The Archaeological Review from Cambridge invites submissions for volume 34.1, which explores the theme of 'Desert Archaeology'.
Contributions are welcome from researchers at any stage of their academic career and from all related disciplines. Papers of up to 4000 words in length should be submitted by 31st August 2018 to Camila A. Alday and Sara Morrisset.
Potential contributors are welcome to ask questions and discuss their ideas with the editors before the deadline.
You can check out the Call for Papers here.
We're delighted to announce that we are now taking pre-orders for our next issue, 33.1 - 'Glocal Archaeology'.
Volumes ordered will be dispatched ahead of the official launch on the 10th of May.
For a limited time, you can also pre-order this issue as part of a back issue bundle, paired with 24.1 - 'Invention and Revinvention: Perceptions and Archaeological Practice' and 29.1 - 'Social Network Perspectives in Archaeology'. This is a great opportunity to get the latest issue at a discounted price, and to review it alongside some of the finest writing from our back catalogue.
We're pleased to announce that our latest issue has just been released!
Issue 32.2, 'On the Edge of the Anthropocene? Modern Climate Change and the Practice of Archaeology', features 11 research articles on the pronounced affects climate change is having on archaeology and communities around the world, as well as commentary and book reviews.
The issue will be officially launched this evening, with a keynote lecture from Dr Jago Cooper entitled 'Can Archaeology Save the World? Modern Climate Change and the Practice of Archaeology' in the McDonald Institute of Archaeology, Cambridge. We will be live-streaming the address here.
You can pick up your copy here.
We're deighted to say that a review of our conference this spring has just been published in the Association for Environmental Archaeology Newsletter for November.
It's a great place to start if you're interested in all the latest research on archaeology and climate change, and don't forget to pick up your copy of Issue 32.2 after you've checked out the newsletter.
You can read the newsletter, and the conference review, here.
We've just released the Call for Papers for our latest edition, 33.2 - 'The Others' - Deviants, Outcasts and Outsiders in Archaeology. We're looking for papers that explore concepts of identity, otherness, deviancy, ethnicity and exclusion in archaeology.
Our latest issue, 'In Sickness and In Health: interdisciplinary approaches to the study of disease and deformity in past populations' is now available.
You can get your hands on the latest research by clicking here.
We are pleased to present the official ‘Modern Climate Change and the Practice of Archaeology’ conference video, highlighting the key themes and conclusions from the ARC’s inaugural conference.
This video is dedicated to the memory of Claudia Comberti (1986-2017), an Oxford PhD Candidate and a leading advocate for climate change adaptation, who left us too soon.
Thanks again to our participants from Historic England, National Geographic, National Park Service, Citizan, Environmental Change Institute, Archaeology at the University of Reading, Cambridge Heritage Research Group, amongst others.
And sponsors Gates Cambridge, Association for Environmental Archaeology, Cambridge Archaeology and Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland.
Welcome to our new website. Please let us know if you encounter any difficulties while the site is getting up and running.
Our latest ARC Call for Papers is now out for the 33.1 edition. We're looking for papers on Glocal Archaeology. Check out the full Call for Papers here.
Thanks to all of our participants and sponsors for a great conference in newly-restored West Court at Jesus College, Cambridge this weekend. Particular thanks to Professors Marie Louise Stig Sorensen and Robert Van de Noort for insightful opening and concluding remarks.
"On the edge" of an increasingly pressing discipline, we discussed how climate change archaeologists should, when possible, take an interdisciplinary approach to their research, engage in all forms of media for awareness-raising, and use peer-reviewed research to "get a seat" at the policy table. We look forward to working with many of you to publish these ideas and many others in ARC 32.2, due out in November.
We are looking for photographs showcasing the impact of climate change on archaeological and heritage sites.
The top ten editors’ picks will be displayed in an exhibition at the Modern Climate Change and the Practice of Archaeology conference at Jesus College, University of Cambridge in April 2017.
The winner will feature on the cover of the ARC 32.2 edition due out in November 2017!
Issue 31.2 - 'Landscapes' has now officially been launched, and is available for purchase here.