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Our April museum chat on April 9th featured two speakers discussing the theme of childhood in ancient Greece. How did the ancient Egyptians protect themselves from the forces of evil and chaos and ensure their safe passage into the afterlife?

At pm, Nissa Cheng, JHU senior and major in Classics analyzed objects from the museum collection which reflect the different roles that male and female children played in ancient Greek society. At , Kierra Foley, senior in Near Eastern Studies, highlighted examples of magical and protective amulets at the Johns Hopkins Archaeological Museum.

, on the lives and deaths of warriors from the Ancient Americas and the Roman Empire. Lisa Deleonardis, Austen-Stokes Term Professor in Art of the Ancient Americas discussed the narratives on two Vera Cruz ceramic vessels from Mexico (600-900 CE).

From -, Paul Delnero, Assistant Professor in the Department of Near Eastern Studies, deciphered texts from ancient Mesopotamian cuneiform tablets and also decoded a not-so-ancient cuneiform tablet written for Daniel Coit Gilman, the first president of Johns Hopkins University, in the late 19 century.

1000 BCE from the Eton College Myers Collection, currently on loan to the museum.

A detail of the Amduat Papyrus (ECM 1573) dated to the 21st Dynasty in the Third Intermediate Period (ca. This object is currently on loan to the museum from Eton College, England.

Every month, the Museum offers 30-minute “museum chats” about ancient objects in our collection, led by faculty, and graduate and undergraduate students currently completing research on related material. How have Egyptian mummies come to hold such a unique place in Western popular culture?

Visitors are invited to look up close at objects and ask questions of our presenters. And, how do Edgar Allen Poe and Baltimore fit into the story?

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