CA 219

Current Archaeology  gets back to the trenches! Included in this edition is our annual Dig Supplement.

Editor in Chief, Andrew Selkirk, shares his view of the recent newsworthy excavations at Stonehenge where, as ever, the Romans are making their presence felt.  But were they really successful in Britain? Our ‘Britannia’ feature profiles modern events that shed new light on the end of Roman Britain. We then swiftly move up to Scotland for a look at the little-known coastal archaeology of North Argyll, then visit Glastonbury for a measured look at the quirky archaeologist who made digging the abbey his life’s work.  Finally, we have an update on the controversial case of Seahenge.  

 

 

 

STONEHENGE

Andrew Selkirk reviews the recent controversial excavations at Stonehenge.

 

BRITANNIA: A FAILED STATE?

Around AD 60, Roman Britain was a society of millions with a highly developed economy. A hundred years later, that economy was reduced to subsistence farming.  What happened?

 

THE SILENT SHORES SPEAK: A MARITIME LANDSCAPE IN NORTH ARGYLL

Th sites, structures and forgotten industries of this geographically diverse corner of the Highlands.  

 

F BLIGH BOND: TH MECCA OF ALL IRRATIONALITY?

Glastonbury is famous for it’s mythical connections, much of it started a century ago by F Bligh Bond, Glastonbury’s ‘architect of the New Age’.

 

SEAHENGE: TIMELESS TIMBERS

Nearly a decade after the controversial excavation and removal of this Bronze Age timber circle found in Norfolk, archaeologists have had time to study the timbers in detail.

 

ANNUAL DIGS SUPPLEMENT  

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