Archaeology Ireland provides a constant stream of articles, news and features, covering many areas in archaeology including science, art, architecture, history, geography, economics, sociology, anthropology, religion and more. This magazine offers readers a broad range of well-researched, lavishly illustrated articles on a range of topics at an accessible level to all, whether it’s a passing or professional interest. Archaeology Ireland is a key reference guide for students, visitors from abroad, those in the field, and all archaeology fans with an interest in Ireland’s archaeological wonders. The magazine was founded 1987 with among others, Gabriel Cooney, Claire Cotter, Nick Maxwell, Una MacConville and Emer Condit and it become one of Ireland’s key archaeological resource.
Each issue carries a detailed heritage guide of a major Irish archeological site (value €20 per annum). These guides are free to subscribers only. To purchase single copies of the latest one (Teach Mo Chua—an early ecclesiastical site at Timahoe, Co. Laois) click on the image at left.
CLICK HERE TO SUBSCRIBE
Or you can buy single copies of the latest issue or purchase our high quality binders. All sales and subscriptions are handled by our publishing partner Wordwell, so clicking the links above will transfer you to the Wordwell website.
Wordwell, the publishers of Archaeology Ireland, have partnered with digital publishing experts Exact Editions to deliver this digital offering to subscribers. With the digital archive, individual and institutional subscribers alike can instantly access every published issue, from the first one in 1987 to the latest quarterly edition, creating an invaluable resource of over 100 issues of well-researched and lavishly illustrated articles, as well as over 70 Heritage Guide supplements that study a range of Irish archaeological sites in fine-combed detail.
Further details on the digital archive and digital editions are available from Exact Editions
New discoveries at Brú na Boinne
The recent discovery of a large henge-like enclosure within the Brú na Bóinne UNESCO World Heritage Site at Newgrange garnered worldwide media interest — it is a remarkable discovery within an already phenomenally rich archaeological landscape. To see this and other recent discoveries from the air, CLICK HERE