Oxford: British Archaeological Reports, 1986. — (BAR International Series 300). — 132 p. — ISBN 0-86054-387-0.This volume contains considerably-expanded versions of a series of invited papers read at the NUARS Spring Conference at Bradford University, on March 22nd 1986. NUARS, The Northern University Archaeologists' Research Seminar, was founded in November 1977 by John Bintliff (Bradford University) and Chris Arnold (then at Leeds University). It aimed, and still aims, to fill a perceptible void in Northern England, to create an intellectual 'clearing house' or forum for discussion of new ideas and approaches in Archaeology that operates between the yearly TAG (Theoretical Archaeology Group) meetings and international conferences. Meetings are held twice or three times a year, as a day-conference, and the venue rotates around the Northern universities. This meeting in March 1986 was the 16th day-conference, and was financed by the Students' Archaeological Society at the University of Bradford.Archaeology at the Interface: an historical perspective (J.L. Bintliff). Archaeology and History: the shades of confrontation and cooperation (C.J. Arnold). Why should historians take Archaeology seriously? (J.A. Lloyd). Archaeologists in academe: an institutional confinement? (J.G. Lewthwaite).[/i] Explanation at the method and theory interface[i] (C.F. Gaffney). Human Sociobiology and Archaeology (J. Chapman). Palaeopathology: cottage industry or interacting discipline? (C.A. Roberts). Hard Science: too hard for Archaeology? (A. Aspinall).
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