INSEI Denmark


The Danish section of the Istituto Nazionale di Studi Etruschi ed Italici  (INSEI)

The Danish section of INSEI aims to further the study of Etruscan and Italic peoples, through research and dissemination, in cooperation with relevant institutions and individuals in Denmark. The cultures in Italy are viewed in their Mediterranean context as well as in a European cultural context.


Members of the Danish section of INSEI

  • Anna Sofie Schjødt Ahlén, Independent
  • Bjarne Purup, University of Copenhagen
  • Francesco Morelli, Vicepresident pro Venezia komitet, Member Unesco
  • Gloria Mittica, Det Danske Institut i Rom
  • Helene Blinkenberg Hastrup, Aarhus University, School of Culture and Society
  • Helle Damgaard Andersen, Rigsarkivet
  • Helle Salskov Robets, Nationalmuseet
  • Helle W. Horsnæs, Nationalmuseet
  • Iben Skibsted Klæsøe, Independent
  • Jan Stubbe Østergaard, Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek
  • Jane Fejfer, University of Copenhagen
  • Jane Hjarl Petersen, University of Southern Denmark
  • Julie Lejsgaard Christensen, Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek
  • Kristina Winther-Jacobsen, University of Copenhagen
  • Kristine Bülow Clausen, University of Copenhagen
  • Liv Carøe, Independent
  • Lone Wriedt Sørensen, University of Copenhagen  
  • Luise Ørsted Brandt, UrbNet Aarhus universitet
  • Mette Hoffgaard, University of Copenhagen
  • Mikkel Westergaard Jørgensen, University of Copenhagen
  • Niels Bargfeldt, Aarhus University
  • Nora Margherita Petersen, Aarhus Universitet
  • Sofie Heiberg P, University of Copenhagen
  • Stine Shierup, Nationalmuseet

Do you want to become a member of the Danish section of INSEI?


Danish members of the Italian INSEI

  • Ingrid Strøm, since 1979
  • Marjatta Nielsen, since 1998
  • Annette Rathje, since 1998




If you have an interest in joining the network, contribute a paper or need assistance from a professor, please contact us:

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Here is a navigable panoramic photo taken out of a three-dimensional model. You can move inside, observe all the tomb surfaces, and even approach the walls to see the paintings in detail. This picture is a product of T.Arc.H.N.A online, a project about making a virtual archealogical museum