News

2017.07.03 | Research

It takes two to lie

New research shows that deception is a more complex social phenomenon than we thought. Deceiver and deceived show higher levels of speech and movement coordination than in truthful conversations. Instead of just focussing on the deceiver future research should include the social life of deception: the way deceiving behaviors resonates and spread…

The Borgring fortress had four gateways, oriented towards the principal points of the compass. The North Gateway, which was destroyed in a violent conflagration, is currently being excavated (Photo: The Museum of South East Denmark / bo47nielsen).
The carved oak timber object recently found in peat layers just outside the south gateway of the fortress. The piece has been cut and sampled for dendrochronological sampling (left). The function of the piece is unknown, but it may be a part of a door or building (Photo: The Museum of South East Denmark / Nanna Holm).

2017.07.04 | Arkæologi

Breakthrough in Dating Viking Fortress

In 2014, archaeologists from the Museum of South East Denmark and Aarhus University discovered the previously unknown Viking fortess at Borgring south of Copenhagen. Since then, a search has been taking place to uncover the life, function, destruction and, not least, the precise dating of the Viking fortress. Now, a new find has resulted in a…

Professor Eve-Marie Becker

2017.07.03 | Teologi

Eve-Marie Becker appointed fellow at The Israel Institute for Advanced Studies

From September until January 2017 Professor Eve-Marie Becker has received a fellowship at The Israel Institute for Advanced Studies. During this period, she will be part of an interdisciplinary research group working on “The Subject of Antiquity: Contours and Expressions of the Self in Ancient Mediterranean Cultures”.

Excavation at Vasagård on Bornholm, examining the remains of a circular temple structure from around 2900 BC. Photo: Michael Thorsen, Bornholms Museum.

2017.06.16 | Research

Great potential in combining archaeological data with DNA analysis

Closer collaboration between archaeologists and genetic scientists will generate more knowledge – and more detailed knowledge – about human prehistory. This is the conclusion drawn by Assistant Professor Niels Nørkjær Johannsen from the Department of Archaeology and Heritage Studies and the Interacting Minds Centre, in an article which has just…

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