Subscribe to our newsletter
Picture of From West to East

From West to East

Current Approaches to Medieval Archaeology

Editor(s): Scott D. Stull

Book Description

This volume is a collection of current work in medieval archaeology, mainly as it is practiced in North America, with a comprehensive view rather than a local or regional perspective, allowing scholars from different regions access to research from across the medieval world. It includes chapters from well-established professors and up-and-coming scholars. The majority of the papers came from the first annual conference in medieval archaeology held at the State University of New York at Cortland in 2013. This conference gave those located in North America who were interested in medieval archaeology, both of Europe and the Mediterranean world, a chance to see what the latest developments were in the discipline. This volume includes both methodological and theoretical approaches, such as integrating remote sensing with laser scanning or exploring the definition of ethnicity; chapters include Viking Vinland, castles in Ireland and England, several Byzantine and Islamic-era sites in the eastern Mediterranean, and various other topics, ranging from a church in Hungary to the social construction of the medieval diet.


ISBN-13: 978-1-4438-6753-5
ISBN-10: 1-4438-6753-5
Date of Publication: 01/12/2014
Pages / Size: 275 / A5
Price: £47.99


Scott D. Stull completed his PhD in 2002 at Binghamton University, exploring houses from medieval England and colonial-era New England. Since then, he has continued his work in both areas. He has taught medieval archaeology since 2010, and is currently a Lecturer at the State University of New York at Cortland. His recent publications have been on sites in North America, notably the 2014 article in Archaeological Discovery titled “Colonial Houses and Cultural Identity in New York State’s Mohawk River Valley” with Michael Rogers and Kevin Hurley. His forthcoming work includes a paper with Michael Twomey (Ithaca College) on the houses in Chaucer’s Miller’s and Reeve’s Tales.