Series: Council for British Archaeology research report

Series by cover

1–7 of 46 ( next | show all )

Works (46)

Danebury : an Iron Age hillfort in Hampshire. Vol.5, The excavations, 1979-1988 : the finds by Barry W. Cunliffe
Iron Age in the Irish Sea Province by Charles Thomas9
Current Research In Romano-British Coarse Pottery by Alec Detsicas10
Effect of Man on the Landscape: The Highland Zone by John Gwynne Evans11
Aerial reconnaissance for archaeology by David Raoul Wilson12
Saxon Shore by David E. Johnston18
Effect of Man on the Landscape: The Lowland Zone (Research Reports) by Susan Limbrey21
Burial in the Roman World by Richard Reece22
Stone Axe Studies: Archaeological, Petrological, Experimental and Ethnographic v. 1 (Research reports / Council for Brit by T.H.McK. Clough23
Roman Shipping and Trade: Britain and the Rhine Provinces (Research reports / Council for British Archaeology) by Joan Du Plat Taylor24
Viking Age York and the North by R.A. Hall27
Excavations at Melbourne Street, Southampton, 1971-76 by Philip Holdsworth33
Archaeology in Essex to AD 1500 : in memory of Ken Newton by D. G. Buckley (editor)34
The Hamwih Pottery: The Local and Imported Wares from 30 Years' Excavations at Middle Saxon Southampton and Their European Context (Report, 2) by Richard Hodges37
Aspects of Anglo-Saxon and Norman Colchester by Philip Crummy39
Medieval industry by D.W. Crossley40
Waterfront Archaeology in Britain and Northern Europe (CBA Research Reports) by Gustave Milne41
Danebury, an iron age hillfort in Hampshire : The excavations, 1969-1978 : 2 : The finds by Barry W. Cunliffe52b
Hereford City Excavations: The Finds v. 3 (Research Report Series) by R. Shoesmith56
Sheepen: an early Roman industrial site at Camulodunum by Rosalind Niblett57
The Anglo-Saxon Church: Papers on History, Architecture and Archaeology in Honor of Dr. H.M. Taylor (Research Report, No 60) by L. A. S. Butler60
The prehistoric and Roman settlement at Kelvedon, Essex by K. A. Rodwell63
The rebirth of towns in the West, AD 700-1050 : a review of current research into how, when, and why there was a rebirth of towns between 700 and 1050 by Richard Hodges68
Excavations at Segontium (Caernarfon) Roman Fort, 1975-1979 by P. J. Casey90
An Anglo-Saxon cemetery at Great Chesterford, Essex by Vera I. Evison91
Henley Wood, temples and cemetery : excavations, 1962-69 by the late Ernest Greenfield & others by Lorna Watts99
Two Anglo-Saxon Cemetries at Beckford, Hereford and Worcester (Research Report) by Vera I. Evison103
Church Archaeology Research Directions for the Future (Research Report) by J Blair104
Grave Concerns: Death and Burial in England 1700-1850 (CBA Research Reports) by Margaret Cox113
The Magor Pill Medieval Wreck (CBA Research Reports) by Nigel Nayling115
Medieval Glass Vessels Found in England C AD 1200-1500 (BCA research report) by R. Tyson121
Britons and Romans: Advancing an Archaeological Agenda (CBA Research Reports)125
Vernacular Buildings in a Changing World: Understanding, Recording and Conservation (CBA Research Reports) by Sarah Pearson126
Cataractonium: Roman Catterick and Its Hinterland - Excavations and Research, 1958-1997: Pt. 1 (Research Report) by P.R. Wilson128
Cataractonium: Roman Catterick Part 2 (Research Report) (Pt. 2) by P.R. Wilson129
Early post–medieval vessel glass in England, c1500–1670 by H. P. Willmott132
Pottery in Medieval Southampton: C.1066-1510 (Research Report) by Duncan Brown133
Archaeology in Northumberland National Park (Research Report) by Paul Frodsham136
The Barland's Farm Romano-Celtic boat by Nigel Nayling138
Excavations at Deansway, Worcester 1988-89: Romano-British small town to late medieval city (Research Report Series) by Hal Dalwood139
The Vernacular Workshop: From Craft to Industry, 1400-1900 (CBA Research Reports) by P. S. Barnwell140
Beaches, Fields, Streets, and Hills: The Anti-Invasion Landscapes of England, 1940 (CBA Research Report) by William Foot144
Cloth And Clothing in Early Anglo-Saxon England, AD 450-700 by Penelope Walton Rogers145
War Art: Murals And Graffiti - Military Life, Power And Subversion (Cba Research Report) (Cba Research Report) by Wayne Cocroft147
Lost farmsteads : deserted rural settlements in Wales by Kathryn Roberts148
Houses and the Hearth Tax: The Later Stuart House and Society by Malcolm Airs150

Related tags


  1. Dress in Anglo-Saxon England by Gale R. Owen-Crocker (1986)
  2. Medieval Garments Reconstructed: Norse Clothing Patterns by Lilli Fransen (2011)
  3. Medieval Clothing and Textiles Volume II by Robin Netherton (2006)
  4. Woven into the Earth: Textile finds in Norse Greenland by Else Østergård (2003)
  5. Knives and Scabbards by Jane Cowgill (1987)
  6. Viking Age Headcoverings From Dublin by Elizabeth Wincott Heckett (2003)
  7. Viking Clothing by Thor Ewing (2006)
  8. Anglo-Saxon Crafts by Kevin Leahy (2003)
  9. Dress Accessories 1150-1450 by Geoff Egan (1991)
  10. Medieval Tailor's Assistant: Making Common Garments 1200-1500 by Sarah Thursfield (2001)
  11. Anglo-Saxon Thegn, AD 449–1066 by Mark Harrison (1993)
  12. Tastes of Anglo-Saxon England by Mary Savelli (2002)
  13. Leather and Leatherworking in Anglo-Scandinavian and Medieval York by Quita Mould (2003)
  14. The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle by Michael Swanton (1996)
  15. Northern Archaeological Textiles, Nesat VII: Textile Symposium in Edinburgh, 5th-7th May 1999 by Frances Pritchard (2005)

Series description


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Works can belong to more than one series. In some cases, as with Chronicles of Narnia, disagreements about order necessitate the creation of more than one series.

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What isn't a series?

Series was designed to cover groups of books generally understood as such (see Wikipedia: Book series). Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. A good rule of thumb is that series have a conventional name and are intentional creations, on the part of the author or publisher. For now, avoid forcing the issue with mere "lists" of works possessing an arbitrary shared characteristic, such as relating to a particular place. Avoid series that cross authors, unless the authors were or became aware of the series identification (eg., avoid lumping Jane Austen with her continuators).

Also avoid publisher series, unless the publisher has a true monopoly over the "works" in question. So, the Dummies guides are a series of works. But the Loeb Classical Library is a series of editions, not of works.


E59F (48), Peasant (1), BarkingMatt (1), surly (1), Collectorator (1)
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