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Ferruginously-cemented gravels, sandy-gravels and sands, quarried originally from superficial, fluvial, fluvioglacial and glacial deposits, form an important building constituent of early London Basin churches. Their occurrence in the various churches relates very closely to the recognised...
Soils samples taken from two adjoining fields close to the village of Puxton in the county of North Somerset, UK, were analysed in 1997 for heavy metals, phosphorus, magnetic susceptibility and loss on ignition as part of an archaeological investigation of the origins and development of a...
In 1283 the Welsh kingdom of Gwynedd was conquered by Edward I of England and the royal lands of Llywelyn ap Gruffydd passed into the control of the English Crown. This case study will examine aspects of the bond settlements at two Anglesey maerdrefi (royal estate centres) in the two...
In the northern part of Sweden, in the old province of Västerbotten, permanent rural settlement and agriculture was a late occurrence. During the early phases of development only small, consolidated areas of arable were used. In the fourteenth century, following a peace treaty with the...
Within Gwynedd, industry, in the shape of slate quarrying, and to a lesser extent, working for stone and minerals, developed in a patchy way, comparatively late, within a landscape and a culture that was to remain in many ways rural. Many quarrymen and miners preferred to remain on the land, and...
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