n.a., (1972). Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 105. Edinburgh: Society of Antiquaries of Scotland.

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Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 105
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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
Article Title Sort Order Both Arrows Access Type Author / Editor Page
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John Mercer
9 - 32
[NR 518798]. Reports excavations of two camps, G1 and G2, on a lagoon-side close to thc washing limit of the highest post-glacial transgression. G1 yielded 189 microliths of an industry similar to Lussa Bay's but minus the tanged point. The 239 microliths from G2 followed immediately in typological terms. Also at G2 were two Neo leaf arrowheads. Two 14C dates were obtained, in late 4th and late 3rd millennium bc respectively.
J N Graham Ritchie
Anna Ritchie
33 - 40
Patrick J Ashmore
41 - 42
Francoise Petersen
Ian A G Shepherd
Alexandra N Tuckwell
43 - 62
NT 289390. Report on the excavation of the cist is accompanied by a list of all 98 known British Beaker/Bronze Age multiple cremation deposits, i.e. those representing pre-consignment collections of the remains of more than one individual. The conclusion of a wide-ranging discussion is that even a simple cist may house the remains of a long series of human acts.
Arthur MacGregor
63 - 118
HY 763514. The first complete catalogue of the finds also assesses the general significance of the site. Contrary to the excavator's view, all finds must be regarded as unstratified; nonetheless the rich collection of bone and stonework, pottery and metalwork warrants study in its own right. The date range appears to be late 1st century BC to late 8th AD. The bone sample was inadequate for proper assessment of the economy.
George Jobey
119 - 140
NY 304901. Instead of the non-defensive stone enclosures of Tyne-Forth, E Dumfriesshire appears to have had embanked enclosures with interior scooping and timber houses. Their assumed medieval date has been disproved by excavation at Boonies, a 0.07ha settlement with a TPQ of late 1st century AD. Within the enclosure were the ring-trenches of 13 round houses, mostly occupied only one at a time, but in the end five houses co-existed and one had encroached on the bank area.
Valerie A Maxfield
141 - 150
Lawrence J F Keppie
151 - 165
David J Breeze
166 - 175
E J Phillips
176 - 182
Anthony Rutherford
J N Graham Ritchie
183 - 188
Lloyd R Laing
189 - 199
R G Lamb
200 - 205
James T Lang
206 - 235
Nearly 40 Scottish examples are catalogued and discussed. Their distribution is more maritime than in England, and only three of the English types are represented. Thenceforward the Scottish development divides into hogbacks with end-beasts, and those with tegulation but otherwise plain which in time evolve into the coped grave-covers of the Romanesque.
John R Hunter
236 - 247
Excavation in the transept of St Nicholas' Church suggests that the original building dates from 1153-57 and not, as previously claimed, to 11th century. Evidence for medieval modifications is described, and there is an architectural and an archaeological account of the pre- and post-Reformation features of the building. The archaeology of the church is shown to have a bearing on the history and growth of the medieval city. R K M
J K Cameron
R N N Smart
248 - 254
W D Simpson
255 - 261
H Gordon Slade
262 - 280
Joanna Close-Brooks
281 - 284
T Robertson
284 - 287
Joanna Close-Brooks
Stuart Maxwell
287 - 293
Alan Small
M Barry Cottam
John G Dunbar
293 - 296
John R Hunter
296 - 301
Cecil L Curle
301 - 307
A 50mm lead disc, decorated on one side with trumpet-spirals, came from below a complex of Norse houses and is provisionally identified as a casting-pattern and discussed in relation to the two-piece brooch moulds from Birsay with their innovatory pouring-gates.
John Bannerman
307 - 312
Charles J Burnett
312 - 315
Charles J Burnett
315 - 316
A V B Norman
316 - 318
319 - 346
347 - 350