East Anglian Archaeology

East Anglian Archaeology, 2016 (updated 2018)

Data copyright © Individual Authors unless otherwise stated

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Primary contact

Jenny Glazebrook
Managing Editor
East Anglian Archaeology
Historic Environment Service, Norfolk County Council
Union House
Gressenhall, East Dereham
NR20 4DR

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East Anglian Archaeology (2018) East Anglian Archaeology [data-set]. York: Archaeology Data Service [distributor] https://doi.org/10.5284/1042744

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Barrows at Harpley, Norfolk. Photo D.A. Edwards, Copyright Norfolk Historic Environment Service

Barrows at Harpley, Norfolk. Photo D.A. Edwards, Copyright Norfolk Historic Environment Service.

East Anglian Archaeology (EAA) is a peer-reviewed regional monograph series directed by an editorial board of professional archaeologists. The series provides an outlet for work making a significant contribution to archaeological research in the region. Responsibility for publication rests with the board in partnership with ALGAO (East of England), and each report in the series is published by the originating body in conjunction with ALGAO East. The series is supported by Historic England and hosted by the Historic Environment Service, Norfolk County Council.

EAA was established in 1975 and publishes archaeological evidence of all periods from Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, Cambridgeshire, Bedfordshire and Hertfordshire. The series now runs to 180 titles which encompass a huge range of topics by site, period and theme. It is a unique corpus of archaeological information whose value lies not only in the individual titles but in the series as a whole. EAA is enhanced and extended by each new report, providing enormous potential for synthesis and research.

Although it is a regional series, EAA publishes work of national and international significance — see for instance reports on Anglo-Saxon settlements and cemeteries, the Fenland Survey, and major development schemes in the Ouse Valley and Norwich city centre. EAA also documents the changing face of archaeology in Britain over four decades, from rescue excavation to developer-funded projects, changes in theoretical approach and developments in scientific process.