Current World Archaeology is the magazine that combines the excitement of digs and discoveries across the globe with the allure of international travel.
Packed with expert features and glorious photography, each issue showcases well-known sites (such as Macchu Piccu and Pompeii) and more exotic new locations to which our editorial contributors have privileged access. Published six times a year, Current World Archaeology has a large international readership and is sold on the newsstands in both the UK and North America and via subscription.
Each issue includes:
- Major features, covering the whole world
- The latest archaeological news and discoveries from around the globe
- Travel features, giving inspiration for the best archaeological destinations
- Reviews of the latest archaeological books
- Must-see museums from around the world
- Regular columns from Charles Higham & Chris Catling
- Each issue highlights a beautiful, unique, and often quirky ancient object and the story of its discovery
The Current World Archaeology website is a fantastic resource for anyone researching a site, particularly with travel in mind. The website provides hundreds of articles on different excavations from all corners of the globe.
Not only is Current World Archaeology popular in the UK, but the magazine is loved by heritage enthusiasts around the world - it is widely read in the US, Canada, Europe and other English-speaking nations. We have over 25,000 paid subscribers in North America alone.
The World Archaeology team
Matthew Symonds studied archaeology at Nottingham University, and then at Christ Church, Oxford. He is a visiting fellow at Newcastle University, has co-edited three volumes on Roman frontiers, and is particularly interested in Roman fortlets. He has excavated in Bulgaria, Sicily, Italy, and Britain, but is most at home on Hadrian's Wall.
Amy Brunskill studied Archaeology and Anthropology at Durham University before deciding that archaeology was her preferred subject. She then went on to read for an MA Archaeology at Durham, focusing on art in Palaeolithic Europe. She is also interested in the presentation of archaeology and heritage to the public, having worked in a number of museums including the British Museum, Museum of London, and the Foundling Museum, and led a heritage project studying the economic impact of Durham Castle on the surrounding area for the UNESCO World Heritage Site management plan.
Richard Hodges OBE is president of The American University of Rome, and former professor and director of the Institute of World Archaeology at the University of East Anglia and the former Williams Director of the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Philadelphia. He has also dug extensively at Butrint in Albania.
Charles Higham is Professor of Otago University in New Zealand, and an authority on Cambodia's Angkor civilisation and Ban Non Wat in Thailand.
Andrew Selkirk is a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries, and was Vice-President of the Royal Archaeological Institute, and has served on the councils of the Prehistoric Society, and the Roman Society. He has a particular interest in amateur archaeology, and is Chairman of the Council for Independent Archaeology. He is currently writing a book, Barbarism and Civilisation, the first drafts of which can be read on the website www.civilization.org.uk