Norfolk Archaeology – the Society’s journal
Norfolk Archaeology is one of Britain’s longest established journals of archaeology and local history. It is published annually and contains articles by experts on a diverse range of Norfolk subjects, as well as reports on recent archaeological finds and book reviews. A copy of each issue is sent free to every full member.
The Hon. Editor of Norfolk Archaeology is Sue Anderson (email: firstname.lastname@example.org).
Back issues of the Journal, up to Vol. 44, are now online at ADS, where full contents lists are also available: click here to visit the ADS website.
The Newsletter is produced twice a year, and is sent to all members. As well as reports of NNAS activities, it includes short articles on a variety of topics, and a round-up of forthcoming events of interest, organised by the NNAS and other local and national groups.
The Hon. Editor of the Newsletter is Dr Clare Haynes.
Browse ADS archive
Digital Back Issues
Numbers 1 to 44
Norfolk Archaeology is one of Britain’s longest established journals of archaeology and local history. It has been published every year since 1846. The Society has recently had every volume of the journal between 1846 and 2005 scanned, and these are now available online at the Archaeology Data Service.
We are grateful to the Marc Fitch Fund for providing financial support for this project.
Also available are three monographs of the society:
Back issues - hard copy
Hard copy back issues of Norfolk Archaeology, both recent and antiquarian, are handled by City Bookshop Norwich.
In a new departure, the Society is developing a series for book-length scholarly work on Norfolk’s archaeology, history, art and heritage. It will continue the Society’s long history of supporting diverse historical and archaeological enquiries and making them accessible. It offers a different kind of home for work on Norfolk from the two other specialist publishers of Norfolk archaeological reports and primary sources: East Anglian Archaeology (eaareports.org.uk) and the Norfolk Record Society (norfolkrecordsociety.org.uk).
We aim to publish valuable work on the County’s past to a high standard, producing attractive, reader-friendly works, in conventional or new formats, at near to cost price. Authors can expect an engaged editor to look after their manuscript, as well as rigorous peer review.
Enquiries regarding the series should be sent to email@example.com
NNAS Grants are available to support research and publishing in the Society’s publications, and elsewhere.