Surrey Archaeological Collections

Surrey Archaeological Society, 2003 (updated 2016)

Data copyright © Surrey Archaeological Society unless otherwise stated

This work is licensed under the ADS Terms of Use and Access.
Creative Commons License


Surrey Archaeological Society logo

Primary contact

Audrey Graham
Honorary Editor
Surrey Archaeological Society
Castle Arch
Guildford
Surrey
GU1 3SX
UK

Send e-mail enquiry

Resource identifiers

Digital Object Identifiers

Digital Object Identifiers (DOIs) are persistent identifiers which can be used to consistently and accurately reference digital objects and/or content. The DOIs provide a way for the ADS resources to be cited in a similar fashion to traditional scholarly materials. More information on DOIs at the ADS can be found on our help page.

Citing this DOI

The updated Crossref DOI Display guidelines recommend that DOIs should be displayed in the following format:

https://doi.org/10.5284/1000221
Sample Citation for this DOI

Surrey Archaeological Society (2016) Surrey Archaeological Collections [data-set]. York: Archaeology Data Service [distributor] https://doi.org/10.5284/1000221

An Excavation at the King and Queen, Caterham

MICHAEL J RUSSELL

This paper describes medieval features found during the excavation of a medieval, 18th and 19th century site in the back garden of the King and Queen public house, Caterham, Surrey. The medieval features included two phases of building; the earlier, c AD 1200-1300, consisted of the flint-built dwarf walls of a corner of a timber-framed building (Period I), the later, c 1300-1400, was represented by a section of a flint and chalk lump sill-wall with associated stake-holes (Period II). The period II wall overlay the earlier structure, and had disturbed it. There was nothing to suggest occupation after c 1400 until the 18th century, when a terrace of cottages was built; the occupants of these disposed of their kitchen refuse in pits dug into their back gardens. The pits were in use throughout the 19th century, during which the most southerly cottage was converted into an ale-house; broken bottles and glasses and other rubbish was disposed of in a large pit in its back garden.

<< back