H 276 x W 203 mm
62 figures (15 plates in colour)
Published Feb 2019
Edited by Katy Bell
Proceedings of a conference session held at CIfA 2014. The session focused on ways in which it is possible to engage with a wider audience in the course of maritime archaeological work. Papers offer a series of case studies exhibiting best practice with regard to individual maritime projects and examples of outreach to local communities.
Foreword; Creating Maritime Archaeology Research Communities – by Katy Bell; Archaeological Skills in a Commercial Marine Environment: What marine archaeologists need to succeed in a development-led context – by Andrea T. Hamel and Toby Gane; Experience is Everything: England’s Protected Wreck Diver Trails – by Mark Beattie-Edwards; Not Necessarily between a Rock and a Hard Place: English Heritage, Tyneside BSAC and Wessex Archaeology working together at the Gun Rocks wreck – by Peta Knott; A Maritime Archaeological Case Study on the Understanding and Appreciation of Heritage – by Paola Palma; Bamburgh Wreck: Opportunity in the intertidal zone – by Jessica Berry, Kevin Stratford and Steve Brown; Scottish Island Dwellings: Combining research, fieldwork and local knowledge – by Robert Lenfert; Deriving Archaeological Information from Potentially-Polluting Wrecks – by A. Liddell and M. Skelhorn; Protected Wrecks – Community Archaeology in Action – by Terence Newman; Building a Community-Based Platform for Underwater Archaeology: MaritimeArchaeology.com and a Web 2.0 solution for public outreach and research collaborations – by Peter B. Campbell; Developing Maritime Archaeology Education and Outreach in the Balkans – by Peter B. Campbell, Derek M. Smith, Jeffrey G. Royal, Christopher T. Begley, Petra Zdravkovic, Derek Irwin; Conclusion – by Katy Bell on behalf of MASIG