Anglo-Saxon Studies in Archaeology and History 22
edited by Helena Hamerow. Paperback; 210x297mm; 140 pages; illustrated throughout in colour and black & white. 22 2020. Available both in printed and e-versions.
Printed ISBN 9781789697865. £30.00 (No VAT). Institutional Price £50.00 (No VAT). Epublication ISBN 9781789697872. £16.00 (Exc. VAT) Institutional Price £56.00 (Exc. UK VAT)
Anglo-Saxon Studies in Archaeology and History (ASSAH) is an annual journal concerned with the archaeology and history of England and its neighbours during the Anglo-Saxon period (circa AD 400-1100). ASSAH offers researchers an opportunity to publish new work in an inter- and multi-disciplinary forum that allows for a diversity of approaches and subject matter. Contributions placing Anglo-Saxon England in its international context are as warmly welcomed as those that focus on England itself.
About the Editor
Helena Hamerow is Professor of Early Medieval Archaeology at the School of Archaeology, University of Oxford. Her research interests include the archaeology of northwest Europe from AD 400-1000, Early medieval rural settlements and economy, the archaeology of Anglo-Saxon England, and the links between England and mainland Europe c.400-700.
Table of contents
Foreword – Helena Hamerow ;
Human faces with pointed ears: exploring lycanthropy in Early Anglo-Saxon England – Lisa Brundle ;
A Seventh-Century High-Status Settlement at Long Wittenham, Oxfordshire – Adam McBride, Helena Hamerow and Jane Harrison ;
Early Medieval Great Hall Complexes in England: Temporality and Site Biographies – Scull and Gabor Thomas ;
The excavation of a Mid Anglo-Saxon malthouse at Sedgeford, Norfolk: An interim report – Neil Faulkner and Eleanor Blakelock ;
Anglo-Saxon Sundials – Elizabeth Okasha ;
Sites of Power and Assembly in the Thames Valley in the Middle Ages – Alex Sanmark