The impact of the Looking in from the Edge (LIFTE) research project is one of two highlighted by the AHRC funding body in their April newsletter.
The recording of March’s free research seminar, featuring Crane Begg, from the Orkney Research Centre for Archaeology, who discussed his project to evaluate different visualisation techniques using LiDAR in Orkney.
After two-and-a-half days of discussion and debate, the SIRFA research symposium drew to a close in Kirkwall this afternoon.
Experts from around the world are gathering in Orkney this weekend for the third, and final, Scotland’s Island Research Framework for Archaeology (SIRFA) symposium.
Our free online research seminar this month will look at the use archaeology and history in right-wing political parties in Scandinavia.
The UHI Archaeology Institute is one of the partners in a new research project to assess methods to document endangered cultural heritage sites in the Cook Islands and Niue.
In a new blog post for the Ness of Brodgar, UHI Archaeology Institute MRes student Gary Lloyd introduces his new research project looking into multi-hollowed cobbles in the Orcadian Neolithic.
The UHI Archaeology Institute will host a researcher from India in April as part of an international programme run by the Scottish Graduate School for Arts and Humanities (SGSAH).
A four-day archaeological research conference is being held in Orkney in March as the final event in the development of Scotland’s Islands Research Framework for Archaeology (SIRFA).
Staff and students from the UHI Archaeology Institute have been in Elgin this week for the 2023 UHI Research Conference.
The impact of art and archaeology in Orkney is one of the case studies highlighted in the latest edition of British Archaeology magazine.
The Development of Neolithic House Societies in Orkney: Investigations in the Bay of Firth, Mainland, Orkney (1994–2014), edited by Colin Richards and Richard Jones, is available as a free PDF via Oxbow books.
UHI Archaeology Institute BSc graduate Sue Dyke has won a prestigious award for her undergraduate dissertation.
Professor Colin Richards’ investigation into Neolithic dolmens is up for the title of the Current Archaeology’s Research Project of the Year, with voting now open to the public.