Preferred pronouns: she/her
Elizabeth Tarulis grew up in Fredericksburg, VA. She earned her B.A. in Archaeology from Cornell University in 2015, and her M.A. in Historical Archaeology from the University of Massachusetts Boston in 2020. Her thesis, entitled “’We may have profitable commerce and trade together’: An Analysis of 17th-Century Ceramics in Plymouth Colony”, looked at trade networks using ceramics from Burial Hill, the Allerton/Prence/Cushman Site, and the Alden First Home Site.
Elizabeth is now working on her PhD in Archaeology at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. She is a recipient of the 2020-2021 J. Wallace and Katie Dean Graduate Fellowship. Her research interests include historical archaeology of the Northeast and Chesapeake, colonialism, material culture, and public interpretation.
Historical archaeology, colonialism, trade, material culture, public archaeology and interpretation
M.A., University of Massachusetts, Boston. Historical Archaeology. 2020.
- Thesis: "We may have profitable commerce and trade together": An analysis of 17th-century ceramics in Plymouth Colony
B.A., Cornell University. Archaeology. 2015.
Society of Historical Archaeology
Middle Atlantic Archaeological Conference
Awards and Recognitions
2020-2021 J. Wallace and Katie Dean Graduate Fellowship