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How to excavate in peat: work in progress in the Somerset Levels.

Photo: John Coles

Current Archaeology No.1 72 Vol. XV No 4 Published February 2001

This issue: Commissioning editor:

Monica Kendall, sub-editor Neil Faulkner Editors: Andrew and Wendy Selkirk Publisher: Robert Selkirk

9 Nassington Road, London NW3 2TX Tel: 020 7435 7517 Fax: 020 79162405 e-mail: editor@archaeology.co.uk web: www.archaeology.co.uk

Current Archaeology is published 6 times a year for a subscription of £1 5 for six issues. Foreign subscriptions £20 US subscriptions $40

Subscriptions should be sent to: Current Archaeology 9 Nassington Road, London NW3 2TX Tel: 020 7435 7517. Fax: 020 7916 2405 e-mail: subs@archaeology.co.uk web: www.archaeology.co.uk

Back issues £3 each (1- 8, 14,24,62, 116, 126-131 and 133-139, 140, 151, 154, 156are out of print). Binders (to hold 12 copies) £7 (Small binders for issues 1-120 available.)

Printed in Great Britain by The Friary Press, Dorchester

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136 The Wetlands Project Interview How the Wetlands Project began; an interview with John and Bryony Coles, and Geoffrey Wainwright.

139 Somerset Levels Peat digging in the Somerset Levels reveals numerous prehistoric trackways.

156 The North West North West England has both raised mires and valley mires, and investigations looked at a peat column from Fenton Cottage, a cow from the Solway Moss, and the Call of the Pewit.

149 The Fens

Massive field walking project leads to excavations at Deeping St Nicholas, Deeping St James, a pot boiler site at Feltwell Anchor, Iron Age sites at Chatteris and Wardy Hill, the Fen Causeway, Roman Turbaries, and three salt making sites.

163 Humber The Humber Wetlands looks at Stone Carr, a henge at Easington, bronze working at Kelk, Scaftworth Roman bridge, and salt-working at Marshchapel.

134

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