Current Archaeology travels to Orkney to investigate the Ness of Brodgar, a site that is set to revolutionise the way we think about the island’s Neolithic heritage. Sitting within an already known ritual landscape the Ness of Brodgar, new research suggests it may turn out to be the real focus of religious life on Orkney. Flying back to the other end of the country we look at a fascinating submerged Mesolithic site on the Isle of Wight and take some time out to look at a demonstration of Roman glass blowing.
Ness of Brodgar
Stunning new discoveries of monumental structures on the Mainland of Orkney.
The Glass Makers of Roman London
Could the scarcity of recovered Roman glassware be explained by these latest finds?
Now an isolated village, Radcot was once a strategic strongpoint on the upper Thames.
A drowned landscape has been discovered in the murky waters off the Isle of Wight.
CA 237 re-dated the end of Verulamium; here, Frere evaluates those new conclusions.
Dorchester Abbey, Oxfordshire; Prehistoric Rock Art in Britain; Beacons in the Landscape; British Artefacts Volume 1: Early Anglo-Saxons.
The Roman Glassmakers use extensive research and practice to rediscover traditional techniques.
Chris Catling’s irreverant take on heritage issues.
Andrew Selkirk’s review from the new Greek and Roman galleries at the Fitzwilliam Museum.
The Pillbox Study Group.
Sep 21, 2016 0Current Archaeology Live! 2017 will be returning to the...
Sep 13, 2016 0More than 300 people came along to celebrate 40 years of...