Analecta Praehistorica Leidensia

The APL (Analecta Praehistorica Leidensia) is published once a year and showcases the increasingly diversity of research conducted at the Faculty of Archaeology. The APL currently forms a showcase for the faculty as a whole in which all employees can publish their research. By alternatingly publishing monographs and thematic issues, the editors’ aim is to present the unique regional multiplicity and substantive diversity of the faculty’s archaeological research.

History
APL is the annual journal of the Faculty of Archaeology, Leiden University. It was first published in 1964 to present the results of the archaeological investigations of the former faculty of prehistory. As such it has become an important source of information for those interested in (late) prehistoric studies in northwestern Europe.

Faculty of Archaeology
In recent years the journal has shifted its focus from predominantly site-reports towards contributions which integrate theoretical approaches and archaeological data. Its aim is to publish high quality research. APL is now a platform for all archaeologists in our Faculty, publishing the work of the faculty’s own staff (frequently in collaboration with colleagues from outside the faculty), and its meaning for scientific and social debates.

The periods covered range from the Palaeolithic to the present, topics varying from site reports, thematic discussions to modern-day heritage management. All articles are written in English. APL publishes monographs as well as thematic volumes.

As of 2018 Sidestone Press is the publisher of this series. We also distribute past editions of the series.

For more information about the APL, visit the APL website



Analecta Praehistorica Leidensia

The APL (Analecta Praehistorica Leidensia) is published once a year and showcases the increasingly diversity of research conducted at the Faculty of Archaeology. The APL currently forms a showcase for the faculty as a whole in which all employees can publish their research. By alternatingly publishing monographs and thematic issues, the editors’ aim is to present the unique regional multiplicity and substantive diversity of the faculty’s archaeological research.

History
APL is the annual journal of the Faculty of Archaeology, Leiden University. It was first published in 1964 to present the results of the archaeological investigations of the former faculty of prehistory. As such it has become an important source of information for those interested in (late) prehistoric studies in northwestern Europe.

Faculty of Archaeology
In recent years the journal has shifted its focus from predominantly site-reports towards contributions which integrate theoretical approaches and archaeological data. Its aim is to publish high quality research. APL is now a platform for all archaeologists in our Faculty, publishing the work of the faculty’s own staff (frequently in collaboration with colleagues from outside the faculty), and its meaning for scientific and social debates.

The periods covered range from the Palaeolithic to the present, topics varying from site reports, thematic discussions to modern-day heritage management. All articles are written in English. APL publishes monographs as well as thematic volumes.

As of 2018 Sidestone Press is the publisher of this series. We also distribute past editions of the series.

For more information about the APL, visit the APL website



Full list of volumes in this series

Analecta latest volumes

A Human Environment

Studies in honour of 20 years Analecta editorship by prof. dr. Corrie Bakels

Edited by Victor Klinkenberg, Roos van Oosten & Carol van Driel-Murray | 2020

This volume is themed around the interdependent relationship between humans and the environment, an important topic in the work of Corrie Bakels. How do environmental constraints and opportunities influence human behaviour and what is the…




The Oss-Noord Project

The Second Decade of Excavations at Oss 1986-1996

Harry Fokkens, Stijn van As, Richard Jansen | 2019

After the first decade of large scale settlement research at Oss-Ussen (1974-1984), a second and a third decade followed (1986-2008). The present book is a report on the second decade of settlement excavations, all carried…




The Roman Villa at Maasbracht

The archaeology and history of a Roman settlement on the banks of the river Meuse (Province of Limburg, The Netherlands)

Edited by W.K. Vos, Corrie Bakels & T.A. Goossens | 2019

In the Dutch archaeological community, the Roman Villa of Maasbracht has become famous for the beautiful remains of murals that have survived to this day. Almost all of this material was found in the infill…




All volumes in this series







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