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Women In The Ancient Near East- Sample Activity (Women in World History Curriculum)
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Neuware - Women in the Ancient Near East offers a lucid account of the daily life of women in Mesopotamia from the third millennium BCE until the beginning of the Hellenistic period. More information about this seller Contact this seller 5.
- Gender and Health Care in the UK: Exploring the Stereotypes.
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- Design and Fabrication of Acousto-optic Devices (Optical Science and Engineering).
From: BuchWeltWeit Inh. Ludwig Meier e. Bergisch Gladbach, Germany.
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- Women Ancient Near East by Marten Stol - AbeBooks.
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Women in the Ancient Near East
About this Item: de Gruyter. Seller Inventory ING Although still a relatively small event — and more or less heavily biased towards women scholars studying women — The Third Workshop of Gender, Methodology and the Ancient Near East managed to raise diverse and concrete conversation about how to approach the very current questions of gender in the ancient Near East. As it was the first day of the conference and I was not familiar with the city, I made sure to arrive at the Academy early. This allowed me to glimpse the last minute preparations made at the venue: people running around the place to make sure that the lighting of the rooms was ideal for the presentations and that they definitely had enough folders and nametags to give to the participants as they arrived.
I exchanged a few words with the organizers before taking a seat at the backrow of the luxurious main hall, and was surprised to find how welcoming they were: we were on first name terms right from the beginning, and there was no need to keep up titles or anything that would have indicated hierarchy. As a starting scholar, this was something new to me. The collegial atmosphere continued as people started pouring in to the main hall.
The welcoming committee — naturally — said the first words, but after going through some practicalities of the event, it was pretty much straight to the business.
The talks and presentations that filled up the three-day schedule were arranged so that each of the speakers had a timeslot of approximately 30 minutes for both the presentation and some selected questions from the audience. Most of the presentations ended up raising not only questions, but also genuine conversation that was often put to an end only because of the strict timetable. This was another thing that caught my eye as the workshop proceeded: people seemed at ease to ask and to participate in the conversation during and after the sessions, no matter where their background in research lied.
The general atmosphere at the event was overall very relaxed, and as the workshop came to a close, it felt like the people you had met and the connections you had made would actually end up being of value in the future.