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Beresford’s Lost Villages: a website dedicated to the study of deserted medieval settlement (2014)
Journal Article
Fenwick, H. (2014). Beresford’s Lost Villages: a website dedicated to the study of deserted medieval settlement. Medieval settlement research, 29, 56-59

This report presents an overview of the website entitled ‘Beresford’s Lost Villages’, accessible at www.dmv.hull.ac.uk. The website is built around a database of deserted settlements and associated evidence. The rationale behind the website is to pr... Read More

Medieval moated sites in the Humber Lowlands of England – Landscape transformation, utilisation and social emulation (2012)
Journal Article
Fenwick, H. (2012). Medieval moated sites in the Humber Lowlands of England – Landscape transformation, utilisation and social emulation. Medieval Archaeology, 56(1), 283-292

This note explores the nature and use of moated sites within the Humber lowlands and places them within current debates on seigneurial residences and landscapes within the medieval period. It will highlight the different ways in which moated sites we... Read More

Ancient roads and GPS survey: modelling the Amarna Plain (2004)
Journal Article
Fenwick, H. (2004). Ancient roads and GPS survey: modelling the Amarna Plain. Antiquity, 78(302), 880-885. https://doi.org/10.1017/s0003598x00113511

Remote mapping is painting in the context and filling the gaps of some of the best known archaeological places. Here Helen Fenwick shows what can be done to understand the ‘blank’ part of the great site at Tell el-Amarna using a differential GPS.

Contextualising previous excavation: the implications of applying GPS survey and GIS modelling techniques to Watton Priory, East Yorkshire (2002)
Journal Article
Chapman, H., & Fenwick, H. (2002). Contextualising previous excavation: the implications of applying GPS survey and GIS modelling techniques to Watton Priory, East Yorkshire. Medieval Archaeology, 46, 81-89. https://doi.org/10.1179/med.2002.46.1.81

Current understanding of archaeological sites often relies upon plans compiled before the advent of modern archaeological techniques. Such plans were often created with a specific purpose in mind that might be less helpful for modern study. In this p... Read More