Phd thesis reader

Emily is an advanced PhD Candidate whose research focuses on the selection, exploitation, and reception of materials in Roman art, especially sculpture. Her dissertation, entitled “Legacies of Matter: Tradition, Innovation, and Remediation in the Materials of Roman Ideal Sculpture”, examines the relationships between materials – productive, imitative, and transformative – that construct the materiality of Roman ideal sculpture and, in particular, document the Roman reception of the media practices of earlier artistic traditions. An intensive study of contextually-specific Roman materiality, her thesis is also an investigation of the nature of the reception of media practices that engages with scholarship on New Media and a historiography of the western reception of Roman materiality that is rooted, especially, in 18th and 19th century engagements with Roman sculpture. Since 2014, Emily has been the Lararium Area Archaeological Supervisor for Columbia University's excavation and global course at Hadrian’s Villa at Tivoli, Italy. She has previously excavated at the Villa San Marco in Castellammare di Stabia, Italy. She has held a Columbia University GSAS Research Excellence Dissertation Fellowship, the W. Stuart Thompson Memorial Fellowship, and a Jacob K. Javits Fellowship. She has earned an . (2012) and an . (2013) at Columbia University and holds a . in Classics and Art History (2009) from Johns Hopkins University.

  Writing for an Audience Who is your audience? 

  1. Researchers working in analogous field areas elsewhere in the world (. other strike-slip faults, other deep sea fans). 
  2. Researchers working in your field area, but with different techniques.
  3. Researchers working on the same interval of geologic time elsewhere in the world. 
  4. All other researchers using the same technique you have used . 
  5. If your study encompasses an active process, researchers working on the same process in the ancient record.
  6. Conversely, if your study is based on the rock record, people studying modem analogs. 
  7. People writing a synthesis paper on important new developments in your field.
  8. People applying earth science to societal problems (. earthquake hazard reduction, climate warming) who will try to understand your paper. 
  9. Potential reviewers of your manuscript or your thesis committee.

Phd thesis reader

phd thesis reader

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