3.9 Bibliography

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Affleck, T L 1986 ‘Excavations at Starr, Loch Doon 1985’, Glasgow Archaeology Society Bulletin 22, 14–21.

Anderson-Whymark, H and Thomas, J (eds) 2012 Regional Perspectives on Neolithic Pit Deposition: Beyond the Mundane. Oxbow Books: Oxford.

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Bailie, W and Mooney, K 2014 ‘Discovering the heart of Prehistoric Galloway’, https://www.heritagedaily.com/2014/05/discovering-the-heart-of-prehistoric-galloway/103100. Accessed 10/02/2021.

Ballin, T B, Saville, A, Tipping, R and Ward, T 2010 ‘An Upper Palaeolithic flint and chert assemblage from Howburn Farm, South Lanarkshire, Scotland: first results’, Oxford Journal of Archaeology 29(4), 323–60.

Ballin, T B and Johnson, M 2005 ‘Glentaggart, South Lanarkshire – discussion of a Scottish chert assemblage and its associated technology’, Lithics: The Journal of the Lithic Studies Society 26, 57–86.

Ballin, T B and Barrowman C, 2015 ARO15: Chert artefacts and structures during the final Mesolithic at Garvald Burn, Scottish Borders. Published by GUARD Archaeology Ltd, https://www.archaeologyreportsonline.com/PDF/ARO15_Garvald_burn.pdf.

Ballin, T B, Savile, A, Tipping, R, Ward, T, Housley, R, Verrill, L, Bradley, M, Wilsin, C, Lincoln, P and MacLeod, A 2018 Reindeer hunters at Howburn Farm, South Lanarkshire; A Late Hamburgian settlement in southern Scotland -its lithic artefacts and natural environment.

Barrowman, C 2000 Surface Lithic Scatters as an Archaeological Resource in South and Central Scotland. Unpublished PhD thesis: University of Glasgow.

Barton, R N E, Berridge, P J, Walker, M J and Bevins, R E 1995 ‘Persistent Places in the Mesolithic Landscape: An Example from the Black Mountain Uplands of South Wales’, Proceedings of the Pre-Historic Society 61, 81–116. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0079497X00003042

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Bennett, K D, & Birks, H J B, 1990 ‘Postglacial history of alder (Alnus glutinosa (L.) Gaertn.) in the British Isles’, Journal of Quaternary Science 5, 123–34. https://doi.org/10.1002/jqs.3390050204

Birks, H J B, 1988 ‘Long-term ecological change in the British uplands’, in Usher, M B & Thompson, D B A (eds) Ecological Change in the Uplands. Oxford, 37–56.

Birks, H J B, 1989 ‘Holocene isochrone maps and patterns of tree-spreading in the British Isles’, Journal of Biogeography 16(6), 503–40. https://www.bosci.net/papers/Birks1989.pdf

Bishop, A H 1914 ‘An Oronsay shell-mound – a Scottish Pre-Neolithic site’, Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 48, 52–108. https://doi.org/10.9750/PSAS.048.52.108

Bishop, R, Church, M and Rowley-Conwy, P 2014 ‘Seeds, fruits and nuts in the Scottish Mesolithic’, Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 143, 9–72. https://doi.org/10.9750/PSAS.143.9.71

Bishop, R R, Kubiak-Martens, L, Warren, GM et al. 2022 ‘Getting to the root of the problem: new evidence for the use of plant root foods in Mesolithic hunter-gatherer subsistence in Europe’, Veget Hist Archaeobot 32, 65–83 https://doi.org/10.1007/s00334-022-00882-1

Blinkhorn, E and Little, A 2018 ‘Being ritual in Mesolithic Britain and Ireland: Identifying ritual behaviour within an ephemeral material record’, Journal of World Prehistory 31, 403–20.

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Breuil, H 1922 ‘Observations on the pre-Neolithic industries of Scotland’, Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 56, 261–81. https://doi.org/10.9750/PSAS.056.261.281

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Chambers, F M & Elliott, L 1989 ‘Spread and expansion of Alnus Mill, in the British Isles: timing, agencies and possible vectors’, Journal of Biogeography 16, 541–50.

Chatterton, R 2006 ‘Ritual’, in Conneller, C and Warren, G (eds) Mesolithic Britain and Ireland: New approaches. Tempus: Stroud, 101–20.

Clarke, A & Kirby, M forthcoming The Flaked Lithic Assemblage from Mesolithic and Early Bronze Age activity at Musselburgh Primary Health Care Centre, Inveresk Road, Musselburgh. Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports.

Cook, M, Lawson, J A and McLaren, D 2017 Excavations and Interventions in and around Cramond Roman Fort and Annexe, 1976 to 1990. Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports 74. https://doi.org/10.9750/issn.2056-7421.2017.74

Coope, G R 1968 ‘Fossil beetles collected by James Bennie from Late Glacial silts at Corstorphine, Edinburgh’, Scottish Journal of Geology 4, 339–48. https://doi.org/10.1144/sjg0404033

Conneller, C 2011. ‘The Mesolithic’, in Insoll, T (ed) The Oxford handbook of the archaeology of ritual and religion. Oxford University Press: Oxford, 131–53.

Conneller,  C  2022 The  Mesolithic  in  Britain: Landscape  and  Society  in  Times  of  Change. Routledge: London.

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Dunwell, A 2007 Cist burials and an Iron Age settlement at Dryburn Bridge, Innerwick, East Lothian, Scottish Archaeology Internet Reports 24. https://doi.org/10.9750/issn.2056-7421.2007.24

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Engl, R P 2006 ‘Lithics and Coarse Stone’ in Gooder, J (ed) Excavations at Cramond Roman Fort Unpublished Data Structure Report, AOC Archaeology Group.

Engl, R P 2012 ‘Lithics’, in Gooder, J Cramond Roman Fort. AOC Archaeology Group; unpublished client report.

Engl, R P 2017 ‘Chipped Stone’ in Cook, M, Lawson, J A & McLaren, D Excavations and Interventions in and around Cramond Roman Fort and Annexe, 1976 to 1990, Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports 74, 55. https://doi.org/10.9750/issn.2056-7421.2017.74

Engl,  R  P  and  Gooder,  J  2021  ‘“A  home  by  the sea”:   the   excavation   of   a   robust   Mesolithic house  of  the  late  9th  millennium BC  at  East Barns,   East   Lothian’, Scottish   Archaeological Internet    Reports   96. https://doi.org/10.9750/issn.2056-7421.2021.96

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Finlayson, B 1990a ‘The examination of surface alteration’, in Wickham-Jones C R (ed) Rhum, Mesolithic and later sites at Kinloch: Excavations 1984–86, Edinburgh University Press: Edinburgh, 53–54.

Finlayson, B 1990b ‘Lithic exploitation during the Mesolithic in Scotland’, Scottish Archaeological Review 7, 41–57.

Finlayson, B 1995 ‘Complexity in the Mesolithic of the Western Scottish seaboard’, in Fischer, A (ed) Man and sea in the Mesolithic; coastal settlement above and below present sea level. Oxbow: Oxford, 261–64.

Finlayson, B 1998 Wild harvesters: the first people in Scotland. Canongate Books/Historic Scotland: Edinburgh.

Finlayson, B 2004 ‘The use of stone tools in Mesolithic Scotland: function, value, decision-making and landscapes’, in Saville, A (ed) Mesolithic Scotland and its neighbours. Society of Antiquaries of Scotland: Edinburgh, 221–8.

Finlayson, B and Warren, G 2000 ‘The Mesolithic of eastern Scotland’, in Young, R (ed) Mesolithic Lifeways: Current Research from Britain and Ireland. University of Leicester (Leicester Archaeology Monographs No.7): Leicester, 133–41.

Foxon, A D 1991 Bone, antler, tooth and horn technology and utilisation in Prehistoric Scotland. Unpublished PhD thesis: Department of Archaeology, University of Glasgow.

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Gemmell, A M D and Kesel, R H 1977 ‘Developments in the study of the Buchan flint deposits’, Scottish Archaeological Forum 9. 

Girling, M A, 1988. ‘A first fossil record for Scolytus scolytus (Fabricius) and the possible role of elm disease in the early Neolithic’, in Jones, M (ed) Archaeology and the Flora of the British Isles. Oxford University Committee for Archaeology: Oxford. Oxford University Committee for Archaeology Monograph 14, 34–38.

Girling, M A & Grieg, J R A 1985 ‘A first fossil record for Scolytus scolytus (F.) (Elm Bark beetle): its occurrence in elm decline deposits from London and the implications for Neolithic elm disease’, Journal of Archaeological Science 12, 347–51. https://doi.org/10.1016/0305-4403(85)90063-9

Godwin, H 1975 History of the British Flora. Cambridge (2nd edn).

Gooder, J 2001 ‘BCI North-East Quarry, Dunbar, East Lothian (Dunbar Parish), evaluation, geophysical survey, field-walking’, Discovery & Excavation in Scotland, 2. 31–2.

Grieve, S 1885 The Great Auk or Garefowl: its history, archaeology and remains. Thomas C Jack: London.

Griffiths, J and Bonsall, C 2001 ‘Experimental determination of the function of antler and bone “bevel-ended tools” from prehistoric shell middens in western Scotland’, in Choyke, A M and Bartosiewicz, L (eds) Crafting bone: skeletal technologies through time and space, British Archaeological Reports: Oxford, 207–20.

Grøn, O 2003 ‘Mesolithic dwelling places in south Scandinavia: their definition and social interpretation’, Antiquity 77 298, 685–708.

Guillane, J and Zammit, J 2005 The Origins of War – Violence in Prehistory. Blackwell Publishing: Oxford.

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Hastie, M 2002 Carbonised Plant Remains from Manor Bridge,  Scottish Borders. Headland Archaeology Ltd, Client Report: Edinburgh.

Hastie, M & Bishop, R 2023 Palaeoenvironment in Lawson, J A, Saville, A & Engl, R 2023 ‘A time of change: Mesolithic occupation at Cramond, Edinburgh during the 9th millennium BC’,  Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports 103.https://doi.org/10.9750/issn.2056-7421.2023.103

Hibbert, FA and Switsur, V R 1976 ‘Radiocarbon dating of Flandrian pollen zones in Wales and northern England’, New Phytologist 77 3, 793–807. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1469-8137.1976.tb04676.x

Hind, D 1998 Chert use in the Mesolithic of Northern England, Internet Report. www.assemblage.group.shef.ac.uk/4/4hind.html. University of Sheffield.

Hirons, K R & Edwards, K J, 1986. ‘Events at and around the first and second Ulmus declines: palaeoecological investigations in Co. Tyrone, Northern Ireland’, New Phytologist 104(1), 131-53. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1469-8137.1986.tb00641.x

Holst, D 2010 ‘Hazelnut economy of early Holocene hunter-gatherers: A case study from Mesolithic Duvensee, northern Germany’, Journal of Archaeological Science 37, 2871–80.

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Innes, J B & Shennan, I 1991 ‘Palynology of Archaeological and Mire Sediments from Dod, Borders Region, Scotland’, Archaeological Journal 148, 1–45. https://doi.org/10.1080/00665983.1991.11021370

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Jacobi, R M 1980 ‘The Early Holocene settlements of Wales’, in Taylor, J A (ed) Culture and environment in Prehistoric Wales. British Archaeological Reports: Oxford, 131–206.

Jacques, D, Phillips, T, Hoare, P, Bishop, B, Legge, T and Parfitt, S, 2014 ‘Mesolithic settlement near Stonehenge: excavations at Blick Mead, Vespasian’s Camp, Amesbury’, Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine107, 7–27.

Jones, H M 1998 ‘Fieldwalking, Dalmeny Estate, Dalmeny Parish’, Discovery and Excavation in Scotland 1998, 33–4.

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Kirby, M, Anderson, S, Bidwell, P, Clarke, A, Cool, H, Cressey, M, Croom, A, Cruikshanks, G, Ellis, C, Evans, J, Gröcke, D, Hartley, K, Hudak, E, Hunter, F, Johnson, M, McLaren, D, Montgomery, J, Moore, J, Nowell, G, Pashley, V, Rose, A, Thoms, J, Tomlin, R and Wild, F (2020) ‘Excavations at Musselburgh Primary Health Care Centre’, Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports 89, 1–53. doi: 10.9750/issn.2056-7421.2020.89.1-153.

Kitchener, A C, 2014 ‘The Woolly Mammoth, Mammuthus primigenius, in Scotland’, The Edinburgh Geologist 56, 9–18.

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Lacaille A D 1954 The Stone Age in Scotland, Oxford University Press (for the Wellcome Historical Medical Museum): London.

Lawson, J A, Saville, A and Engl, R 2023 A time of change: Mesolithic occupation at Cramond, Edinburgh during the 9th millennium BC,  Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports 103. https://doi.org/10.9750/issn.2056-7421.2023.103

Lawson, T J, 1984 ‘Reindeer in the Scottish Quaternary’, Quaternary Newsletter 42,1–7.

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Mannion, A M, 1978 ‘Late Quaternary deposits from Linton Loch, southeast Scotland. I. Absolute and relative pollen analyses of limnic sediments’, Journal of Biogeography 5(2), 193–206. https://www.jstor.org/stable/3038172

Mayle, F E, Lowe, J J and Sheldrick, C, 1997 ‘The Late Devensian Lateglacial palaeoenvironmental record from Whitrig Bog, SE Scotland. 1. Lithostratigraphy, geochemistry and palaeobotany’, Boreas 26, 279–95. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1502-3885.1997.tb00856.x

Mellars, P & Dark, P, 1998 ‘Star Carr in Context’ McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research: Cambridge.

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Mithen, S 2019 ‘Mesolithic Fireplaces and the Enculturation of Early Holocene Landscapes in Britain, with a Case Study from Western Scotland’, Proceedings of the Prehistoric Society, 85, 131–59. doi:10.1017/ppr.2019.6

Mithen, S J, Wicks, K, Pirie, A E, Riede, F, Lane, C, Banjerea, R, Cullen, V, Gittins, M and Pankhurst, N 2015 ‘A late glacial archaeological site and tephra sequence in the far northwest of Europe: Ahrensburgian artefacts and geoarchaeology at Rupha Port an t-Seilich, Isle of Islay, western Scotland’, Journal of Quaternary Science 30, 396–416.

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Murray, Hilary K, et al 2009 A Tale of the Unknown Unknowns: A Mesolithic Pit Alignment and a Neolithic Timber Hall at Warren Field, Crathes, Aberdeenshire. Oxbow Books: Oxford. https://doi.org/10.2307/j.ctt1cfr875. Accessed 6 Oct. 2023.

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Neeley, M P & Clark, G A 1990 ‘Measuring Social Complexity in the European Mesolithic’, in Vermeersh, P M and van Peer, P (eds) Contributions to the Mesolithic in Europe. Leuven University Press: Leuven 127–37.

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Parker, A G, Goudie, A S, Anderson, D E, Robinson, M A & Bonsall, C, 2002 ‘A review of the mid-Holocene elm decline in the British Isles’, Progress in Physical Geography 26 1, 1–45. https://journals.sagepub.com/toc/ppga/26/1

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Robertson, A, Lochrie, J and Timpany, S 2013 ‘Built to last: Mesolithic and Neolithic settlement at two sites beside the Forth Estuary, Scotland’, Proceedings for the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 143, 78–136. https://doi.org/10.9750/PSAS.143.73.136

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Saville, A 1994 ‘Exploitation of lithic resources for stone tools in earlier prehistoric Scotland’ in Ashton, N & David, A (eds) Stories in stone. Lithic Studies Society: London 57–70.

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Vencl, S 1999 ‘Stone Age Warfare’ in Carmen, J & Harding, A (eds) Ancient Warfare Archaeological Perspectives. Sutton Publishing: Gloucestershire.

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Waddington, C (ed) 2007 Mesolithic settlement in the North Sea Basin: A case study from Howick, North-east England. Oxbow: Oxford.

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Yeoman, P A, Terry, J, Speller, K and Hanson, W S 2007 Elginhaugh: A Flavian Fort and its Annexe. Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies: Malet Street. https://doi.org/10.5284/1090313

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