ragkou Katerina Ragkou is a research assistant in the framework of the Research Training Group 1878 of the Universities of Cologne and Bonn on the topic of Archaeology of Pre-Modern Economies. She studied archaeology at the University of Athens and completed her postgraduate studies (MA) in Byzantine Studies at the University of Cyprus. She has been undertaking her doctoral research at the University of Cologne (under the supervision of C. Sode, S. Schrenk and A. Vionis) since 2014, on the eastern Mediterranean economic networks in the age of the Crusades, with the Peloponnese in Greece and Cyprus forming her two principal case studies. In 2012-2013 she was a Student Associate Member of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, while she has been working in the framework of ArtLandS Lab as a research assistant in the Byzantine and Post-Byzantine Boeotia Digitisation Project since 2011, and as a collaborator of the Settled and Sacred Landscapes of Cyprus since 2014. She has been a member of various archaeological projects in Greece, Cyprus and Italy, and an active member of the Corinth excavation-team since 2009.
trigkas Vassilis Trigkas holds an MSc in Computer Science from the Faculty of Pure and Applied Science, Open University of Cyprus. He is a graduate of the Extended Education Program in Environmental Cartography of the School of the Environment, University of the Aegean. He collaborated with a number of research projects of the University of the Aegean throughout the period of his studies, while he was also employed at topographic and technical companies for short periods of time. From 2004 to 2008 he worked at the Institute of Mediterranean Studies of the Foundation for Research and Technology at Rethymnon, Crete, where he collaborated with a number of research projects. From 2009 to 2011 he worked as a Research Associate of the Department of Civil Engineering and Geomatics, at the Remote Sensing Lab of the Technical University of Cyprus. He has been a Research Associate of the Open University of Cyprus since 2011. His research interests include GIS, Remote Sensing, Photogrammetry and Information Technology. He has been a collaborator of ArtLandS Lab since 2014, in the framework of the research projects SeSaLaC and UnSaLa.
kyriacou Niki Kyriakou studied archaeology at the University of Cyprus, and completed her postgraduate studies in GIS and Spatial Analysis in Archaeology (MSc) at University College London. She is currently undertaking her doctoral research at the University of Cyprus (under the supervision of A. Vionis), studying the Socio-economic Landscapes of Late Roman Cyprus through a GIS perspective. She worked as a research assistant in various EU-funded research projects, in the domain of Digital Cultural Heritage (ARIADNE, ArchaeoLandscapes, CARARE, 3DIcons). She has also worked at the Cyprus Department of Antiquities in the framework of the CADiP project, undertaking the digitisation of the volumes of the Cyprus Survey and of the permanent exhibition of the artifacts included in the first volume of the Cyprus Museum Inventory. Her research interests include GIS and landscape archaeology. She has participated in various excavations in Cyprus and has been collaborating, as a GIS specialist, with ArtLandS Lab in the framework of the research projects UnSaLa (since 2013) and SeSaLaC (since 2015).
christodoulou Skevi Christodoulou studied archaeology at the University of Cyprus, and completed her postgraduate studies in Roman Archaeology (MA) at the University of Nottingham. She undertook her doctoral research at the University of Cyprus on the baths and bathing habits in Hellenistic and Roman Cyprus. Skevi has participated as collaborator in a number of archaeological excavations in both Cyprus and abroad (e.g. the House of Orpheus and Yeroskipou Agioi Pente in Paphos, the Heraion on the island of Samos) and has been systematically studying baths and bathing habits in Cyprus since 2006. Her main research interests around Hellenistic and Roman Cyprus include the architecture and technology of baths, the function of aqueducts, mosaics and ceramics. She has participated in various research projects for the study of mosaics, pottery, and folk culture. Skevi has also received a number of grants, she has taught Hellenistic and Roman Archaeology as a teaching assistant at the University of Cyprus, and has been a member of the project Stirring Pots on Fire since 2012.
georgiadou Anna Georgiadou studied archaeology at the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens and continued her doctoral research in Mediterranean archaeology at the University of Aix-Marseille. Her postdoctoral research was conducted at the University of Haifa and currently at the University of Lyon 2 Lumière under the auspices of the Gerda Henkel Stiftung. The title of her research project is: Tracing network patterns between Cyprus and the Levant during the Early Iron Age. She is specialised in ceramic studies and, in particular, in Cypriote and Levantine Iron Age pottery. Her research interests focus on ceramic typo-chronology, stylistic analyses, regional aspects of pottery production and on pottery technology, use, distribution and consumption. She has been a member of the Palaepaphos Urban  Landscape Project of the University of Cyprus (directed by M. Iacovou), the Tel Dor Excavation Project of the University of Haifa (directed by A. Gilboa and I. Sharon), and of the Stirring Pots on Fire research project (directed by A. Vionis) of the University of Cyprus.
georgiou Artemis Georgiou studied archaeology at the University of Cyprus where she completed her BA in 2005. She continued her studies at the University of Oxford (Merton College), obtaining a Master of Philosophy in Classical Archaeology (2007). She completed her D.Phil studies in 2012, also at the University of Oxford, with a thesis entitled Pyla­-Kokkinokremos, Maa-Palaeokastro and the settlement histories of Cyprus in the 12th century BC. She has worked extensively in archaeological projects in Greece (Lefkandi-Xeropolis, Mycenae-East House) and Cyprus (Palaepaphos, Pyla-Kokkinokremos, Kalavasos-Ayios Dhimitrios, Maroni-Tsaroukas etc). She has participated in a number of archaeological missions in Cyprus and the Aegean as a specialised ceramologist for the study of Late Bronze Age-Early Iron Age pottery. She is currently a Marie Sklodowska Curie Fellow (CIG) for the research programme ARIEL which investigates the urban and extra-urban structures of the Paphos region in the Bronze Age. She has also been a member of the project Stirring Pots on Fire since 2013.
gabrieli Smadar Gabrieli completed her BA at the Hebrew University Jerusalem, and was then trained and employed as an Objects Conservator at the Institute of Archaeology and the Israel Museum. She specialised in the conservation of ethnographic collections of Australia and the Pacifict and acted as consultant to various university and private collections. Dr Gabrieli studied the Roman cooking wares from the site of Pantanello, and completed an MA thesis on the subject at the University of Western Australia. She began work in the ancient Theatre at Paphos with the University of Sydney in 1998, and specialised in the hand-made pottery industries of late Antiquity and the Medieval period during the course of her PhD research for the University of Sydney (2006). She has worked extensively in archaeological projects in Cyprus (St George's Hill and the convent of St Theodor in Nicosia, the Kourion City Gate, Ayioi Pente basilica in Paphos etc.) and in Israel. She was a Lady Davis Research Fellow (Hebrew University of Jerusalem), she is an active member of POMEDOR (CNRS Lyon), the Levantine Ceramics project (University of Boston) and Stirring Pots on Fire.