Publications from the archive by Sally Crawford and Katharina Ulmschneider
(for other publications drawing on research in the Archives click here)
In prep. 2018: Excavating Archives: a Material Culture Approach to What Archives Want. Visual Conversations in Art and Archaeology Series. OUP.
2017 (ed. with J. Elsner) The Ark of Civilisation: Oxford and wartime academic refugees in Arts and the Humanities. OUP.
2014 (ed. with C. Gosden) Celtic Art in Europe: Making Connections. Oxbow Books.
2012 Persecution and Survival: the Paul Jacobsthal Story. Archaeology Archives Oxford.
2017 ‘The Oxford Philological Society 1939-45: “The Bund”?, in Ark of Civilization, 133-50.
2017 ‘The Cheshire Cat: Paul Jacobsthal and Oxford, in Ark of Civilization, 161-79.
2017 ‘Oxford’s Ark: Second World War Refugees in the Arts and Humanities’ (with J. Elsner), in Ark of Civilization, 2017, 1-21.
2016 ‘The camel that escaped the Nazis; Paul Jacobsthal and a Tang camel at the Ashmolean, Oxford’, Oxoniensia 81 (2016), 87-98.
2015 ‘HEIR: A New Interdisciplinary Source for the Study of Global Childhood in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries’, Childhood in the Past: an International Journal 8/1, 5-23.
2014 ‘“Leopold Bloom I” and the Hungarian Sword Style’, in Celtic Art in Europe. 213-22
2014 ‘Introduction to Celtic Art in Europe: making connections’, (with C. Gosden), Celtic Art in Europe, 1-5
2012 ‘Writing and experiencing internment: rethinking Paul Jacobsthal’s internment report in the light of new discoveries’, in H. Mytum and G. Carr (eds.): Prisoner of War: Archaeology, Memory, and Heritage of 19thand 20th Century Mass Internment, 223-38. Springer.
2011 ‘Post-war identity and scholarship: the correspondence of Paul Jacobsthal and Gero von Merhart in the Oxford Jacobsthal archive’, European Journal of Archaeology 14 (1-2), 231-50.
2010 ‘Paul Jacobsthal’s Early Celtic Art; his anonymous co-author, and National Socialism: new evidence from the archives’, Antiquity 85, 327: 1-13.
2010 ‘Life between the nations – the wartime correspondence of German Refugee archaeologist Paul Jacobsthal’, British Archaeology 115, 30-33.