The Winchelsea Archaeological Society (WAS) was founded to help rectify the lack of physical archaeological evidence about the layout and character of the medieval town and port of Winchelsea (a planned town of Edward I that uniquely retains its original grid layout). Their principal aim is to geophysically survey all the remaining open areas within […]
Varied programme of lectures and outings. Excavations and field work at weekends. Contact details Web: www.aaahs.org.uk
Programme of weekly lectures in winter, and summer visits. Library for use of members. Undertakes small excavations and survey projects. Contact details Web: caguk.net
Co-ordinates 20 local groups in Kent. Holds two annual conferences, two open days and publishes The Kent Archaeological Review – a quarterly journal. Some affiliated groups welcome volunteers in local excavations. Contact details Web: cka.moon-demon.co.uk
Studies and records historic buildings, particularly the medieval timber-framing of Essex. Recently published ‘Historic Buildings in Essex, Issue 11’ Contact details Web: www.ehbg.co.uk Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Essex Archaeological and Historical Congress was founded in 1964 to bring together all the organisations in the county interested in archaeology, local history, family history and civic life. Today Essex Congress has nearly 100 member groups and actively promotes awareness and study of the rich heritage of the county. Contact details Web: www.essexcongress.org.uk
BA/BSc degrees in Anthropology with a selection of archaeology courses, especially in human evolution and osteology, as well as postgraduate degrees in Anthropology.
There are about 60 students per year taking BA Archaeology and BA Archaeological Practice at this thriving university college. Field work and practical archaeology are a particular focus. MA courses and research degrees also offered.
The Main subjects taught are world archaeology, archaeological theory and archaeological science. The department and associated staff are involved in archaeological projects world-wide, ranging from Argentina to Kazakhstan.
UCL is the largest archaeological department in the country and offers an exceptionally wide range of topics covering both archaeological practice and cultural area studies.