Drawing by Florence Ma

Drawing by Florence Ma


JHU Portrait Drawing Class visit

Johns Hopkins Archaeological Museum’s Facebook Wall 2013-02-25 09:43:02


JHU Portrait Drawing Class visit
Yesterday Craig Hankin's Portrait Drawing Class visited the museum to draw some of our artifacts. Here are some photos from this great collaborative effort.

Yesterday Craig Hankin's Portrait Drawing Class visited the museum to draw some…

Yesterday Craig Hankin's Portrait Drawing Class visited the museum to draw some of our artifacts. Here are some photos from this great collaborative effort.


JHU Portrait Drawing Class visit
Yesterday Craig Hankin's Portrait Drawing Class visited the museum to draw some of our artifacts. Here are some photos from this great collaborative effort.

Our own Paul Delnero, Assistant Professor of Assyriology, Department of Near Eas…

Our own Paul Delnero, Assistant Professor of Assyriology, Department of Near Eastern Studies, Johns Hopkins University will be speaking at the Walters tomorrow.

Thursday, February 21, 2013, 5:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m.
Near Eastern Gallery, Second Floor, Centre Street Building
Group will meet in the Centre Street Lobby at 5:20 p.m.

Building the Tower of Babel: Temples and the Gods in Ancient Mesopotamia
Of all the narratives about Mesopotamia in the Bible, the story of the tower of Babel is arguably the most famous. In addition to being a poignant moral lesson about the dangers of hubris and the limitations of humanity which continues to resonate across the ages, however, the story is also deeply rooted in the realities of the time and place in which it is set. In this lecture a group of artifacts from the Mesopotamian gallery, including a building inscription of Nebuchadnezzar II, the king widely thought to have been the architect who inspired the tower of Babel narrative, will be presented to illustrate the role of temple building in reducing the distance between humanity and the gods in ancient Iraq.

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For those interested in seeing more of Janet Stephen's work here is a link to on…

For those interested in seeing more of Janet Stephen's work here is a link to one of the many tutorials she has on her YouTube channel.


Flavian-Trajanic Hairstyle: Orbis Comarum
www.youtube.com
Janet Stephens' tutorial for recreating the "orbis comarum" ("circle of hair") coiffure, the most popular Roman hairstyle of the late 1st century AD. Techniq...

Johns Hopkins Archaeological Museum’s Facebook Wall 2013-02-12 13:16:50


Feb. 2013 Museum Chat - Personal Beauty
13 new photos

This fabulous talk is happening today from 12:15-12:45 in the Archaeological Mus…

This fabulous talk is happening today from 12:15-12:45 in the Archaeological Museum, Gilman 150!


Timeline Photos

Great article in the Wall Street Journal by Janet Stephens. We are lucky to have…

Great article in the Wall Street Journal by Janet Stephens. We are lucky to have Ms. Stephens speaking at the museum's next Museum Chat on February 11th from 12:15-12:45.


http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424127887324900204578286272195339456.html
online.wsj.com
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Johns Hopkins Archaeological Museum’s Facebook Wall 2013-02-04 14:00:56