(Julia Farley and Fraser Hunter – CA 310)
Essential reading for anyone interested in the Celts, this incisive book charts the evolution of artistic forms, rooting discussion of spectacular artefacts within the societies that made them.
(Angela Gannon and George Geddes – CA 312)
The results of a detailed survey of St Kilda treated the islands as a well-connected archipelago, offering a refreshing counterpoint to previous perceptions of the isolated community it sustained.
(Miranda Aldhouse-Green – CA 312)
This comprehensive book draws together the latest research to explore what cutting-edge forensic science can reveal about enigmatic bog bodies, from what they ate to how they died.
(C Appleby, W Cocroft, J Schofield (eds) – CA 314)
Giving the lie to the notion that the British Isles were insulated during the First World War, this attractive publication guides readers through the physical vestiges of the Home Front.
(Paul Bahn – CA 314)
With detailed discussions of Ice Age images and explorations of how they might be interpreted, this beautiful book demonstrates how sophisticated our ancestors were.
(Ann Woodward and John Hunter – CA 320)
A wide range of experts have contributed to this huge, detailed, and splendidly-illustrated monograph on thousands of grave goods from more than 780 Early Bronze Age burials.
(Mary-Ann Ochota – CA 321)
A visually stimulating and accessible guide to Britain’s varied historic environment, this book reveals the clues we should be looking for in order to interpret the features around us.
(David Miles – CA 321)
This eminently readable account of the Neolithic of the British Isles is a splendid and totally up-to-date overview of the subject that currently has no competitors.
Voting closes 6 February 2017
Dec 01, 2016 0Archaeological work beside the River Wensum in Norfolk has...