Series: Archaeological Services WYAS unpublished report series

Archaeological Services WYAS
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Associated OrganisationArchaeological Services WYAS
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Year of Publication (Start): 1987
Year of Publication (End): 2019
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  Author / Editor   Abstract Publication
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Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon Anon
No Abstract icon
2008
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon A Morgan
An archaeological watching brief was undertaken at 161 Bawtry Road, Doncaster, in advance of residential development. No archaeological features, deposits or artefacts were revealed during the observed groundworks
Abstract icon
2005
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon D Williams
Archaeological Services WYAS (ASWYAS) was commissioned by Martyn Jones of MPJ Design Associates Ltd on behalf of RH Developments (Property) to monitor the drilling of five geotechnical boreholes (BH) within an old warehouse at 23 Fishergate, York. The monitoring took place on December 10th 2009.
Abstract icon
2010
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon P Weston
The archaeological watching brief carried out at 23 Fishergate, York identified probable Victorian cellarage fronting on to Kent Street which runs east/west along the southern boundary of the site. The cellars were constructed of red, un-frogged, brick bonded with lime mortar. The cellar infill contained modern, 20th century, material indicating that they were backfilled and the houses demolished shortly before the construction of the warehouse that until recently occupied the site. The groundworks were not deep enough to impact on any archaeological features or deposits, if present
Abstract icon
2010
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon D M Williams
An archaeological watching brief was conducted during the excavation of service trenches during the construction of a new building at 31 Bootham, York. Layers of made ground were encountered and fragments from the previous buildings on site were revealed, however, no archaeological features or finds were recorded.
Abstract icon
2009
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon Anon
No Abstract icon
1996
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon Louise Martin
J Gidman
Nothing was found during the watching brief but it was noted that landscaping had taken place and this might have impacted upon the survival of archaeological features. [Au(adp)]
Abstract icon
2006
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon I Roberts
No Abstract icon
1995
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon A Chadwick
No Abstract icon
2008
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon P Abramson
No Abstract icon
1990
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon L Signorelli
The excavation of eighty-seven trial trenches, spread out along the scheme route, targeted known anomalies from past geophysical surveys and air photo mapping, as well as apparent blank areas. The work confirmed the surviving remains in the area to either side of Wattle Syke, of enclosed settlements associated with an extensive field boundary system that were likely to date to the Late Iron Age/Romano-British period. [Au(abr)]
Abstract icon
2005
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon Anon
No Abstract icon
2001
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon Anon
No Abstract icon
2002
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon Anon
No Abstract icon
2002
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon D Williams
No Abstract icon
2010
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon L Signorelli
No Abstract icon
2007
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon L Signorelli
P Wheelhouse
No Abstract icon
2004
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon L Signorelli
P Wheelhouse
Archaeological evaluation at Reighton, North Yorkshire, as part of a field assessment to determine the effects of the construction of the proposed A165 Reighton Bypass, identified the remains of archaeological features of Iron Age and Roman date, elements of which relate to parts of the prehistoric earthwork monument known as the Argham Dykes.
Abstract icon
2004
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon T Schofield
A Webb
No Abstract icon
2004
Download available from the ADS Publication Type icon T S Harrison
A magnetometer survey covering approximately 5.5 hectares was carried out at eight locations along the route of the proposed A19 Burn Bypass. Magnetic anomalies caused by buried services and by ferrous debris are prominent in the results. Linear trend anomalies of an unknown origin have also been identified although underlying non-archaeological causes are considered probable. The magnetic survey has not identified any anomalies that are interpreted as probably archaeological in nature. However, it should be noted that the magnetic response on the prevailing soils can be variable such that the archaeological potential may be greater than initially suggested by the results of the magnetic survey. Nevertheless the archaeological potential of this site, based on the results of this survey and of a previous desk-based appraisal, is considered to be fairly low.
Abstract icon
2005
 
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