Dr Christina Tsouparopoulou is an Assistant Professor in Mesopotamian Archaeology at the Institute of Archaeology, UKSW. She is also a part-time Lecturer and Honorary Research Fellow at Durham University. She works at the interface between material, visual and textual culture with a strong interest in digital humanities and their application in archaeology and ancient history. She has held research and teaching positions at the University of Helsinki, the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science in Berlin, the University of Heidelberg, Newcastle University, and the University of Cambridge, where she was joint PI in the project “Memories for Life: Materiality and Memory of Ancient Near Eastern inscribed private objects”, a 4.5-year collaborative project funded by the Swedish Research Council (with Jakob Andersson, Uppsala), which aimed to identify and highlight the personal perspective, materiality and agency in inscribed objects commissioned by private individuals in the ancient Near East throughout three millennia. At Cambridge, she was also PI of the project “Plotting the material flows of commonplace Late Bronze Age cylinder seals in Western Eurasia”, funded through a Marie-Skłowowska Curie Fellowship, looking at the interconnections of societies and the flows of cylinder seals made of faience in the Eastern Mediterranean, Caucasus and the ancient Middle East.