How to submit

Please send all submissions to (Editor) and include full contact details.

Please also supply an email address which will be published with the article, so readers can contact the author(s).


  • All contributions should begin with a short abstract
  • Please do not add page numbers or any other headers and footers, and avoid using underlining or words in bold. Italics are sufficient for emphasizing, e.g. non-English words or phrases. The number of heading levels should be limited to two, or three at the most
  • Illustrations should be submitted fully completed and should be of good quality and in digital format (jpg or tiff, uncompressed, minimum 600 dpi, line drawings 1200dpi)
  • Following the method of quotation for scientific texts, literature references should appear in running text in the following form in brackets: (Binford 1962: 65; Renfrew 1972: 80-85)
  • General references without page numbers should be avoided and are only permitted if the complete work is referred to. Page references such as 75ff. etc are not permitted 
  • At the end of the text a bibliography should be provided in which all quoted titles are recorded
  • No abbreviations in the bibliography.

Guide to referencing

Monographs and anthologies:

Appadurai, A. (ed.) 1986. The Social Life of Things: Commodities in Cultural Perspective. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press

Rowlands, M., Larsen, L.,  and Kristiansen, K.  1987. Centre and Periphery in the Ancient World. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Essays in anthologies:

Kristiansen, K. 1994. The Emergence of the European World System in the Bronze Age: Divergence, Convergence and Social Evolution During the First and Second Millennia BC in Europe. In K. Kristiansen and J. Jensen (eds.), Europe in the First Millennium B.C, 7-30. Sheffield Archaeological Monographs 6. Sheffield: J. R. Collis Publications.

Yoffee, N. 1993. Too Many Chiefs? (or, Safe Texts for the '90s). In N. Yoffee and A. G. Sherratt (eds.), Archaeological Theory: Who Sets the Agenda? , 60-78. New Directions in Archaeology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Essays in journals:

Binford, L.R. 1962.  Archaeology as Anthropology. American Antiquity 28, 217-225.

Hodder, I. 1989. This is Not an Article about Material Culture as Text. Journal of Anthropological Archaeology 8, 250-269.

Strahm, C. 1994. Die Anfänge der Metallurgie in Mitteleuropa. Helvetia Archaeologica 97, 2-39.


Bristow, P. 2001. Behaviour and belief in mortuary ritual: attitudes to the disposal of the dead in southern Britain 3500bc-AD43. Internet Archaeology 11.


Bronze Age Review - the Mold gold cape

The Mold gold cape, Bronze Age, about 1900-1600 BC, from Mold, Flintshire, North Wales