- Online Manuskripte
|Datum||Tagungsort||Veranstaltung||Status||Titel und Abstract meines Vortrags|
|26.09.-01.10.2021||Zadar (Kroatien)||16th International Symposium on Boat & Ship Archaeology||angenommen||An early 17th-century ‚half-carvel‘ construction in the North Frisian Wadden Sea: The Japsand wreckage near Hallig Hooge, Germany|
In February 2017 an articulated slab of mixed lapstrake and carvel planking was discovered east of Japsand, an outer shoal of the island of Hooge in Germany. In May another slab of evidently the same wreck was discovered at a distance of 400m. With a terminus post quem of 1609 it is the second oldest so-called ‚half-carvel‘ construction hitherto known after the Åkroken wreck of 1577 from the Swedish town of Sundsvall. Half carvel constructions are mainly linked to Sweden and occured between the 16th to the mid 20th century, but similar constructions are also known from Denmark, Norway and northern Germany. In contrast to most Scandinvian half-carvels, this wreck is built entirely of oak, which originated from a singular source in southern Sweden or northern Germany. Both the timber selection and way of construction indicate a rural origin, which is consistent to the type’s preconceived perception. The find location in an inhospitable and dangerous part of the Wadden Sea – bereft of natural harbours and sheltered anchorages – and the wreck’s fragmentary state suggests a violent loss, which may have been linked to a natural disaster like the historic storm floods of 1625 or 1634, which depopulated the North Frisian Islands.The location of the wreckage in the intertidal zone posed an additional challenge, as it was only accessible at low tide after traversing nearly two kilometres of tidal mudflats and creeks. The circumstances required a fast recording methodology, as newly discovered wrecks are swiftly reclaimed by the sea in this part of the world. It included an extensive photo-documentation for the creation of a SfM-photomosaic, in situ recording, and dendro-sampling. Another critical factor was the involvement of the island community, which local knowledge proved of vital importance for the reporting of new archaeological sites and the logistical support on site.
|4.-5.2.2022||Jarplund||19. Arkæologi i Slesvig | Archäologie in Schleswig||angenommen||Schiffwracks im Nordfriesischen Wattenmeer: Zum Stand der aktuellen Forschung |
Between 2016 and 2020 four new shipwrecks were discovered in the North Frisian Wadden Sea as a result of coastal erosion. All wrecksites are located in the intertidal zone, i.e. on Hörnum Odde (island of Sylt), as well as the outer shoals of Japsand and Süderoogsand, which form part of the North Frisian barrier islands and have been navigation hazards since time immemorial. The investigated wrecks date between the 17th and 18th centuries. Some remarkable constructional features could be observed, which allow inferences on the wrecks‘ origins and shipbuilding traditions. For instance, two of the wrecks feature double-planking carried out in the characteristic Dutch-style shell-first technique that was – until recently – regarded as a fleeting and rare phenomenon of the late 16th and early 17th century, but based on these new discoveries, this peculiar construction can now be traced to the mid-18th century. In general, the North Frisian Wadden Sea was a heavily Dutch-influenced area, which finds not only expression in the majority of shipwrecks, but also the maritime culture of the islands. Another aspect worth noting in the context of archaeological research in the intertidal zone is the involvement of enthusiastic local citizens, who facilitate the work of the archaeologists in these remote areas with vital logistical support and detailed knowledge of the local environment. This highlights the public responsibility of archaeologists to involve and share their knowledge with the local community. This paper will provide an overview of shipwrecks hitherto investigated and an update on research results.
|6.-10.06.2022||Helsinki (Finnland)||7th International Congress for Underwater Archaeology||auf 2022 verschoben wegen Covid-19||Integrating the Maritime Cultural Heritage in Spatial Planning: A BalticRIM-Project interim report|
In October 2017, the Interreg-funded BalticRIM-Project (acronym for Baltic Sea Region Integrated Maritime Cultural Heritage Management) was launched by 13 project partners from Denmark, Estonia, Germany, Lithuania, Poland and Russia under the lead partnership of the State Archaeology Department of Schleswig-Holstein (ALSH). The principal aim of this project is to designate areas of high archaeological significance on the seafloor and the coast for inclusion in maritime spatial plans in order to saveguard a sustainable in situ protection and management. A secondary aim is to support the ‘Blue Growth’ and ‘Multi-Use’ initiatives by seeking synergies with other stakeholders. New ideas of how the valorisation of the maritime and underwater cultural heritage can be enhanced by public participation are explored in pilot management areas and transboundary cooperations. This presentation will outline the implementation strategy in the light of the statutory framework, methodology, data availability, and cross-sectoral cooperation. Moreover, tangible examples and interim results of various BalticRIM-initiatives shall be showcased.
|18.-20.11.2022||Hamburg||Shipwrecks in the Intertidal Zone||in Planung|