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Call for Papers

The call for papers is now closed. 


  1. Absence: Perspectives from archaeology and heritage
  2. An archaeology of non-human life
  3. Archaeological osmosis: giving voice to those who put up with us
  4. Reading artefacts and excavating books. A relation between archaeology and literature
  5. Poetic champions compose? Archaeology and poetry
  6. Archaeology, heritage and social activism
  7. Beyond migration: How can biomolecular data help us interpret past social worlds?
  8. Climate archaeology: Temporalities and ontologies
  9. Colonial pasts and presents in Southwest Asia
  10. Archaeological deathways in the contemporary world
  11. 5000 years of (r)evolution? Decentring colonial legacies around transitions to agriculture
  12. Deposition in detail – Has there been a revolution, or have we missed it? 
  13. Revolutionizing early medieval forts
  14. “More-than” approaches in heritagescapes of the Anthropocene: The environmental ethics of heritage
  15. Revisiting the fragmentation revolution
  16. From pencil to pixel: Revolutions in archaeological illustration and visual communication
  17. Gender revolutions: Assessing the impact of gender and feminist theory in archaeological research and teaching
  18. An archaeology of global medieval life
  19. Heritage-making in and after conflict 
  20. Theoretical revolutions and popular apathy: How is the history of archaeology understood in the ‘real world’? 
  21. Revolutions in prehistoric households and houses
  22. Revolutionising the Iron Age: Gender perspectives in archaeological interpretation
  23. Revolutions in the maritime world of the Late Bronze Age Aegean
  24. Migration and integration: The aftermath of immigration
  25. On the revolutionary potential of new materialist approaches: A workshop
  26. The revolution will not be recognised: The phenomenology of past social change
  27. Productive not reductive: An archaeological exploration of different differences 
  28. Revolutionary innovations? Rethinking long-term technological change
  29. ‘Revolutions’ in archaeological practice: Co-creation and delivery of research strategies in academic and commercial archaeology
  30. Revolutions in the archaeology of early urbanism: Conceptual and methodological innovations
  31. Rethinking rock art: Biographies of research, new theoretical explorations and multidisciplinary approaches
  32. The elder trowels: What have archaeologists learned from time spent in Tamriel (etc.)?