n.a., (1967). Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 100. Edinburgh: Society of Antiquaries of Scotland.

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Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 100
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Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland
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Society of Antiquaries of Scotland
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05 Dec 2008
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John Mercer
1 - 46
NR 662902. Pollen analysis demonstrates that vegetation was broadly comparable in the post-glacial period along the NE coast of Jura and in mainland Argyll, while the highest post-glacial marine transgression is proved to have reached about 51ft OD on Jura early in the Atlantic period. Excavation at Lealt Bay yielded about 50,000 stone artefacts from the old marine deposit c 47ft OD; these show a variety of forms in use over a long period, and a few bear evidence of two phases of use separated by an appreciable time-gap. Microliths predominate and include the small backed blade, small crescents, triangles and quadrilaterals, and tanged and hollow-trimmed forms. The remaining material includes hafted blades, steep scrapers, thumb-nail scrapers, gravers, tanged leaf-shaped flakes, and a transverse series ranging from petit tranchet to heavy triangle types. The site is interpreted as a landing-place and camp for hunters from the mainland from before about 4250 BC and including occupation of Neolithic date (see also 70/754). A R
Ronald W B Morris
47 - 78
Continuing the catalogue begun previously (abstracts 68/057, 69/341) this article covers the counties of Berwick, Clackmannan, Fife, Kinross, East, Mid and West Lothian, Peebles, Roxburgh, Selkirk and Stirling, with part of Argyll. Of the 180 sites listed, 60 are new, and opportunity is taken to add 30 more to the list given in Part 1. See also author's paper in Trans Ancient Monuments Soc, 16, 1968-9 (1969), 37-76.
Audrey S Henshall
Isla J McInnes
79 - 85
J W Marriott
86 - 99
Gordon S Maxwell
100 - 108
Dorothy N Marshall
109 - 113
John X W P Corcoran
114 - 118
J C Wallace
119 - 122
A D S MacDonald
Lloyd R Laing
123 - 134
Horace Fairhurst
135 - 169
NC 690415. The survey is based upon fieldwork, documentary sources and excavation, and demonstrates a long history of intermittent settlement from the Bronze Age until the Clearances of 1814-8. About seventy structures of the period immediately before the Clearances are distinguished and classed as dwellings, outhouses, yards and corn-drying kilns; the absence of the more specialised buildings indicates the nature of Rosal as a purely farming community. The buildings and arable rigs are contained within an irregular stone wall and form three clusters. One complex examined in detail contained a longhouse, an adjacent barn, an outhouse included within a stretch of dyke, a stackyard and a large pit. The pottery, mass-produced imitations of English wares, was probably made in the Glasgow or Forth areas, and dates from the late 18th and very early 19th centuries (see also 70/894). Au
Angus Graham
170 - 178
Walter M Stephen
179 - 184
David V Clarke
185 - 188
Iain C Walker
188 - 190
J N Graham Ritchie
190 - 192
R P Wright
192 - 193
R H Michael Dolley
193 - 195
B H I H Stewart
195 - 196
Stuart Maxwell
196 - 197
Walter M Stephen
198 - 199
Stuart Maxwell
199 - 200
201 - 214
215 - 223