Tuesday, November 26, 2019

Open Access Journal: Circaea

[First posted in AWOL  30 November 2009. Updated 26 November 2019]

Circaea (formerly the AEA journal)
Circaea was formerly the journal of the Association for Environmental Archaeology from 1983-1996. It was superceded in 1997 by the journal, Environmental Archaeology: the journal of human palaeoecology
Click here to access Environmental Archaeology online (AEA members only)
Information about Environmental Archaeology can be found on the Taylor & Francis website
Listed below are all the papers and book reviews, and some small articles appearing in Circaea, the Bulletin (latterly the Journal) of the Association for Environmental Archaeology (author(s), title, pages, in volume, issue and page order; italics have not been used, for speed of compilation). The only major omissions are ephemera – editorials and conference reports.
Volume 1 No. 1, 1983

  • Levitan, B. – Reducing the work-load: sub-sampling animal bone assemblages (p.7-12)
  • Phipps, J. – Looking at puparia (p.13-29)
Volume 1 No. 2, 1983
  • Murphy, P. – Studies of the environment and economy of a Bronze Age Fen-edge site at West Row, Mildenhall, Suffolk: a preliminary report. (With a contribution by A.K.G. Jones.) (p.49-6)
  • van der Veen, M. – Seeds and ‘seed-machines’ (p.61-2)
  • Noddle, B. – Book Review: Wilson, R., Grigson, C. and Payne, S. (eds.) (1982). Ageing and sexing of animal bones from archaeological sites. British Archaeological reports, British Series 109. Oxford (p.63-7)
Volume 1 No. 3, 1983
  • Evans, J. – Fieldwork and Teaching in Environmental Archaeology – the Cardiff course (p.76-8)
  • Greig, J. – Which way is archaeobotanical research going? A review of the papers and posters at Groningen (p.79-81)
  • Innes, J. and Tomlinson, P. – An approach to palaeobotany and survey archaeology in Merseyside (p.83-93)
Volume 2 No. 1, 1984
  • Greig, J. – Book Review: Körber-Grohne, U., Kokabi, M. Piening, U. and Planck, D. (1983). Flora und Fauna im Ostkastell von Welzheim. Forschungen und Berichte zur Vor- und Frühgeschichte in Baden-Württemberg 14. Stuttgart. (p.6-7)
  • Greig, J. – Book Review: Behre, K.-E. (1983). Ernährung und Umwelt der wikingerzeitlichen Siedlung Haithabu. Die Ausgrabungen in Haithabu 8. Neumünster: Wachholtz. (p.7-8)
  • Greig, J. – Book Review: Berggren, G. (1981). Atlas of seeds and small fruits of Northwest European plant species. Part 3. Salicaceae-Cruciferae. Stockholm: Swedish Museum of Natural History (p.8-9)
  • O’Connor, T. – Book Review: Clutton-Brock, J. and Grigson, C. (eds.) (1983). Animals and archaeology: 1. Hunters and their prey. British Archaeological Reports, International Series 163. Oxford (p.9-11)
  • Kenward, H.K. – Book Review: Anon (not dated). Death of a wolf. Cresswell Crags Visitor Centre Report no. 3. (p.12-13)
  • Booth, R. – A provisional key to the British species of Tachyporus (Coleoptera, Staphylinidae) based on elytral chaetotaxy (p.15-19)
  • Noddle, B. Exact chronology of epiphyseal closure in domestic mammals of the past: an impossible proposition (p.21-7)
  • Rackham, D.J., Batey, C.E., Jones, A.K.G. and Morris, C.D. Freswick Links, Caithness. Report on Environmental Survey 1979 (p.29-55)
Volume 2 No. 2, 1984
  • Turner, A. – Sub-sampling animal bone assemblages: reducing the work-load or reducing the information? (p.69-75)
  • Payne, S. – The use of early 19th century data in ageing cattle mandibles from archaeological sites, and the relationship between the eruption of M3 and P4 (p.77-82)
  • Boyd, W.E. – Environmental archaeology and research into the physical environment (p.83-6)
  • Moffat, B. – A discussion of the status of wood sage in pollen analysis (p.87-90)
  • Maloney, B.K. – Disease and the elm decline: a method of testing the hypothesis (p.91-6)
  • Tomlinson, P. – Tested, rapid techniques for clearing botanical specimens for the study of waterlogged archaeological plant remains (p.97-101)
  • Phipps, J. – A further note on archaeological fly puparia (p.103-5)
Volume 2 No. 3, 1984
  • Noddle, B. – Book Review: Ryder, M.L. (1983). Sheep and man. London: Duckworth (p.113-14)
  • Pearson, N. – Book Review: Keeley, H.C.M. and Macphail, R.I. (1984). A soil handbook for archaeologists. Repr. from Bulletin 18, Institute of Archaeology (p.114-15)
  • Kenward, H.K. – Book Review: Harde, K.W. (1984). A field-guide in colour to beetles. London: Octopus Books (p.116)
  • O’Connor, T. – Book Review: Clutton-Brock, J. and Grigson, C. (eds.) (1984). Animals and archaeology: 3. Early herders and their flocks. British Archaeological Reports, International Series 202. Oxford (p.117-19)
  • Robinson, D. – The estimation of the charcoal content of sediment: a comparison of methods on peat sections from the Island of Arran (p.121-8)
  • Cundill, P. – Palaeobotany and archaeology on Merseyside: additional evidence (p.129-31)
  • Phipps, J. – Puparia – a correction and apology (p.133-4)
  • West, B. – Ivory towers: tooth wear in three dimensions (p.135-8)
  • Tomlinson, P. – Ultrasonic filtration as an aid in pollen analysis of archaeological deposits (p.139-40)
  • Mantle, S., Ramsey, R., Maynard, D. and Williams, G. – Wet sieving at Llawhaden, Dyfed (p.141-3)
Volume 3 No. 1, 1985
  • Greig, J. – Book Review: Andrew, R. (1984). A practical pollen guide to the British flora. Quaternary Research Association Technical Guide 1. Cambridge: QRA. (p.5-6)
  • Williamson, M. – Book Review: Clutton-Brock, J. (1985). Excavations at Grimes Graves, Norfolk 1972-1976. Fascicule 1. Neolithic antler picks from Grimes Graves, Norfolk, and Durrington Walls, Wiltshire: a biometrical analysis. British Museum Publications (p.7)
  • O’Connor, T. – Book Review: Clutton-Brock, J. and Grigson, C. (eds.) (1984). Animals and archaeology: 4. Husbandry in Europe. British Archaeological Reports, International Series 227. Oxford (p.8-10)
  • West, B. Chicken legs revisited (p.11-14)
  • Badham, K. and Jones, G. – An experiment in manual processing of soil samples for plant remains (p.15-26)
  • O’Connor, T.P. – On quantifying vertebrates – some sceptical observations (p.27-30)
  • Mitchell, G.F. and Dickson, C.A. – Plant remains and other items from medieval Drogheda (p.31-7)
Volume 3 No. 2, 1985
  • Tomlinson, P. – An aid to the identification of fossil buds, bud-scales and catkin-scales of British trees and shrubs (p.45-130)
Volume 3 No. 3, 1985
  • Greig, J. – Book Review: Dimbleby, G.W. (1985). The palynology of archaeological sites. London: Academic Press (p.137-8)
  • Sloan, D. A summary of some recent shell midden analyses (p.143-50)
  • Francis, E. and Hall, V. Preliminary investigations into the causes of ‘clumping’ during standard pre-treatments using Lycopodium spore tablets (p.151-2)
  • Levitan, B. How to do bones: a survey of opinions (p.153-7)
  • Gennard, D.E. Observations on the evidence for flax growth in Ireland provided by pollen analysis (p.159-62)
  • Kenward, H., Engleman, C., Robertson, A. and Large, F. Rapid scanning of urban archaeological deposits for insect remains (p.163-72)
  • Evans, A.T. and Moore, P.D. Surface studies of Calluna vulgaris (L.) Hull and their relevance to the interpretation of bog and moorland pollen diagrams (p.173-8)
Volume 4 No. 1, 1986
  • Phipps, J. Mimicry of sphaerocerid (Diptera) puparia by elytra of Coleoptera in archaeological deposits: a note (p.6-7)
  • Maloney, B. Environmental archaeology at Khok Phanom Di, Central Thailand (p.8-10)
  • Haldane, C. Archaeology underwater [summary of conference paper] (p.10-11)
  • Robinson, D. Optimising the detection of cereal-type pollen grains in pre-elm decline deposits [summary of conference paper] (p.11-13)
  • Hirons, K. and Edwards, K.J. Palaeoenvironmental investigation of Mesolithic impacts on the landscape of western Scotland [summary of conference paper] (p.14-15)
  • Carter, S. Close sampling for terrestrial Mollusca [summary of conference paper] (p.15-16)
  • Carruthers, W. The late Bronze Age midden at Potterne [summary of conference paper] (p.16-17)
  • Allen, M.J. Magnetic susceptibility as a potential palaeoenvironmental determinant [summary of conference paper] (p.18-20f)
  • Samuel, D. A preliminary study of charred plant remains from the tell at Busra [summary of conference paper] (p.20-1)
  • Twigger, S.N. Differential human impact in later prehistory: vegetational clearances in North Shropshire [summary of conference paper] (p.21-6)
  • Roberts, A.F. Faunal remains from Bewsey Old Hall, Warrington [summary of conference paper] (p.26-7)
  • Gilchrist, R. and Mytum, H.C. Experimental archaeology and burnt animal bone from archaeological sites (p.29-38)
  • Boyd, W.E. Minor finds of cereals at two medieval rural archaeological sites in north-east Scotland (p.39-42)
  • Greig, J. The archaeology of the Cowick medieval moat and some thoughts on moat studies (p.43-50)
  • Allen, M.J. A cleaning technique for land molluscs from archaeological contexts (p.51-3)
  • Fisher, C.T. Bird bones from the excavation at Crown car parks Nantwich, Cheshire (with an Appendix on pathology by J. Baker) (p.55-64)
  • Phipps, J. The efficiency of paraffin flotation for the separation of dipterous and coleopterous material (p.65-8)
Volume 4 No. 2, 1987
  • Dobney, K.M. Book Review: Hillson, S.W. (1986). Teeth. Cambridge: University Press (p.75-6)
  • Allison, E. Book review: Cohen, A. and Serjeantson, D. (1986). A manual for the identification of bird bones from archaeological sites. London: privately published (p.76-8)
  • Greig, J. Book Reviews: Küster, H. and Körber-Grohne, U. (1986). Hochdorf I. Forschungen und Berichte zur Vor- und Frühgeschichte in Baden-Württemberg 19. Stuttgart (p.78-82)
  • [Tomlinson, P.] Elementary, my dear Watson or the Case of the Mystifying Archaeologists (p.86-93)
  • Dickson, C. The identification of cereals from ancient bran fragments (p.95-102)
  • Antoine, S.E. A simple technique for sampling archaeological bone tissue (p.103-5)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Why bother looking at archaeological wild mammal assemblages? (p.107-14)
Volume 5 No. 1, 1987
  • Maloney, B.K. Environmental archaeology at Khok Phanom Di, Central Thailand: an update (p.4-6)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Book Review: Davis, S.J.M. (1987). The archaeology of animals. London: Batsford (p.12-13)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Book Review: Like engend’ring like: heredity and animal breeding in early modern England. Cambridge: University Press (p.13-14)
  • Macphail, R.I. The soil micromorphology of tree subsoil hollows [extended summary of conference paper] (p.14-17)
  • Nicholson, R. The Newcastle Quayside project: environmental archaeology in a rescue context [summary of conference paper] (p.17-18)
  • Williams, D. and Milles, A. Snails by numbers [summary of conference paper] (p.18-19)
  • Hall, A. The spice of life? (p.19-20)
  • Robinson, D. Spice and famine food? The botanical analysis of two post-Reformation pits from Elgin, Scotland (p.21-7)
  • Nicholson, R. The role of the ‘junior’ in environmental archaeology: a personal view (p.29-31)
  • Schofield, J. The role of palaeoecology in understanding variations in regional (p.33-42)
  • Levitan, B. A survey of the Association for Environmental Archaeology and its membership: 1980-86 (p.43-9)
Volume 5 No. 2, 1988
  • Phipps, J. Mystery object identified (p.59-61)
  • Ede, J. Medieval carbonised plant remains from the deserted village of West Cotton, Northamptonshire [summary of conference paper] (p.61-4)
  • Fitt, J. Plant remains from a late-Roman site in Bulgaria [summary of conference paper] (p.64-5)
  • Phipps, J. The archaeological remains of flies [summary of conference paper] (p.65-6)
  • Dickson, C. Distinguishing cereal from wild grass pollen: some limitations (p.67-71)
  • Moffett, L. Gardening in Roman Alcester (p.73-8)
  • Dobney, K. and Rielly, K. A method for recording archaeological animal bones: the use of diagnostic zones (p.79-96)
  • Wiltshire, P.E.J. A simple device for obtaining contiguous peat samples of small volume for pollen analysis (p.97-9)
  • Boyd, W.E. Cereals in Scottish antiquity (p.101-10)
  • Barber, K. E. A critical review of the role of pollen-analytical research in the environmental archaeology of central southern England (p.111-14)
Volume 6 No. 1, 1989
  • Turner, A. Book Review: Nitecki, M.H. and Nitecki, D.V. (eds.) (1987). The evolution of human hunting. New York: Plenum Press (p.4-5)
  • Greig, J. Book Review: Körber-Grohne, U. (1987). Nutzpflanzen in Deutschland: Kulturgeschichte und Biologie. Stuttgart: Theiss (p.5-7)
  • Levitan, B. Book Review: Groenman-van Waateringe, W. and van Wijngaarden-Bakker, L.H. (eds.) (1987). Farm life in a Carolingian village. A model based on botanical and zoological data from an excavated site. Studies in Prae- en Protohistorie 1. (p.8-11)
  • Greig, J. Book Review: Behre, K.-E. (ed.) (1986). Anthropogenic indicators in pollen diagrams. Rotterdam: Balkema (p.11-13)
  • Levitan, B. Book Review: Rosello Izquierdo, E. (1988). Contribucion al atlas osteologico de los teleosteos Ibericos 1. Dentario y articular. Madrid: Ediciones de la Universidad Autonoma de Madrid (p.14)
  • Noddle, B. A note on the skeleton of a dwarf steer (p.15)
  • Murphy, P. Carbonised neolithic plant remains from The Stumble, an intertidal site in the Blackwater Estuary, Essex, England (p.21-38)
  • Belshaw, R. A note on the recovery of Thoracochaeta zosterae (Haliday) (Diptera: Sphaeroceridae) from archaeological deposits (p.39-41)
  • Cundill, P. Limitations of soil pollen analysis – an example from Mauley Cross, a mesolithic site on the North York Moors (p.43-7)
  • Rixson, D. Butchery evidence on animal bones (p.49-62)
  • Hall, V. A comparison of grass foliage, moss polsters and soil surfaces as pollen traps in modern pollen studies (p.63-9)
  • van der Veen, M. National wheat-growing experiment: interim report 1987/8 (p.71-6)
Volume 6 No. 2, 1990
  • Noddle, B. Science-based archaeology in Wales (p.84-5)
  • Ryder, M.L. Displacement of bone waste by seagulls (p.85)
  • Ryder, M.L. Archaeozoology in East Germany (p.86-7)
  • IJzereef, G. Book Review: O’Connor, T.P. (1989). Bones from the General Accident site. The Archaeology of York 15(2). London: CBA (p.87-9)
  • Jones, G. The application of present-day cereal processing studies to charred archaeobotanical remains (p.91-6)
  • Holden, T. Transverse cell patterns of wheat and rye bran and their variation over the surface of a single grain (p.97-104)
  • van Haaster, H. Sesame (Sesamum indicum L.) pollen in 14th century cesspits from ‘s-Hertogenbosch (p.105-6)
  • West, B. A tale of two innominates (p.107-14)
  • Davis, S.J.M. Some peculiarly damaged cattle metapodials (p.115-18)
  • Leak, A. Cleaning archaeological fish scales (p.119-20)
  • de Vartavan, C. A note concerning a new way to build a ‘seed’ reference collection (p.121-4)
Volume 7 No. 1, 1990
  • Pals, J.P. Book Review: Küster, H. (ed.) (1988). Der prähistorische Mensch und seine Umwelt. Forschungen und Berichte zur Vor- und Frühgeschichte in Baden-Württemberg 31. (Festschrift Körber-Grohne) (p.1-3)
  • Maloney, B.K. Book Review: Hiko-Ichi, O. (1988). Origin of cultivated rice. Developments in Crop Science 14. Amsterdam: Elsevier (p.3-6)
  • Levitan, B. Book Review: Wheeler, A. and Jones, A.K.G. 91989). Fishes. Cambridge: University Press (p.6-8)
  • Noddle, B. Cinderella’s kitchen: a personal view of environmental archaeology past and present (p.8-10)
  • Nesbitt, M. and Greig, J. A bibliography for the archaeobotanical identification of seeds from Europe and the Near East (p.11-30)
  • Noddle, B. Flesh on the bones (p.31-51)
Volume 7 No. 2, 1990
  • Noddle, B. Book Review: Lucas, A.T. (1989). Cattle in ancient Ireland. Studies in Irish archaeology and history. Kilkenny: Boethius Press (p.54-5)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Book Review: Pfleger, V. and Chatfield, J. (1988). A guide to snails of Britain and Europe. London: Hamlyn (p.56)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Book Review: Warmoes, T. and Devriese, R. (1987). Land-en zoetwater mollusken van de Benelux. Gent: Jeugdbond voor Natuurstudie en Milieubescherming (p.56)
  • Greig, J. Book Review: Ellenberg, H. (1988). Vegetational ecology of Central Europe. (4th ed.) Cambridge: University Press (p.56-8)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Book Review: Amorosi, T. (1989). A postcranial guide to domestic neo-natal and juvenile mammals. The identification and ageing of Old World species. British Archaeological Reports, International Series 533. Oxford (p.58-9)
  • Greig, J. Book Review: Griffin, K. et al. (1988). De arkelogiske utgravningar i Gamlebyen, Oslo. Bind 5. “Mindets tomt” – “Sondre felt” (ed. E. Schia). Animal bones, moss-, plant-, insect- and parasite remains. Øvre Ervik: Alvheim and Eide (p.59-61)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Book Review: Hinton, D.A. (1990). Archaeology, economy and society. England from the fifth to the fifteenth century. London: Seaby (p.61)
  • Boyd, W.E. Towards a conceptual framework for environmental archaeology: environmental archaeology as a key to past geographies (p.63-8)
  • Bell, M.G. Cultural landscapes: some thoughts stimulated by Bill Boyd’s paper: Towards a conceptual framework for environmental archaeology: environmental archaeology as a key to past geographies (p.69-70)
  • Jones, M. Comments on Boyd: Towards a conceptual framework for environmental archaeology: (p.71-2)
  • Thomas, K.D. What’s in a name? Anyone can be an environmental archaeologist (p.72-6)
  • van der Veen, M. Towards a conceptual framework for environmental archaeology: environmental archaeology as a key to past geographies (p.76-7)
  • Boyd, W.E. Reply to Bell, Jones, Thomas and Van der Veen (p.77-9)
  • Armitage, P.L. Post-medieval cattle horn cores from the Greyfriars site, Chichester, West Sussex, England (p.81-90)
  • Carter, S. The distribution of the land snail Vitrea contracta (Westerlund) in a calcareous soil on Martin Down, Hampshire, England (p.91-3)
  • Levitan, B. A method for investigating bone fragmentation and anatomical representation (p.95-101)
  • Coles, G.M. A note on the systematic recording of organic-walled microfossils (other than pollen and spores) found in archaeological and Quaternary palynological preparations (p.103-11)
Volume 8 No. 1, 1991
  • Turner, A. Book Review: Boyle, K.A. (1990). Upper Palaeolithic faunas from South-West France. A zoogeographic perspective. British Archaeological Reports, International Series 557. Oxford (p.1-2)
  • Tomlinson, P. Book Review: Greig, J. (1989). Handbooks for Archaeologists No. 4. Archaeobotany. Strasbourg: ESF (p.2-3)
  • Butler, A. A mess of pottage; food processing or detoxification of Old World pulses [summary of conference paper] (p.5-6)
  • Herxhemier, C. House gardens in Sipsongpanna, China [summary of conference paper] (p.6)
  • Mason, S. Acorns in South East Turkey [summary of conference paper] (p.6-7)
  • Irving, B. Cyprinid fish teeth: a systematic approach to identification [summary of conference paper] (p.7)
  • Wales, S. A chemical method of identifying plant foods from coprolites [summary of conference paper] (p.7-8)
  • Armitage, P.L. Notes on the skull of a 17th century horse from Chichester, West Sussex, U.K. (p.9-15)
  • Hall, V.A. Some problems encountered in identifying Phragmites pollen in modern and fossil pollen assemblages (p.17-19)
  • Nesbitt, M. Seed reference collections and archaeobotany (p.21-39)
  • Sadler, P. The use of tarsometatarsi in sexing and ageing domestic fowl (Gallus gallus L.), and recognising five toed breeds in archaeological material (p.41-8)
  • Hinton, M.P. Weed associates of recently grown Avena strigosa Schreber from Shetland, Scotland (p.49-54)
  • Carruthers, W. Plant remains recovered from daub from a 16th century manor-house – Althrey Hall, near Wrexham, Clwyd, U.K. (p.55-9)
Volume 8 No. 2, 1992
  • Nicholson, B. Book Review: Milles, A., Williams, D. and Gardner, N. (eds.) (1989). The beginnings of agriculture. British Archaeological Reports, International Series 496 (Symposia of the AEA 8) (p.61-2)
  • Carruthers, W. Percival and Helbaek’s archive of plant remains (p.65-70)
  • Greig, J. What shall we call these organic pit fills? (p.70-3)
  • Evans, J.G. and Rouse, A.J. Small-vertebrate and molluscan analysis from the same site (p.75-84)
  • Way, T. The effect of recovery techniques on faunal data at Klithi, North West Greece (p.85-94)
  • Davis, S. and Payne, S. 101 ways to deal with a dead hedgehog: notes on the preparation of disarticulated skeletons for zoo-archaeological use (p.95-104)
Volume 9 No. 1, 1992
  • Ryder, M.L. A question of scale: material in cave ash from Arene Candide, Italy was not textile (p.5-7)
  • Ryder, M.L. Wool fibres in cloth remains throw light on fleece evolution (p.7-9)
  • Hall, A. The last teasel factory in Britain, and some observations on teasel (Dipsacus fullonum L. and D. sativus (L.) Honckeny) remains from archaeological deposits (p.9-13)
  • Brothwell, D. Bones and beyond bones: insects, stains and keratin remains [workshop contribution] (p.15-16)
  • Jones, G. On using Bonerec: Bruce Levitan’s computer recording program [workshop contribution] (p.17-23)
  • Dobney, K., Hall, A., Kenward, H. and Milles, A. A working classification of sample types for environmental archaeology (p.24-6)
  • Moran, N.C. and O’Connor, T.P. Bones that cats gnawed upon: a case study in bone modification (p.27-34)
  • Driver, J.C. Identification, classification and zooarchaeology (p.35-47)
Volume 9 No. 2, 1992
  • Hill, M. Book Review: Ancient woodlands, their archaeology and ecology: a coincidence of interest (p.50-1)
  • Mays, S. Taphonomic factors in a human skeletal assemblage [workshop contribution] (p.54-8)
  • Dainton, M. A quick, semi-quantitative method for recording nematode gut parasite eggs from archaeological deposits (p.58-63)
  • Antoine, S.E., Child, A.M., Nicholson, R.A. and Pollard, A.M. The biochemistry and microbiology of buried human bone, in relation to dietary reconstruction (p.65-79)
  • Kenward, H. Rapid recording of archaeological insect remains – a reconsideration (p.81-8)
Volume 10 No. 1, 1993
  • Tomlinson, P. Design and implementation of a relational database for archaeobotanical records for Great Britain and Ireland (p.1-30)
  • Baxter, I.L. An eagle, Haliaeetus albicilla (L)., skull from Roman Leicester, England, with some speculations concerning the palaeoecology of the Soar valley (p.31-7)
  • Nicholson, R.A. An investigation into the effects on fish bone of passage through the human gut: some experiments and comparisons with archaeological material [workshop contribution] (p.38-50)
Volume 10 No. 2, 1993
  • Griffiths, H.I., Rouse, A. and Evans, J.G. Processing freshwater ostracods from archaeological deposits, with a key to the valves of the major British genera (p.53-62)
  • Winder, N. Using modern bone assemblages to estimate ancient populations (p.63-8)
  • Ryder, M.L. Skin and wool remains from Hallstatt (p.69-78)
  • Baxter, I.L. Eagles in Anglo-Saxon and Norse poems (p.78-81)
  • Legge, A.J. A method for the preparation of very small animal skeletons (p.81)
  • Ryder, M.L. What are we measuring? (p.81-2)
  • Dobney, K. Sheep fleece and bird legs: a pathological observation (p.82-5)
  • Hall, A. Book Review: Bell, A.D. (1991). Plant form. An illustrated guide to flowering plant morphology. Oxford: University Press (p.89-90)
  • Clutton-Brock, J. Book review: Hillson, S. 91992). Mammal bones and teeth. An introductory guide to methods of identification. London: Institute of Archaeology (p.90-2)
Volume 11 No. 1, 1994
  • Murphy, P.L. and Wiltshire, P.E.J. A proposed scheme for evaluating plant macrofossil preservation in some archaeological deposits (p.1-6)
  • Sadler, P. Useful small dogs (p.6)
  • Greig, J. A possible hedgerow flora of Iron Age date from Alcester, Warwickshire (p.7-16)
  • Hall, V.A., Pilcher, J.R. and McVicker, S.J. Tephra-linked studies and environmental archaeology, with special reference to Ireland (p.17-22)
  • Ryder, M.L. Fascinating Fullonum (p.23-31)
  • Noddle, B. Book Review: Fielding, D. and Pearson, R.A. (eds.) (1991). Donkeys, mules and horses in tropical agricultural development. Edinburgh: Centre for Tropical Medicine (p.32)
  • Noddle, B. Book Review: Mullock, J.F. (1993). Art and society in Newport. Newport (p.32-3)
  • Murphy, P. Book Review: van de Noort, R. and Davies, P. (ed. Ellis, S.) (19943). Wetland Heritage. An archaeological assessment of the Humber Wetlands. Kingston upon Hull: Humber Wetlands Project (p.33-4)
  • Buckland, P.C. Book Review: Coles, B. (ed.) (1992). The Wetland Revolution in Prehistory. Exeter: WARP and Prehistoric Society (p.34-5)
Volume 11 No. 2, 1996
  • Polcyn, I. Application of Cladocera analysis in archaeology (p.41-8)
  • Winder, N. When is a time-trend not a time-trend? Scale and profile at Bronze Age Phylakopi (Melos) (p.49-64)
  • Baxter, I.L. Medieval and early post-medieval horse bones from Market Harborough, Leicestershire, England, U.K. (p.65-79)
  • Locker, A. Unusual tooth wear on a late medieval horse skull from St Albans, Hertfordshire, U.K. (p.80-1)
  • Noddle, B. Book Review: Baker, S. (1993). Survival of the fittest. Dulverton: Exmoor Books (p.81-2)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Markov Chains for the archaeologist: a short review of textbooks on ecology (p.82-4)
  • Mainman, A. Book Review: Morris, C.D. and Rackham, D.J. (eds.) (1992). Norse and later settlement and subsistence in the North Atlantic. Dept. of Archaeology, University of Glasgow Occasional paper Series No. 1. Glasgow (p.84-6)
  • Irving, B. Book Review: Lyman, R.L. (1994). Vertebrate taphonomy. Cambridge: University Press (p.86-7)
Volume 12 No. 1, 1996
  • Albarella, U. and Davis, S.J.M. Mammals and birds from Launceston Castle, Cornwall: decline in status and the rise of agriculture (p.1-156)
Volume 12 No. 2, 1996
  • Moffett, L. and Smith, D. Insects and plants from a late medieval and early post-medieval tenement in Stone, Staffordshire, U.K. (p.157-76)
  • Jones, G. An ethnoarchaeological investigation of the effects of cereal grain sieving (p.177-82)
  • Osborne, P. An insect fauna of Roman date from Stourport, Worcestershire, U.K. (p.183-90)
  • Gaunt, G. and Girling, M. Southerly-derived fluvioglacial deposits near Scrooby, Nottinghamshire. U.K., containing a coleopteran fauna (p.191-4)
  • Hillman G, Mason, S., de Moulins, D. and Nesbitt, M. Identification of archaeological remains of wheat: the 1992 London workshop (p.195-210)
  • Greig, J. Archaeobotanical and historical records compared – a new look at taphonomy of edible and other useful plants from the 11th to the 18th centuries A.D. (p.211-47)
  • Nicholson, R. Butchery versus biostratinomy. A short note on a perforated goat (Capra) scapula (p.248)
  • Smart, D. Archaeological evidence for cephalopods: taphonomic loss or unfortunate ignorance? (p.249-51)
  • Brickley, M. and Farquharson, M. The LAXS approach to studying osteoporosis in archaeological bone (p.251)
  • Davies, P. Sub-fossil Mollusca: improving environmental interpretation (p.251-2)
  • Monckton, A. Evidence for food and fodder from plant remains at Causeway Lane, Leicester, U.K. (p.252-8)
  • French, C.A.I. Book Review: Cox, M., Straker, V. and Taylor, D. (eds.) (1996). Wetlands: archaeology and nature conservation. London: HMSO (p.260-2)
  • Morales Muñiz, A. Book Review: Cohen, A. and Serjeantson, D. (1996). A manual for the identification of bird bones from archaeological sites. Rev. ed. London: Archetype Publications Ltd. (p.262-4)
  • O’Connor, T.P. Book Review: Eddison, J. (ed.) (1995). Romney Marsh. The debatable ground. Oxford: OUCA Monograph 41 (p.264-6)
  • Brothwell, D. Book Reviews: Filer, J. (1995). Disease. and Taylor, J.H. (1995). Unwrapping a mummy. The life, death and embalming of Horemkenesi. London: British Museum Press and Hayward, P.J. and Ryland, J.S. (eds.) (1995). Handbook of the marine fauna of North-West Europe. Oxford: Univ. Press. (p.266-8)
  • (pp. 269-80 carry a list of papers, short contributions and book reviews for the whole run of Circaea in author order)

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