Welcome to the new ADS website. There are a number of new features of the website that will make it easier and more enjoyable to use. Please read the 'About' this site section for more details. This site works best with the Firefox,Chrome and Safari browsers. Why not register as a myADS user to take full advantage of the additional features. On registration these personal myADS features become available.

Workbook

Using the tools at the bottom of each page save your favourite resources and regular searches in the myADS Workbook.

History

Your recent exploration of the site and the archives is automatically saved in your myADS History.

Additional services

Registered ADS users can take advantage of a number of additional myADS services, such as tailored email alerts and download of configurable results sets.

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The Study Group for Romano-British Pottery (Study Group for Roman Pottery from 1980) was founded in 1971 to provide a forum for the discussion of all matters relating to Roman pottery found in Britain, including the presentation and discussion of the latest research, and issues affecting the subject and its practitioners. The Group aims to provide a lead in Roman pottery studies as well as guidance towards best practice, and also collaborates with other specialist groups on matters of mutual interest and concern.
Illustration for item May 2016: Tell us what you think of our design for our NEW ADS Library

May 2016: Tell us what you think of our design for our NEW ADS Library

The ADS Library will bring together bibliographic references and publications from BIAB, the ADS Library of Unpublished Fieldwork Reports, archived journals and research reports as well as references from other sources. The mock up is made up of a series of screen shots of what the new system could look like and the functionality it could include. Please use the comments area to leave any feedbac... more

The ADS Library will bring together bibliographic references and publications from BIAB, the ADS Library of Unpublished Fieldwork Reports, archived journals and research reports as well as references from other sources. The mock up is made up of a series of screen shots of what the new system could look like and the functionality it could include. Please use the comments area to leave any feedback you have, positive or negative, as if we don’t know your thoughts now we cannot accommodate them in the final design. We would appreciate your comments even if you are not a user of the BIAB current system.

Illustration for item May 2016: Interpreting the Rock Paintings of Abri Faravel: laser and white-light scanning at 2,133m in the southern French Alps

May 2016: Interpreting the Rock Paintings of Abri Faravel: laser and white-light scanning at 2,133m in the southern French Alps

The Abri Faravel, discovered in 2010 at 2,133m asl in the Parc National des Ecrins, Freissinières, Southern French Alps, is probably the most enigmatic high altitude site in the Alps. This rock shelter saw phases of human activity from the Mesolithic through to the medieval period; the artefactual assemblages comprise Mesolithic and Neolithic flint tools, Iron Age hand-thrown pottery, a Roman fib... more

The Abri Faravel, discovered in 2010 at 2,133m asl in the Parc National des Ecrins, Freissinières, Southern French Alps, is probably the most enigmatic high altitude site in the Alps. This rock shelter saw phases of human activity from the Mesolithic through to the medieval period; the artefactual assemblages comprise Mesolithic and Neolithic flint tools, Iron Age hand-thrown pottery, a Roman fibula and some medieval metalwork. However, the most interesting and unique feature on the site are the prehistoric rock paintings; the highest representations of animals (quadrupeds) in Europe. These paintings are presented in this

Illustration for item May 2016: Call for Papers - Preservation and Re-Use of Digital Archaeological Research Data with Open Archival Information Systems

May 2016: Call for Papers - Preservation and Re-Use of Digital Archaeological Research Data with Open Archival Information Systems

The ADS, IANUS, and DANS are pleased to invite submissions for the CHNT session on the preservation and re-use of data in Archaeology. This session will focus on the services and duties of existing repositories and archives and the implementation of the OAIS model within their day-to-day business of data curation, preservation and dissemination. Talks will address different aspects of how to pres... more

The ADS, IANUS, and DANS are pleased to invite submissions for the CHNT session on the preservation and re-use of data in Archaeology. This session will focus on the services and duties of existing repositories and archives and the implementation of the OAIS model within their day-to-day business of data curation, preservation and dissemination. Talks will address different aspects of how to preserve data, including recommended formats and significant characteristics of data formats, migration policies and special technical solutions.

Illustration for item March 2016: Romano-British Pottery in the Fifth Century

March 2016: Romano-British Pottery in the Fifth Century

Internet Archaeology is pleased to announce the release of Romano-British Pottery in the Fifth Century. A themed issue edited by James Gerrard. In 2012 the Centre for Interdisciplinary Artefacts Studies (part of the School of History, Classics and Archaeology) at Newcastle University hosted a day conference on 'Roman Pottery in the Fifth Century AD'. At this conference some fifty delegates listen... more

Internet Archaeology is pleased to announce the release of Romano-British Pottery in the Fifth Century. A themed issue edited by James Gerrard. In 2012 the Centre for Interdisciplinary Artefacts Studies (part of the School of History, Classics and Archaeology) at Newcastle University hosted a day conference on 'Roman Pottery in the Fifth Century AD'. At this conference some fifty delegates listened to papers given by nine archaeologists drawn from academia, commercial units, museums and freelance specialists.

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