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.

Image from archive

English Heritage has been engaged in work at Silbury since May 2000 when a vertical shaft originally dug in 1776 re-opened up on the summit. After temporary stabilisation, a major investigative programme revealed further local problems associated with lateral tunnels dug at the base of the hill in 1849 and 1968. After much public debate and scrutiny, a scheme for permanent remedial works was agreed and work was duly carried out between 2007 and 2008.
Illustration for item July 2015: Internet Archaeology awarded the Directory of Open Access Journals Seal

July 2015: Internet Archaeology awarded the Directory of Open Access Journals Seal

Internet Archaeology is delighted to announce that they have been awarded the Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ) Seal. The DOAJ only award the seal to “journals that adhere to an exceptionally high level of publishing standards and best practice”.

Internet Archaeology is delighted to announce that they have been awarded the Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ) Seal. The DOAJ only award the seal to “journals that adhere to an exceptionally high level of publishing standards and best practice”.

Illustration for item July 2015: York to head world-leading digital creativity centre

July 2015: York to head world-leading digital creativity centre

The University of York is to lead an £18 million Digital Creativity (DC) Hub which aims to spark a revolution by harnessing cutting edge research in digital games and interactive media to benefit society. Research will include developing ways to improve engagement with digital archives and digital assets for heritage sites and archaeologists!

The University of York is to lead an £18 million Digital Creativity (DC) Hub which aims to spark a revolution by harnessing cutting edge research in digital games and interactive media to benefit society. Research will include developing ways to improve engagement with digital archives and digital assets for heritage sites and archaeologists!

Illustration for item June 2015: A Reassessment of Archaeological Grey Literature: semantics and paradoxes

June 2015: A Reassessment of Archaeological Grey Literature: semantics and paradoxes

This article by ADS's very own Tim Evans takes a fresh view of unpublished archaeological reports, common in archaeological practice in England since the advent of PPG16. Although these reports are almost ubiquitously referred to as 'grey literature', they are but a facet of a larger corpus of publication and dissemination techniques used by the archaeological community. It is argued that the te... more

This article by ADS's very own Tim Evans takes a fresh view of unpublished archaeological reports, common in archaeological practice in England since the advent of PPG16. Although these reports are almost ubiquitously referred to as 'grey literature', they are but a facet of a larger corpus of publication and dissemination techniques used by the archaeological community. It is argued that the term 'grey' has become synonymous with a liminal status and inferior quality that is in fact contrary to the realities of the increased online publication of fieldwork reports. The article also considers the current upsurge in research projects and academic theses using fieldwork reports, and highlights the necessity t

Illustration for item June 2015: Critical Blogging in Archaeology

June 2015: Critical Blogging in Archaeology

This special volume of Internet Archaeology collects the leading voices of blogging in archaeology to provide a critical examination of informal, online self-publication. This collection of articles is one result of over a decade of digital communication; the confluence of a conversation that grew from a few lonely voices to a tumultuous cacophony. Even so, blogging has had very little scrutiny i... more

This special volume of Internet Archaeology collects the leading voices of blogging in archaeology to provide a critical examination of informal, online self-publication. This collection of articles is one result of over a decade of digital communication; the confluence of a conversation that grew from a few lonely voices to a tumultuous cacophony. Even so, blogging has had very little scrutiny in wider archaeological

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