Publishes the annual journal Northamptonshire Archaeology, and occasional newsletters. The society organises a network of volunteers who assist the country planning department particularly with monitoring development work. A book on the archaeology of the county was published in 2004. Individual membership is ?10, family membership ?12. Back issues of the journal can be bought for […]
The 2005 season concluded the examination of the Neolithic and Bronze Age ritual burial complex at Trostrey Castle near Usk. Found below this were rectangular Neolithic houses. This project is now being written up and it is hoped that work will start on a new site in 2006.
Fortnightly lecture series during the winter. Summer programme of walks, visits and field work including resistivity surveys, fieldwalking and topographical surveys. Society has an extensive library. Excavation Sundays and some other days July to October 2006
Annual journal, lectures, walks and conferences. Newsletter 3 times a year
Bi-annual conferences. Members newsletter. Journal of Irish Archaeology
The BA is the UK’s nationwide open membership organisation dedicated to connecting science with people. The Archaeology and Anthropology section is particularly active, and welcomes people to attend their sessions at the BA’s annual Festival of Science. The festival takes place at a different location each year. Trinity College Dublin will be the hosts for […]
Publishes journals Britannia and Journal of Roman Studies and also monographs, including some on Romano-British topics. Runs large classical library including many books on classical archaeology. Organises conferences. Awards bursaries, in conjunction with the Roman Research Trust, to 16 to 18 year olds for archaeological fieldwork.
Membership is open to all practising archaeologists.
Publishes archaeological manuscripts thought too specialised by commercial publishers. Good manuscripts always welcome. Editing is shared between David Davidson and Rajka Makjanic Archaeopress and John and Erica Hedges.
A Historical and sociable Re-enactment society (872-950AD) which rarely chooses to do displays but has great fun within its historical field. We are open to all persons over the age of 18 years who enjoys early medieval craft, role-play, fighting and banquets. Like most reasonable living history groups we have made useful contributions to the […]