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IPCAA students Cathy Hammer (left), Diane Ng, and Hendrik Dey at work in the Hosmer Lab.

Graduate students in the Interdepartmental Program in Classical Art and Archaeology continue to bring academic distinction to the Kelsey Museum, which offers them work space and makes computer equipment available to them in the Hosmer Archaeological Research Laboratory.

Last summer Bjorn Anderson worked as a supervisor in two trenches at Kedesh in Israel.

Hendrik Dey will be digging in San Venanzo, Italy, on an Etruscan/Roman site for six weeks this summer. He is also preparing (with Sue Alcock and Grant Parker) a review article on the new Barrington Atlas of the Ancient World, to be published in Journal of Roman Archaeology.

In September Elizabeth de Grummond will start an eight-month internship at the Getty Museum in Los Angeles.

Melanie Grunow has recently given papers at the U-M and the University of Virginia. She is working with Thelma Thomas on the in-gallery computer kiosk for “The Fabric of Everyday Life” (see story).

Catherine Hammer has been accepted into the American School of Classical Studies in Athens with a Brunilde Ridgway Fellowship for the 2001-2002 academic year.

Jeremy Hartnett gave papers at the U-M, University of Virginia, and the Classical Association of the Midwest and South annual meetings. This summer he will lead a group of high school students around Italy for three weeks on a Duke University program.

Brenda Longfellow gave a paper at the annual American Institute of Archaeology conference in January.

Adam Rabinowitz has received the prestigious Rome Prize, awarded by the American Academy in Rome to 28 American artists and scholars. He will spend his time at the Academy collecting archaeological data for a dissertation on the social function of the symposium in the Greek and indigenous communities of archaic Sicily and South Italy.

Jane Rempel has been awarded a Graduate Research Internship and Fellowship by the Center for Russian and Eastern European Studies, which will pay travel expenses for an excavation and research trip to Rostov, Russia, from August to November 2001.

This summer Dan Shoup will participate in a survey of the Croatian island of Lastovo with the Korcula Archaeological Research Group. The survey will encompass periods from Palaeolithic to Byzantine and should enable analysis of settlement patterns on the island.

Drew Wilburn gave a paper at the Archaeological Institute of America annual meeting in January and spent two months doing fieldwork at Abydos, Egypt, this winter.