Paul Joseph De Mola, FRGS is a Postgraduate of the School of Archaeology and Ancient History at the University of Leicester in England.
His principle areas of interest are Roman and early Medieval history, archaeology, and politics, as well as Classical philology. He has broad secondary interests in the archaeology of Bronze Age Mesopotamia, and the political history of Middle Kingdom through Late Period Ancient Egypt, as well as general interests in both Classic and Postclassic Mesoamerican sociopolitical structures.
Paul has studied Ancient Greek and Latin under Professor Graham Shipley, FRHistS, FSA (University of Leicester, British School at Athens), worked with Professor Jerry Howard (Arizona State University) in the Southwest United States, and researched Roman military history under Professor Simon James, FSA (University of Leicester).
Paul has earned two graduate scholarships from the University of Arizona. His postgraduate dissertation is titled TheArchaeology of Classical Greek Citizenship.
Paul is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society (London).
At Crow Canyon Archaeological Center in Cortez, Colorado, you will work alongside archaeologists digging in the field and analyzing artifacts in the lab! In the field, you get to help excavate the Haynie site, a Chaco outlier, with two Chaco-period great houses . In the lab, you will handle thousand year old artifacts and help us understand a defining time in Pueblo Indian culture. Located in the richest archaeological area in the county, Crow Canyon is the perfect place for you to get your hands dirty and dig deeper into ancient history. Learn more at www.crowcanyon.org.
The Maya Research Program is a US based 501 (c)(3) non-profit corporation that sponsors archaeological and ethnographic work in Middle America.
Participate in one of our archaeological projects, help us conserve archaeological sites in Belize, live in a Maya village, or tour the Maya world with our researchers as we explore the spectacular and breathtaking world of the ancient and modern Maya. For more information, please see www.mayaresearchprogram.org.
Now Available: An anthology of the best feature articles in Popular Archaeology about human evolution.