Sutton Hoo. The escutcheon from the hanging bowl found in excavations under the new visitor centre. Note that the decoration is supposed to be 'Celtic' rather than 'Germanic'. Photo: The British Museum.
Sutton Hoo The recent excavations under the visitor centre revealed an unknown Saxon cemetery, slightly earlier than the famous ship burial 500 yards away.
Poulton was a short lived Cistercian abbey, founded in 1147 and abandoned 50 years later, probably due to attacks from the Welsh. Excavations have revealed the early chapel.
Current Archaeology No. 180 Vol. XV No 12 Published July 2002
This issue edited by Neil Faulkner, 36 Leyland Avenue, St Albans, AL1 2BE email: email@example.com Layout by Lucy Harris.
Editors-in-chief: Andrew & Wendy Selkirk Publisher: Robert Selkirk 9 Nassington Road, London NW3 2TX Tel: 020 7435 7517 Fax: 020 7916 2405 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web: www.archaeology.co.uk
Current Archaeology is published 6 times a year for a subscription of £20 for 6 issues. Foreign subscriptions £25 or US$40
Subscriptions should be sent to: Current Archaeology 9 Nassington Road, London NW3 2TX
Tel: 020 7435 7517. Fax: 020 7916 2405 email: email@example.com web: www.archaeology.co.uk
Back issues £4 each (1- 6, 8, 11, 14, 16, 18, 24,38,49,62,73,75,116,118-9,126-131, 133-140, 151, 154-157 out of print).
Binders (to hold 12 copies) £8 (Small binders for issues 1-120 available.)
Printed in Great Britain by The Friary Press, Dorchester 10070226
Excavations at Gresham Street reveal two major wells with elaborate lifting devices which must have provided an ample water supply for Roman London.
Vicarage Farm, Cambridge Excavations at Vicarage Farm, Cambridge in advance of a new computer department reveal a straggling Roman settlement. Was it a government estate or a rural market place?