Emlyn Dodd is Lecturer in Classical Studies at the ICS, and was Assistant Director for Archaeology at the British School at Rome from 2021–23. He is a Greek and Roman archaeologist specialising in the study of ancient wine and oil, along with agriculture, technology and trade more broadly. He is also interested in ancient non-elites seen through the archaeology of Roman urban and rural sites. He has published extensively on the production of wine and oil in antiquity, including the book Roman and Late Antique Wine Production in the Eastern Mediterranean, and recent articles in the American Journal of Archaeology and Antiquity. He has also appeared across radio and tv and writes regularly for public-facing media, including several articles in The Conversation.

Emlyn co-directs the Falerii Novi Project including large-scale excavations at this Roman city in central Italy. He also directs a survey project in the Cyclades, investigating the production of wine and oil, with a focus on the identification and distribution of agricultural technology and knowledge in the Classical to Late Antique eras. He is an active collaborator with the Antiochia ad Cragum Archaeological Research Project (Gazipasa, Turkey) and has previously worked at Delos, the Athenian Agora and Acropolis (Greece); Pompeii, Oplontis, Carsulae and in Sicily (Italy).

Emlyn is Research Affiliate at the Australian Archaeological Institute in Athens, is an Honorary Fellow at Macquarie University (Sydney, Australia) and an Elected Fellow of the Royal Historical Society. He has won competitive funding and awards from the British Academy, Leverhulme Foundation, Australian Academy of the Humanities, British School at Athens, Museum of Cycladic Art, and the Australasian Society for Classical Studies among others. He is also a passionate student equity advocate, practitioner and researcher and has worked closely with widening participation and equity programs at the University of Technology Sydney and Western Sydney University.