Dr Alice Gorman is an internationally recognised leader in the field of space archaeology. She is a Senior Lecturer in the College of Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences at Flinders University, where she teaches the Archaeology of Modern Society.
Her research focuses on the archaeology and heritage of space exploration, including space junk, planetary landing sites, off-earth mining, rocket launch pads and antennas.
She is a member of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, the Advisory Council of the Space Industry Association of Australia and the Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies.
Her articles have been selected four times for The Best Australian Science Writing anthology, and 2017 she won the Bragg Prize in Science Writing.
She tweets as @drspacejunk and blogs at Space Age Archaeology.
She is a member of the Editorial Board of The Journal of Toaster Studies.
Lecturer in Archaeology and Cultural Heritage Management, Flinders University
Faculty, International Space University Southern Hemisphere Summer Space Program
Adjunct Fellow, Research School of Astronomy and Astrophysics, The Australian National University
Senior Cultural Heritage Advisor, Ecology and Heritage Parners
University of New England, PhD
University of Melbourne, B.A. (Hons)
The sky is falling: how Skylab became an Australian icon, Journal of Australian Studies
The archaeology of space exploration, In David Bell and Martin Parker (eds) Space Travel and Culture,
Heritage of Earth orbit: orbital debris – its mitigation and heritage, In Darrin and O’Leary (eds) The Handbook of Space Engineering, Archaeology and Heritage,
The cultural landscape of interplanetary space, Journal of Social Archaeology
The archaeology of orbital space, Australian Space Science Conference, RMIT