Katarina Botić, research assistant

E-mail: [javascript protected email address]

Tel: +385-1-615-1906

Graduated from the Department of Archaeology of the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences, University of Zagreb in 2005 (single major Archaeology). She has been working at the Institute of Archaeology since 2007, and in 2012 she took over the position of research assistant on the project “Prehistoric Identity of the First Farming Populations of Continental Croatia“, led by Dr. Kornelija Minichreiter until her retirement and later by Dr. Zorko Marković. From 2014 she's participating in a project „Strategic use of landscape“ (IP-11-2013-3700) financed by Croatian Science Foundation. She took part in a number of rescue excavations (Kupina-Slavonski Brod – highway section; Zagreb-Upper Town/Zagreb City Museum; Novi Perkovci-Krčavina – highway section) and systematic excavations (Regneville and Tautavel, France; Foz Coa, Obidos and Cascais, Portugal; Ilok – Court of the Dukes of Ilok, Galovo – Slavonski Brod and Podgorač-Ražište) in Croatia and abroad. She managed the rescue excavations as part of the extension of the highway at Novi Perkovci – Krčavina in 2006 and rescue excavations at Donji Miholjac bypass on Mlaka/Trafostanica site in 2015. Since 2009, she has been participating in the collection of samples of the sub-fossil wood in the areas of Orašje and Zagreb (Sava, Vrbas, Bosna and Krapina rivers) as part of the “Aegean (and Near Eastern) Dendrochronology Project“ (2009-2011), ie. “The Balkan and Aegean Dendrochronology Project“ (2012- ) led by The Laboratory of Tree-Ring Research, University of Arizona.

She was a member of the editorial bord of the journal “Contributions of the Institute of Archaeology in Zagreb“ from 2009 to 2012, and since 2014 she is a member of the editorial board of the journal “Annales Instituti Archaeologici“. She is a member of the Croatian Archaeological Society.

Her research interests include the archaeology of the Neolithic and early Aeneolithic, the archaeology of childhood, environmental archaeology, and the settlement structures of Neolithic communities.





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