Archaeological Review from Cambridge
About this community
Founded in 1981, the Archaeological Review from Cambridge (ARC) is a bi-annual journal of archaeology. It is run on a non-profit, voluntary basis by researchers at the University of Cambridge. Rooted primarily in archaeological theory and practice, the ARC accommodates a wide range of perspectives with the aim of establishing a strong, interdisciplinary journal of interest to those engaged in a variety of fields.
- 35.2 Knowledge-scapes
- 35.1 The Chaîne Opératoire: Past, Present and Future
- 34.2 Beyond the Human: Applying Posthumanist Thinking to Archaeology
- 34.1 Desert Archaeology
- 32.2 On the Edge of the Anthropocene? Modern Climate Change and the Practice of Archaeology
- 32.1 In Sickness and In Health
- 8.2 Writing Archaeology
- 6.2 Archaeology as Education
- 6.1 Time and Archaeology
- 5.2 Creating Space
- 5.1 Archaeology and Politics
- 4.1 Surface Archaeology
- 3.2 Archaeology and Texts
- 3.1 The History of Archaeology
- 2.2 Ethnoarchaeology
- 2.1 Archaeology and the Public
- 1.2 General Issue
Please see the website for further information: The Archaeological Review from Cambridge
Collections in this community
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2021-01-01)Learning to fight with a sword is not a straightforward task: it takes years and intense practice to master a fighting discipline. Although having previous knowledge on how to use a different sword can be useful, it does ...
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2021-01-01)Esoteric texts containing botanical knowledge-scapes provide robust complementary data for paleoethnobotanical analyses. These data fill in the gaps for our interpretations of plant taxa that are often archaeologically ...
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2021-01-01)This paper focuses on the interactions between communities in Late Chalcolithic Cyprus (c.2900/2700–2400 BC), when several red and black burnished pottery types were produced across the island. The aim is to investigate ...
(Archaeological Review from Cambridge, 2021-01-01)Since the introduction of the ‘Secondary Products Revolution’ by Sherratt in 1981, the importance of secondary products in the development of past societies has been discussed in numerous studies. The large-scale focus of ...