This category holds the main 10 or so articles which we link to with the main menu buttons.
Events: We Invite Your Participation
Since 2003, ALI has been holding real-world events, performing our public mission directly to live audiences, beyond the virtual world of the Internet served by TAC. Nothing really substitutes for real person-to-person contact!
The Archaeology Channel International Film and Video Festival - Exploring the human cultural heritage on screen. Since 2003, the only juried international film competition in the Western Hemisphere for this genre.
TAC Conference on Cultural Heritage Film - An annual meeting, held concurrently with TAC Festival, to promote discussion and collaboration on the uses of cultural heritage film
ArchaeologyFest Film Series - A series of the best films from TAC Festival on tour to venues around the state of Oregon.
TAC Festival On the Road - Bring the best archaeological and cultural heritage films to your venue, anywhere!
ArchaeologyFest Film Series:
Best of 2015!
TAC Festival On The Road
Bring the world's best archaeological and cultural heritage films to your venue!
The Archaeology Channel
International Film and Video Festival
Film Screenings: Exploring the human cultural legacy on screen!
Recital Hall, The Shedd Institute, Eugene, Oregon, USA
May 4 - 7, 2017
Hilton Eugene and Conference Center, Eugene, Oregon, USA
May 3 - 7, 2017
A List of the Videos and Films selected to be screened for the 2014 TAC International Film and Video Festival, held at The Shedd Institute, in Eugene OR. May 9-11, 2014
Video Category, Level B.
Video Guide List 242
Strata: Portraits of Humanity
Strata: Portraits of Humanity is a monthly half-hour newsmagazine-style show. Each episode of the human story is a portrait building on the many layers of the human experience. This is a record we are just beginning to uncover. From that perspective, Strata delivers in-depth coverage of a wide variety of archaeological and cultural heritage topics all around the world.
A half-hour video news magazine each month bringing you stories from the wide world of archaeology
Our musical theme is the work of Kevin MacLeod. Our host is Rick Pettigrew.
Our studio is provided by Community Television of Lane County.
Copyright 2010-2014 by Archaeological Legacy Institute.
Interesting people with interesting things to tell us.
Click on the title to see the interview
Thoughtful people on camera offering their views and perspectives.
Click on the title to see the commentaries
The Kentucky Transportation Cabinet commits itself to protecting and preserving Kentucky's past. Check out these four videos to see what kind of work archaeologists have been doing in Kentucky.
The news of the week in audio, brought to you by The Archaeology Channel, is compiled and written by Michelle Hilling of Archaeologica and read by Laura Pettigrew. The audio news is compiled from Archaeologica’s daily news updates. The musical interludes are original compositions by Anthony Pettigrew.
* Podcast Information: To listen to the Audio News podcast (mp3) file directly, left-click on the mp3 link and your default player will play it. To download that file for later listening, right-click on the link, then select “Save Target As” and choose the folder where you want the file to go. To subscribe to our podcast on iTunes or see a listing of weekly archived programs, go to the iTunes Audio.
: Windows Media Player
Copyright 2001-2016 by Archaeologica and Archaeological Legacy Institute
Thoughtful people offering their views and perspectives.
(Click the title to play the audio and get additional information)
= Windows Media Player
Interesting people answering questions about interesting things.
= Windows Media Player
The Human Experience
Audio vignettes about us
What have we learned about ourselves as human beings? Who are we and why do we do what we do? Explore these questions in an audio essay series created by a group of anthropologists at the University of New Mexico. These essays were prepared in order to share with people everywhere the wisdom gained through the study of human cultures and behavior around the world.
The programs listed below were written by Dr. Robert D. Leonard and Mr. Anton Daughters, narrated by Anton Daughters, and produced by Paul Ingles, Kathleen Sabo and Anton Daughters.
To listen to a program, click on your file format choice.
= Windows Media Player
Wisdom of the Elders
One-hour Native American cultural magazine radio programs offering a rich tapestry of oral history and storytelling from indigenous elders along with special features on health and healing, grandmother’s culture, and music—both traditional and contemporary. ALI is proud to present these excellent series to exhibit the strength, continuity and artistry of native cultures.
- The Sacred Earth
- The Circle
- Cry of the Earth
- Honoring Native Women
- The Horse in Native Culture
- The Harvest
- Tribute to Native Artists
- Native Relationships
- Shawnee, Osage, Omaha, Otoe/Missouri
- Yankton Sioux
- Lakota - Teton Sioux
- Mandan / Hidatsa
- Crow / Cheyenne
- Assiniboine / Gros Ventre
- Lemhi Shoshone
- Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes of the Flathead Reservation
- Nez Perce (Nimiipuu) Tribe
- Confederated Tribes of the Yakama Nation
- Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indians
- Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs Indians
- Chinook Tribe
This show targets an audience interested in archaeology. It explores myths surrounding this exotic, often misunderstood field and acquaints listeners with the contemporary practice of unearthing the human past. Themes range from Dr. Schuldenrein’s own “Indiana Jones”-like adventures in the land of the Bible to his team’s archaeological forensics effort to unearth Kurdish mass graves in Iraq. That undertaking helped convict Saddam Hussein in 2006. Topical issues contribute to the evolution vs. creationism controversy based on updated fossil records and innovative DNA studies. An episode highlights the main funding source for archaeology in the U.S. (Hint: the oil and gas industry). Experts reveal the latest high-tech approaches to buried archaeological landscapes that provide clues to understanding climate change, past, present and future. Indiana Jones: Myth, Reality and 21st Century Archaeology is broadcast live every Wednesday at 3 PM Pacific Time on the VoiceAmerica Variety Channel.
Goods and Services
You, too, can put your products and services in front of hundreds of people right here in Goods & Services. See more details as well as our traffic numbers and rate sheet on our Underwriting Program page.
Film Festivals Worldwide
Festivals celebrating the genre of archaeological film are held regularly in a variety of countries. These festivals provide a showcase for film and video makers and a venue for distributors and the public to examine their work. We at Archaeological Legacy Institute are pleased to post festival information here for those who might like to attend a festival or submit film and video productions for screening.
Archaeology has broad educational appeal and application. Not only is it fun for students, but it also can be directly related to a variety of subjects and content standards, such as history, geography, social studies, biology, and science. Archaeology is also a critically important source of information about the human past, offering us a unique perspective on our human identity and our common heritage with people all around the world. The information directory we are creating here is intended to assist teachers in applying archaeology as an instructional tool for their students.
This page is a work in progress! Please bear with us as we work to get it up and running.
Here you will find links to activities from various archaeological based resources. These activities are taken directly from their source and their intended purpose is to be used in the classroom.
In this section, one will find resources related to opportunities for educators to improve their credentials and add experience to their resume.
Resources for educators to use in the field to reinforce the educational content such as worksheets, fact sheets and other activities can be found here.
In this category there are resources which lead directly to either interactive websites, videos or other new interactive interfaces the user(s) can become engaged with archaeological based material.
Lesson Plans 62
Below is a collection of lesson plans about cultural heritage and archaeology.
In this category, short articles, smaller books and other anecdotal stories about cultural heritage and archaeological based information from teachers and educators spotlight the issues, challenges and rewards of an archaeologically based curriculum.
Archaeology related Power Point Presentations from various cultural heritage and archaeological based organizations. NOTE-Microsoft Power Point is required to view resources.
In this category are links to archaeologically based programs from various organizations. These programs are designed mainly for elementary to high school aged students though some are available for all ages.
In this section, each link leads to webites for further reading and information. This section can be defined as being the main webpage for each link.
Designed distinctly for teachers, these resources can be described as comparable to teacher seminars in which professional opportunities, including re-certification and continuing education, are available. Each workshop is unique to the organization which runs it and is contingent upon the resources available at each organization.
Uncover other great finds by linking to:
Film Production Services
Film is a very powerful medium for delivering important perspectives, concepts and information. ALI employs a team of highly capable film makers and production staff to carry out production services:
Almost from its beginning, ALI has engaged in film and video production in the performance of its nonprofit mission to tell the human story. We think the pieces we make should be informative and trustworthy, for sure, but beyond that they should be fun to watch. Over the years we have gained lots of experience in this area and we aim to get better and better at what we do. Here below is a list of our in-house productions, compiled by year.
TAC Membership is a very effective way for you to support the operation and development ofThe Archaeology Channel If you already have become a supporting Member, thank you very much for that support.
If you are not already a supporting TAC Member but would like to be one, please go to our Become a Member Page.
If your Membership has expired, please go to our Renewing Your TAC Membership page.
If you are a member of another organization, please consider mobilizing your organization to become a supporting Organizational Member of TAC. You can view a list of current supporting Member Organizations. For information on becoming a supporting Organizational Member, please go to our Become a Member Page.
ALI has numerous opportunities for growth as an Internet media and public outreach organization and needs to expand its volunteer work force in order to take advantage of these opportunities. Some of our volunteers may become employees, depending upon their productivity and effectiveness.
Thank you for your interest! Our current Volunteer Position Openings are below.
About Us: Archaeological Legacy Institute (ALI) is a tax-exempt nonprofit organization based in Eugene, Oregon. Our streaming-media website and chief project, The Archaeology Channel (TAC), launched 14 years ago, has become one of the world’s most popular websites relating to archaeology and the human cultural heritage, with annual traffic exceeding one million page views. A closely-related spinoff of TAC is The Archaeology Channel International Film and Video Festival, produced each spring at The Shedd Institute in downtown Eugene. TAC Festival is the only juried international film competition for our genre in the Western Hemisphere and attracts participation from all over the world. In 2010, ALI launched its first cable TV programming distributed over a growing nationwide network of stations.
Our Volunteers: ALI, TAC, and our other programs could not operate without the generosity and hard work of our volunteers, to whom we express our heartfelt gratitude. Dozens of them are helping us in one way or another, both locally (Eugene, Oregon) and around the world. Through their excitement and their contributions, these unselfish and skilled individuals make it possible for us to share with all the benefits of archaeology and the diverse perspectives of cultures around the world.