‘Edge of Empire: Recent Work on Roman History in the North-West’. A day school organised by the Lancashire and Cheshire Antiquarian Society, Wigan and Leigh College, Saturday 5 October. Click here for the programme and booking form.
Author Archive for: hughbray
About Hugh Bray
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud Hugh Bray contributed a whooping 90 entries.
Entries by Hugh Bray
CAS members are invited to visit the excavation of Oswestry Castle mound, now in its third season. The visit will take place on 14 September at 2pm and includes an introductory talk, opportunity to view a selection of the finds and a tour of the excavation itself. It will take approximately one and a half […]
Click here for more information about the Wilderness Trust Prehistoric Farm Open day Click here for more information about the Wilderness Trust Stone Age Camp
CLick here to download the Society’s comments on the redevelopment of 105-111 Foregate Street
Chester Archaeological Society members will be saddened to hear of the recent and unexpected death of Dr Wendy Whitby. Wendy had belonged to the Society for a number of years, recently becoming a Council member. Click here to read more Her funeral will be held at 12.40 pm on 27 August at Blacon Crematorium.
Click here to download the Society’s comments on Northgate development
Click here to download the Society’s comments on Chester Racecourse outline redevelopment proposals
The Festival of Archaeology is a UK-wide annual two-week event, coordinated by the Council for British Archaeology. See https://festival.archaeologyuk.org/ for comprehensive details The University of Liverpool will be hosting Festival of Archaeology related events in Liverpool and Ness Gardens. Click here for further details
The second annual Chester Archaeological Society Conference will be organised on Friday evening 18th October and all day, Saturday, 19th October 2019. Click here for further details
The CAS excursion on 15 July will be a tour of Liverpool Old Dock which was a considerable feat of engineering constructed in the early 1700s. Click here for further details