Former doctoral students and post-doctoral researchers

Dr. Victoria Altmann-Wendling (Egyptology)
Lunar Symbolism - Lunar Knowledge. Concepts of the Moon in the Egyptian Temples of the Graeco-Roman Period.

Dr. Dominik Berrens (Classical Philology)
Social insects in antiquity. A contribution to concepts of nature in the Greco-Roman culture.

Tim Brandes (Ancient Near Eastern Studies)
The Mesopotamian Concept of Time in Nature and Society of the 1st Millennium BC.

Imke Fleuren (Egyptology)
Concepts of non-indigenous fauna in Egypt.

Dr. Sonja Guth (née Gerke) (Egyptology)
The interest in animals as a subject of ancient Egyptian professions.

Dr. Nadine Gräßler (Egyptology)
Concepts of the eye in ancient Egypt.

Katharina Hillenbrand (Classical Philology)
Volcanic phenomena in Roman antiquity. Discursive formation and literary construction.

Mirna Kjorveziroska (German Language and Literature Studies)
Tenting – hunting – getting oriented. Cultural practices in nature in the novel around 1300.

Aimee Miles (Near Eastern Archaeology)
Inhabiting coastal worlds: Marine resource exploitation and human-seascape interaction in the Iron Age Eastern Mediterranean.

Dr. Stephanie Mühlenfeld (German Language and Literature Studies)
Concepts of "exotic" animals in the Middle Ages.

Sarah Prause (Classical Archaeology)
(Partial) blind, blending, blindness - Investigations on the topic of 'blindness' in the Greek pictorial world of the late 8th - 4th century BC.

Carrie Schidlo (Egyptology)
Floral elements on different objects from the Late Period to the Roman Period of Egypt.

Florian Schimpf (Classical Archaeology)
Man – Nature – Religion: A study concerning development, form and perception of sacred landscape in Asia Minor.

Dr. Tristan Schmidt (Byzantine Studies)
Animal imagery in the political discourse of the Byzantine imperial court from the late 11th to early 13th century.

Valeria Zubieta Lupo (Ancient Near Eastern Studies)
Concepts of the Hittite Healing Praxis.

 

Post-doctoral Researchers:

Dr. Andrea Babbi (Archaeology)
"Perception of humans and the Mediterranean Sea through the archaeological record and the written sources (early first Millennium BC): Theoretical reflections about the shaping, internalization, and dissemination of concepts"