|Appears in Collections:||Biological and Environmental Sciences Journal Articles|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||Radiocarbon dating, in 'Bogs, bodies and burnt mounds: visits to the Soar wetlands in the Neolithic and Bronze Age' (by S Ripper and M Beamish) (article pp173–206)|
|Other Titles:||Bayliss, Alex, Marshall, Peter D, Meadows, John, Bronk Ramsey, Chris, Cook Gordon, and van der Plicht, Johannes|
Bronk Ramsey, Christopher
van der Plicht, Johannes
|Citation:||Bayliss A, Marshall P, Meadows J, Bronk Ramsey C, Cook G & van der Plicht J (2012) Radiocarbon dating, in 'Bogs, bodies and burnt mounds: visits to the Soar wetlands in the Neolithic and Bronze Age' (by S Ripper and M Beamish) (article pp173–206) [Bayliss, Alex, Marshall, Peter D, Meadows, John, Bronk Ramsey, Chris, Cook Gordon, and van der Plicht, Johannes]. Proceedings of the Prehistoric Society, 78, pp. 180-187. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0079497X00027158|
|Abstract:||The recording and analysis of a burnt mound and adjacent palaeochannel deposits on the floodplain of the River Soar in Leicestershire revealed that the burnt mound was in use, possibly for a number of different purposes, at the transition from the Neolithic to the Bronze Age. An extensive radiocarbon dating programme indicated that the site was revisited. Human remains from the palaeochannel comprised the remains of three individuals, two of whom pre-dated the burnt mound by several centuries while the partial remains of a third, dating from the Late Bronze Age, provided evidence that this individual had met a violent death. These finds, along with animal bones dating to the Iron Age, and the remains of a bridge from the early medieval period, suggest that people were drawn to this location over a long period of time.|
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