Anglo-Saxon Studies in Archaeology and History is an annual series concerned with the archaeology and history of England and its neighbours during the Anglo-Saxon period. ASSAH offers researchers an opportunity to publish new work in an interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary forum which allows for a diversity of approaches and subject matter. Contributions focus not just on Anglo-Saxon England but also its international context. Volume 17 includes papers on iron smelting in Cambridgeshire, Flixborough and King Alfred, as well as a major report on Anglo-Saxon Eastry in Kent which sets out a full review and presentation of the antiquarian record, publishes the new burial finds and sets these findings into the context of other evidence for Anglo-Saxon settlement in Eastry and its neighbourhood.
1. Early Anglo-Saxon Eastry: Archaeological evidence for the beginnings of a district centre in the kingdom of Kent ( Tania M. Dickinson, Chris Fern, and Andrew Richardson) 2. Middle Saxon iron smelting near Bonemills Farm, Wittering, Cambridgeshire (William Wall) 3. Flixborough revisited (John Blair) 4. From frontier to border: the evolution of northern West Saxon territorial delineation in the ninth and tenth centuries (John Baker and Stuart Brookes) 5. King Alfred, Mercia and London, 874-886: A reassessment (Jeremy Haslam) 6. Norse bells: A Scandinavian colonial artefact (Meagan Schoenfelder and Julian D. Richards)