Restrospect and Prospect Sat 4 November 2017 10:00 – 18:00 GMT Senate House, London
This year’s Roman Society Day Conference will celebrate 50 years of the journal Britannia. The conference will explore the highlights of the last 50 years of Romano-British archaeology, with an emphasis not just on excavation and discovery but also inscriptions and artefacts. Speakers will also consider future research priorities and present current thinking in a range of fields including osteology and zooarchaeology.
10.00: Arrival and registration
Morning Session: Retrospect (Chair: Andy Gardner)
10.30-10.40: Hella Eckardt (Reading): Introduction & Britannia in numbers.
10.40-11.10: Martin Millett (Cambridge): Urban highlights.
11.10-11.30: Coffee break
11.30-12.00: Neil Holbrook (Cotswold Archaeology): The Countryside: Past Achievements, Future Challenges.
12.00-12.30: Ian Haynes (Newcastle): Military highlights.
Afternoon Session: Prospects (Chair: Hella Eckardt)
13.15-14.15: Andy Gardner (UCL) & TRAC committee: Lightning round
14.15-14.45: Ellen Swift (Kent): Material Culture: a design perspective
14.45-15.15: Naomi Sykes (Nottingham): Local and exotic
15.15-15.45 Coffee Break
15.45-16.15: Becky Gowland (Durham): Romano-British bodies
16.15-17.00: David Mattingly (Leicester): Keynote/Closing discussion
17.00 onwards: Reception & Poster viewing
While the event is free, there is a small charge if you would like to have lunch. To book this please contact email@example.com
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Call for Papers. The Welwyn Archaeological Society and the Bishops Stortford Museum are pleased to announce the third Archaeology in Hertfordshire: Recent Research conference to be held at the Museum on July 14th 2018.... Read More »
We are delighted to announce that Roman Finds Group committee member Dr Jörn Schuster will be offering a one-day Masterclass on Romano-British Brooches with former RFG committee members Dr Hella Eckhardt and Dr Emma Durham from the University of Reading. This one-day event will enhance your skills in the description, identification and dating of Romano-British brooches. You will also learn about the way the PAS records brooches and the research potential of personal adornment for our understanding of Roman Britain.... Read More »