THE MONMOUTHSHIRE ANTIQUARY
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The Monmouthshire Antiquary: Proceedings of the Monmouthshire Antiquarian Association, was established in 1961 and since then, with just the occasional gap, has been published annually. However, the Monmouthshire Antiquarian Association (or rather its predecessor the Caerleon Antiquarian Association) can claim to have been a publishing society since 1850, as it published occasional papers and reports.
Articles should be submitted to the Honorary Editor or Honorary Assistant Editor, who welcome prospective author’s queries. [They can be contacted via the Hon. Secretary. See contact details.] Intending authors are advised to consult the ‘Guidelines for Contributors to The Monmouthshire Antiquary, which are published in the journal.
Academic excellence is achieved by peer review and assessment of articles submitted, and an offer of publication may be made conditional upon corrections/amendments being made in accordance with the assessor’s advice. Reasons for refusing an article for publication are not normally given, and the Association gives each assessor a written guarantee of anonymity.
The Monmouthshire Antiquary – Vols XXVIII (2012) – is now available to members and institutions.
Purchasing past copies of The Monmouthshire Antiquary
To purchase back copies of Journals, contact the Hon. Secretary. The three most recently published Journals are full price, but Journals published between 2000 and 2008 cost £5.00, plus £2.50 postage and packing. Journals pre 2000, vary in price depending on the quantity of stock remaining and the age of the Journal. Some issues are now out of print. Photocopies of articles and scanned articles can be provided for out of stock journals based on the number of pages of the article. Use the email address to make a request. The money raised from this service is used to buy copies of out of stock journals, especially the nineteenth-century publications we do not possess in our library.
GUIDELINES FOR CONTRIBUTORS TO THE MONMOUTHSHIRE ANTIQUARY
The following ‘Guidelines’ are intended to aid both potential authors and the honorary editor and editorial sub-committee of The Monmouthshire Antiquary. Over the years, minor changes to the ‘Guidelines’ have been made, but developments in technology, as well as new ideas about editorial conventions, have prompted a major review which has resulted in the ‘Guidelines’ printed below.
Although these ‘Guidelines’ are as comprehensive as possible, every issue cannot be covered, or in some cases anticipated, so necessarily other decisions will be made by the honorary editor and/or editorial team as need arises.
Aims of the Association
1. The Association aims to publish articles of a high academic standard relating to the history, archaeology and architecture of Gwent/Monmouthshire, annually in The Monmouthshire Antiquary.
2. The Monmouthshire Antiquary is usually published in March or April. Articles should be submitted to the honorary editor by 31 August of the previous year, although in exceptional circumstances, an extension of this deadline may be allowed provided that it does not compromise The Monmouthshire Antiquary’s publication date.
Assessment and Evaluation
3. Articles will be referred to a specialist in the same field for assessment and evaluation. The Association will protect the anonymity of assessors, and reasons for refusing an article for publication will not be given. The acceptance of an article for publication may be conditional upon corrections/amendments being made in accordance with the assessor’s advice.
Preparation of Articles for Submission
4. Length of articles. Articles should not exceed 8,000 words in length, unless by prior agreement with the honorary editor.
5. Text. Articles should be word-processed on one side only of A4 paper, in 1.5 spacing with wide margins. Footnotes should be inserted at the bottom of each page, but bibliographies should be typed separately from the text at the end of the article. Text may be emailed to the honorary editor, or submitted on CD or on a memory stick. The word processing software used should be Microsoft Word.
6. Graphs, tables, maps and plans. When preparing these, authors should bear in mind the page size of The Monmouthshire Antiquary – 183mm x 240mm. Tables should be numbered in Arabic, e.g. Table 9 as should, e.g., Plate 1, Map 2, Fig. 3.
7. Photographs and other illustrative material must be of a standard suitable for publication. Line drawings and maps should be supplied as EPS (encapsulated postscript files, i.e. vectored images) and photographic images as Jpeg 300+ dpi saved to fit The Monmouthshire Antiquary’s page size. The Association reserves the right to reject articles with illustrative material that does not meet these criteria.
8. Positioning of illustrative material. Photographs etc. should not be embedded in the text of an article, though authors may indicate where amongst the text they would wish them to be placed. However, the final decision on the placement of illustrations rests with the honorary editor.
9. Mono. Usually, illustrations should be submitted in mono. The Monmouthshire Antiquarian Association does not print illustrations in colour unless funds can be found to cover the additional cost.
10. Submission of illustrations. These should be sent to the honorary editor separately from the text of an article, preferably on CD.
11. Capital letters and lower case. The Monmouthshire Antiquary favours lower case whenever possible, though titles and ranks are capitalized when they precede a personal name, e.g. Earl William, Bishop Dominic. However, lower case is used when a rank or title is not accompanied by a personal name, e.g. the bishop of Monmouth, the duke of Beaufort.
Capital letters should be used for periods of time and events, e.g. the Middle Ages, the First World War. Geographical areas which are political or administrative entities should also be capitalized, e.g. East Sussex, Vale of Glamorgan, but lower case should be used for southWales and northWales.
Otherwise, the honorary editor will decide when to use capital letters and when to use lower case. Once made, these decisions will be applied consistently throughout a journal and are therefore not open to debate.
12. Numbers. Up to ninety-nine, numbers should be written out in full, unless they are statistical, part of a list or percentages. Even if 100 or over, numbers at the start of a sentence should be written out in full.
13. Dates. In the text these should be given in the form: 28 October 1847; the 1890s; nineteenth-century Caerleon. In footnotes, the 19th cent. is preferable and months should also be abbreviated. i.e. Jan., Feb., Apr., Aug., Sept., Oct., Nov. and Dec. March, May, June and July should not be abbreviated.
14. Quotations. Short quotations in the text should have single quotation marks, although quotes within quotes, should be indicated by double quotation marks. Longer quotations (i.e. of more than three lines) should be printed as a separate indented paragraph without quotation marks. In quotations, punctuation and spelling should be reproduced exactly as the original.
15. Footnotes. In footnotes, the title of a publication should be given in full on the first occasion that it is cited, but may be abbreviated subsequently, e.g. The Monmouthshire Antiquary may be cited later as Mon. Ant.; Archaeologia Cambrensis as Arch. Camb.; and Archaeology in Wales as Arch. Wales.
Examples of the style of bibliographical references in footnotes:
Lloyd, J.E. and Jenkins, R. (eds), The Dictionary of Welsh Biography down to 1940 (The Honourable Society of Cymmrodorion, London, 1959) 404-5.
Redknap, Mark, ‘The medieval wooden Crucifix figure from Kemeys Inferior and its church’, The Monmouthshire Antiquary, XVII (2000) 11-43.
With some publications, volume and part numbers are regarded as part of the title, e.g.
Bradney, Sir J.A., A History of Monmouthshire Volume 3 Part 2 The Hundred of Usk (Part 2) (Mitchell Hughes and Clarke, London, 1923, reprinted by Merton Priory Press, 1993) 218.
Williams, Chris and Williams, Sian Rhiannon (eds), Griffiths, Ralph A. (general ed.), The Gwent County History. Volume 4. Industrial Monmouthshire, 1780-1914 (University ofWales Press on behalf of the Gwent County History Association,Cardiff, 2011).
A published conference paper may be cited thus:
Berger, G.A. and Russell, W.H., 1987, ‘Some conservation treatments in the light of the latest stress measurements’. In ICOM Committee for Conservation (eds), Preprints [of the] 8th Triennial Meeting ICOM Committee for Conservation, Sydney, Australia, 6-11 September 1987 (Los Angeles,Calif.: Getty Conservation Institute on behalf of the ICOM Committee for Conservation) 1:127-36.
16. Bibliographies. The authors of archaeological articles may use the Harvard system of referencing. Bibliographies following archaeological articles should therefore be presented as follows:
|Evans, C.J.O., 1953||Monmouthshire. Its History and Topography (Cardiff).|
|Nicholls, R.V., 1979||‘A Roman Couch in Cambridge’, Archaeologia, 106 (1979) 1-32.|
17. Place-names. Authors may use Welsh or English versions of Gwent/Monmouthshire place-names as appropriate. For the Welsh version of place-names, authors are advised to use as a guide, Davies, Elwyn (ed.), A Gazetteer of Welsh Place-names prepared by the Language and Literature Committee of the Board of Celtic Studies of the University of Wales (University of Wales Press, Cardiff, 3rd edit., 1967). If the Welsh version is substantially different from the English, the latter should be given in brackets after the Welsh, e.g. Llangatwg Dyffryn Wysg (Llangattock nigh Usk). Similarly, the Welsh version may be placed in round brackets after the English.
Please note legislation and policy which secures equality of status with English for the Welsh language. See especially Welsh Language Act 1993; Government of Wales Act 2006, s. 78; Welsh Language (Wales) Measure 2011; and Welsh Language Strategy 2012-17, ‘A living language: a language for living’.
18. Use of italics. These are used in a number of ways in The Monmouthshire Antiquary: for single words or phrases in any language other than the language in which the paper is published; for the names of ships, hotels, inns e.g. HMS Monmouth, Star Inn; to emphasize see or See.
19. Guidelines for Contributors to The Monmouthshire Antiquary. Authors who wish to submit articles to be considered for publication in The Monmouthshire Antiquary should first obtain a copy of the ‘Guidelines’ from the honorary editor. The ‘Guidelines’ are published in The Monmouthshire Antiquary, although it should be noted that those published before vol. XXIX (2013) have been superseded; they are also published on the Association’s web-site http://monmouthshireantiquarianassociation.org/. Authors are asked to respect these ‘Guidelines’ when preparing articles with publication in The Monmouthshire Antiquary in mind.
20. The research on which an article is based must be the author’s/authors’ own.
21. Copyright and On-line publishing. The Monmouthshire Antiquarian Association participates in ArchLib, an on-line publishing scheme run jointly by the Council for British Archaeology and Society of Antiquaries of London, and it anticipates in the future participating in other on-line publishing projects. By accepting an offer of publication in The Monmouthshire Antiquary, authors are deemed to be giving their permission for material in which they have a copyright interest to be reproduced on-line.
It is an author’s responsibility to obtain all the necessary permissions to quote from documents and to reproduce illustrative material in The Monmouthshire Antiquary, as well as establishing what form of acknowledgement that the institutions involved require. At the same time, institutions whose permission to reproduce their copyright material in The Monmouthshire Antiquary is being sought, should be asked if this material could also be reproduced on-line.
The Association cannot assist either with the costs of photography or with the payment of reproduction fees to institutions.
22. Proof-reading. Authors will receive first proofs of their article for checking. They are requested to do no more than correct printer’s errors, unless by prior agreement with the honorary editor.
23. Deadlines. When a journal has gone to press, authors must observe the deadlines indicated by the honorary editor.
24. Authors of published articles will be given ten off-prints of their article free of charge.
Style, lay-out and design of The Monmouthshire Antiquary
25. This is at the discretion of the honorary editor and editorial sub-committee and will be determined in such a way as to ensure consistency throughout the journal, value for money and ease of consultation.
18 August 2012.
[Editorial sub-committee: Mrs Annette M. Burton (honorary editor), Revd Dr David H. Williams (honorary assistant editor), Mr Jeremy K. Knight (chairman), Mrs Christabel Hutchings (honorary secretary), Mr Richard Hutchings (honorary treasurer), Mr Tony Hopkins, Professor Ray Howell, Dr Mark Lewis and Mrs Ann Llewellin.]
CONTENTS of THE MONMOUTHSHIRE ANTIQUARY
|VOL. XXVIII (2012)|
|The Defences of Venta Silurum (Caerwent): A New Analysis of the Building Programme||J. R. L. Allen||3|
|Contested Beliefs: Material Culture in Roman South-East Wales||Helen Foreshaw||33|
|Four Russian Bale or Bundle Seals from Mounton, Monmouthshire||Mark Lewis with Edward Besly & John Sullivan||47|
|Robert Fitz Martin and Tregrug in Monmouthshire||Peter Bursey||55|
|Strangers and Brothers: Lodgers in the western valleys of Monmouthshire, 1851-91||Colin Thomas||65|
|Chepstow Ships of World War 1||Naylor Firth||83|
|Gwent Seals XII||Mark Lodwick and David Williams||117|
|Reviews: Suggett, Richard and Stevenson, Greg, Cyflwyno cartrefi cefn gwlad cymru, introducing houses of the Welsh countryside; Ray Howell: Kennedy, Dina, Magor – Fragments of History; Mark Lewis: Williams, Chris and Williams, Sian Rhiannon (eds), Griffiths, R.A. (general ed.), The Gwent County History.Volume 4. Industrial Monmouthshire, 1780-1914; David Rimmer:||119|
|The True Ant-Pamela: Scandal and Skullduggery in 1730s Ross and Monmouthshire. An addendum||Charlotte Mitchell and Julian Mitchell||124|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2011||Christabel Hutchings, Keith Underwood & Jeremy K. Knight||125|
|VOL. XXVII (2011): PAPERS IN MEMORY OF GWENLLIAN V. JONES, M.A., F.S.A.|
|Foreword: Annette M. Burton||3|
|Gwenllian Vaughan Jones as Honorary Secretary of the Monmouthshire Antiquarian Association, 1986-2009:||Christabel Hutchings||4|
|A Jubilee: The Monmouthshire Antiquary, 1961-2011:||David H. Williams & Jeremy K. Knight||7|
|Clan and Continuity: Developments in ‘Silurian Studies’:||Ray Howell||11|
|The Isca Praetorium Reconsidered:||Mark Lewis||17|
|Gwent Churches in the Book of Llandaff:||Jeremy K. Knight||35|
|Death, Commemoration and the Reformation in Monmouthshire:||Madeleine Gray||43|
|A Tale of Lost Knights: Thirteenth-Century Effigies in Tintern Abbey:||Mark Redknap, with Jana M. Horák||57|
|Three Visitors to Gwynllig and Gwentland towards the End of the Middle Ages :||Ralph A. Griffiths||81|
|Newport Borough Ordinances, 1711:||David H. Williams||91|
|Some Aspects of Methodism in Monmouthshire:||Arthur J. Edwards||103|
|The True Anti-Pamela: Scandal and Skulduggery in 1730s Ross and Monmouthshire:||Charlotte & Julian Mitchell||111|
|‘A Kind of Sacred Land’: Iolo Morganwg and Monmouthshire:||Prys Morgan||127|
|Obituaries: Keith Kissack, M.B.E.: Fitzroy, 5th Lord Raglan:||135|
|Reviews: Eurwyn Wiliam, The Welsh Cottage; Bob Trett: Bob Trett (ed.), Newport Medieval Ship, A Guide; Sian Rees: Kate Elliott Jones and Wendy Cope, The Swansea Wartime Diary of Laurie Latchford, 1940-1; J.R. Alban: Pat Egglestone and Mark CronE, Lianfihangel Thr-y-Mynydd, A History of the Church and Parish, vol. 4; Tim Gray and Rachel Mortell: Tovey Bros, A 150 year history in Newport; David H. Williams:||138-142|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2010:||Keith Underwood|
|VOLS, XXV-XXVI (2009-2010)|
|Gwenllian Jones, A Tribute||Jeremy Knight||3|
|A Time Team Evaluation at Harold’s House, Portskewett||Steve Thompson & Vaughan Birbeck||5|
|Llanthony Prima Priory||David H. Williams||13|
|Gwcnt Seals XI: A Seal from Llanfrechfa||David H. Williams||51|
|A Topographical Survey of Medieval Newport||Bob Trett||53|
|Francis Grose in Monmouthshire, 1775||Julian Mitchell||85|
|A Man full of Craft and Subtlety: Sir Trevor Williams||Jeremy Knight||109|
|Castle Street Congregational Church, Abergavenny, 1697-1760||Noel Gibbard||125|
|James Davies : A Village Schoolmaster||David H. Williams||137|
|A Family Wedding, October 1884||Anna Tribe||161|
|Reviews: Ralph A. Griffiths (General ed.,); Gwent County History, vol. 2; Richard Suggett: Gwent County History, vol. 3; David Stephenson: A. P. Wakelin and R. A. Griffiths (eds), Hidden Histories, Discovering the Heritage of Wales; David H. Williams: David H. Williams, Medieval and Gwent Clergy down to 1563; Madeleine Gray: J Knight and A Johnson (eds) Usk Castle, Priory and Town; Ray Howell: Tony Hopkin (ed.) Men at Arms: Musters in Monmouthshire, 1539 and 1601-2; Medwyn Parry: Arthur J. Edwards, Thomas Thomas of Pontypool, Radical Puritan; David Rimmer||165|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities: 2008Field Excursions and Other Activities: 2009||Gwenllian V. Jones, Keith Underwood||175 176|
|VOL.XXIV ( 2008)|
|The Neolithic Chambered Tomb at Gaerllwyd, Newchurch West||Ian McFarlane and Neil Phillips||3|
|Roman Clay Altars from Caerleon||Mark Lewis, with contributions from Stephen Clarke and Jane Bray||31|
|The Cult of St Thomas Becket in Monmouthshire, with especial reference to the Parish of Llanthomas.||David H. Williams||47|
|The Reverend Stephen Williams (1780—1860): A Black Sheep of the Williams of Llangybi Family||David H. Williams||63|
|Obituaries: Leonard Allan Probert (1932—2007) Jeremy Knight and Andrew Geoffrey Mein (1922—2008) Bob Trett||89-94|
|Reviews: Ray Howell, Searching for the Silures: An Iron Age Tribe in South-East Wales; Evan Chapman: David H. Williams, Images of Welsh History. Seals of the National Library of Wales; John Cherry: T.J. Hughes, Wales’s Best One Hundred Churches; Madeleine Gray: Virginia Hoselitz, Imagining Roman Britain. Victorian Responses to a Roman Past; William Manning: Eric Evans and Jean Prosser, A Country Church: A Guide to St Cadoc ‘s Church, Langattock Lingoed, Monmouthshire; David H. Williams||95-100|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2007||Gwenllian V. Jones||101|
|VOL XXIII (2007 )|
|Archaeologically-dated Horizons in Olway Valley Alluvium at Usk (Gwent, UK)||Simon K. Haslett||3|
|‘Such a doleful president of misery and calamity’: Protestant Fears of Catholics in Monmouthshire in the First Civil War, 1642—46||Robert Matthews||13|
|From Open Field to Enclosure: Landscape Evolution in the Lordship of White Castle||Anne Dunton||22|
|‘A Lease of the Hills’: Hill, Hopkins and Pratt at Blaenavon, 1789—1837||Jeremy K. Knight||51|
|A Second Flood Mark at Redwick, Gwent?||Mark Lewis and theYoung Archaeologists’ Club, S. E. Wales||60|
|The Last Abbot of Tintern: Richard Wyche, B.Th. (Oxon.)||David H. Williams||67|
|The Rolls Family and George Delamotte||Julian Mitchell||75|
|Men of Monmouthshire’: Letters from Alfred Russel Wallace (1823-1913) to Thomas Henry Thomas (1839-1915)||Christabel Hutchings||87|
|Reviews: Jeremy Knight, Civil War & Restoration in Monmouthshire; Ronald Hutton: Frank Olding, Abergavenny Pubs; Ray Howell: David M. Robinson, The Cistercians in Wales, Architecture and Archaeology, 1130—1 540; David H. Williams: Peter Wakelin, Blaenavon Ironworks and World Heritage Landscapes; Richard I. Brewer, Caerwent Roman Town; Rick Turner, Chepstow Castle; David Howell:||95|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2006||Gwenllian V. Jones||101|
|VOL. XXII (2006)|
|Taking Sides: Royalist Commissioners of Array for Monmouthshire in the Civil War:||Jeremy K. Knight||3|
|‘Some Welsh Popish Books’: Recusant Literature in Monmouthshire, 1550—1781:||Frank Olding||19|
|Trelech: A Town Lost Twice:||Stephen Clarke with artwork by Jane Bray||39|
|Caerwent Roman Town: Conservation, Excavation and Interpretation:||Sian E. Rees and Michael Anthony||57|
|The 1998 Rogiet Roman Coin Hoard:||Edward Besly||73|
|An 1840 Sketchbook of Shirenewton, Chepstow and Tintern:||Julian Mitchell||87|
|Two Letters of 1493 from Queen Elizabeth to Jasper Tudor, duke of Bedford, concerning her servant, Thomas Kemeys of Newport:||W.R.B. Robinson||105|
|Reviews: Alan Chivers, Coal, Guns and Rugby, A Monmouthshire Memoir; Richard Watson: Josephine Egan, A Century of Service in Wales: the story of the Daughters of the Holy Spirit, 1902—2002; Madeleine Gray: W. Linnard, Charles Vaughan of Pontypool: A Mystery Clockmaker and His Clocks; Nicholas Moore: Lionel Mundy, D. Huw Owen& Scannell James, Local History since 1945: England, Wales and Ireland; Gwenllian V. Jones:||111-16|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2004||Gwenllian V. Jones||117|
|VOL. XXI (2005)|
|Holocene Floodplain Sediments and Associated Archaeology of the Olway Valley (Gwent, UK): An Excavation Report:||Simon K. Haslett||5|
|Roman and Medieval-Early Modern Building Stones in South East Wales: The Sudbrook Sandstone and Dolomitic Conglomerate Triassic):||J.R.L. Allen||21|
|The Roads of Trelech: Investigation of the Development of the Medieval Town:||Ray Howell||45|
|Monmouthshire Journeys: The Visits to Monmouthshire of Sarah Eardley-Wilmot (née Haslam) in 1795 and 1802:||Liz Pitman||65|
|Kingshill, Newport:||M.G.R. Morris||85|
|The Newport Medieval Ship: Historical Background:||Bob Trett|
|Newport in 1711:||David H. Williams|
|Excavation of a Prehistoric Enclosure in Trelech:||Jonathan Burton, Daryl Williams & Paul Huckfield|
|Reviews: R. A. Griffiths, The Gwent County History. Volume 1. Gwent in Prehistory and Early History;Barry Cunliffe: Jan Barrow, From Dawn Till Dusk. Usk: the story of its markets trades and occupations;Annette M. Burton: John Reuben Davies, The Book of Llandaf and the Norman Church in Wales; Jeremy K. Knight: Sean Davies, Welsh Military Institutions, 633—128: Richard Avent. David H. Williams, The Five Wounds of Jesus; Madeleine Gray:||109-116|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2004||Gwenllian V. Jones||119|
|VOL. XX (2004) PAPERS IN HONOUR OF DAVID HENRY WILLIAMS|
|Foreword: The Revd Dr David H. Williams, M.A., Ph.D., F.S.A. A Birthday Tribute:||Jeremy K. Knight||5|
|David H. Williams:Some Recollections:||J.M. Lewis||7|
|Pen-rhys: Poets and Pilgrims:||Glanmor Williams||9|
|Worship and Devotion in Monmouthshire: Some Late Medieval Metalwork:||Mark Redknap||17|
|Seal Matrices: Past, Present and Future:||John Cherry||51|
|Wayside Crosses in Monmouthshire:||Madeleine Gray||61|
|Benedictine Houses in South East Wales: Continuity an Conservation:||Sian E. Rees||83|
|The Chapter House at Tintem Abbey:||David M. Robinson||95|
|Merthyrgeryn: A Grange of Tintern Reconsidered:||Peter Webster||131|
|A Nonconformity of the Gentry? Catholic Recusants in Seventeenth-Century Abergavenny:||Jeremy K. Knight||145|
|Select Bibliography of the Historical Works of David Henry Williams:||David H. Williams||153|
|David Henry Williams: Biography||159|
|Archaeological investigations at Trelech: the 2003 investigations:||Raymond Howell|
|Curating a National Collection of Seals:||Mark Redknap|
|Reviews: Peter Lord, The Visual Culture of Wales: Medieval Vision; Madeleine Gray: J. Kenyon & K. O’Conor (eds), The Medieval Castle’ in Ireland and Wales, Essays in honour of Jeremy Knight; Raymond Howell: Roger L. Brown, The Letters of Edward Copleston, Bishop of Llandaff 1828-1849; David H. Williams: M. Gray, Images of Piety, The iconography of traditional religion in late medieval Wales; David H. Williams||175|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2003 Gwenllian V. Jones||185|
|VOL. XIX (2003) [out of print]|
|Editorial. Annette Burton||2|
|Early to Mid-Holocene (Mesolithic-Neolithic) Development of the Olway Valley (Central Gwent, UK) and its Archaeological Potential:||Simon K. Haslett.||3|
|Excavations at St Lawrence’s, Bayfield, Chepstow:||Peter Leach et al,||21|
|Harry of Monmouth, Henry V of England: Local Esteem and National Reputation:||Ralph A. Griffiths.||71|
|Joshua Gosselin in Monmouthshire:||Julian Mitchell||87|
|Medieval Monmouthshire Wills in the National Library of Wales:||David H. Williams.||113|
|The Administration of the Lordship of Monmouth under Henry VIII:||W.R.B. Robinson.||129|
|Monmouth Priory:||Stephen H. Clarke.|
|Research excavations in the decayed medieval town of Trelech, 2002:||Raymond Howell.|
|Newport medieval ship:||Nigel Nayling|
|Two seal matrices from Monmouthshire: Gwent Seals X:||Mark Redknap & David H. Williams|
|The Publications of the Monmouthshire Antiquarian Association:||David H. Williams.|
|Reviews: David H Willaims, Ecclesiastical Map of Medieval Gwent; Madeleine Gray: David Crouch, Marshal: Knighthood, War and Chivalry, 1147-1219 Tudor Gwent, 1485-1547; Raymond Howell: W .R.B. Robinson, Early Tudor Gwent, 1485-1547; J Gwynfor Jones: John Rhodes, A Calendar of the Registers of the Priory of Llanthony by Gloucester; 1457-1466, 1501-1525; David H Williams: Roger L. Brown, Reclaiming the Wilderness: Some Aspects of the Parochial Life of the Diocese of Liandaff during the Nineteenth Century; Nigel Yates.||159|
|Field Excursions and other Activities, 2002.||Gwenllian V. Jones.||169|
|VOLUME XVII (2002)|
|Women of Holiness and Power: The Cults of St Radegund & St Mary Magdalene at Usk:||Madeleine Gray|
|Elizabeth de Burgh and Usk Castle:||Jennifer C. Ward||13|
|The Administration of the Lordship of Monmouth under Henry VII:||W.R.B. Robinson||23|
|A Note on the Four Volumes of Gwentia Eccies. Antiq. in the Collections of the Society of Antiquaries of London:||George McHardy||41|
|The Gentry of Gwent and the Welsh Language after the Acts of Union||J. Gwynfor Jones||65|
|A Monmouthshire Politician of Character: Charles Van (d.1778) of Llanwern:||Peter D.G. Thomas||85|
|Nathaniel Wells of Piercefield and St Kitts: From Slave to Sheriff :||J.A.H. Evans||91|
|Trelech, a decayed medieval town:||Lodge Ray Howell|
|Wood Camp, an Iron Age Hill-fort:||Ray Howell and Josh Pollard|
|A Pebble Hammer from Tre-rhew Brook, near Little Berth-Glyd Farm, Llantilio Crossenny, near Abergavenny:||Graham Makepeace|
|Silver Finger Ring with Gemstone from Caerleon:||Julie Reynolds.|
|Reviews: Annette M. Burton, Doreen Heath & D. H. Williams, The Story of Trelleck Grange; Madeleine Gray: Geraint H Jenkins, Cof Cenedi XVI Ysgrifau ar Hanes Cymru; Bethan Lewis: F. Olding, The prehistoric landscapes of the eastern Black Mountains; Monmouth Priory; Rick Peterson: David H. Williams and Keith Kissack (eds), A History of the Benedictine Priory of the Blessed Virgin Mary and St Florent at Monmouth; Roman Wales; David M. Robinson: William Manning, Roman Wales: A Pocket Guide; Peter Webster: David H. Williams, The Welsh Cistercians; Glanmor Williams||111|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 2001||Gwenllian V. Jones||122|
|VOL. XVII (2001) CAERLEON MUSEUM PAPERS|
|Foreword: & editorial||Annette Burton||1-2|
|John Edward Lee and Antiquarianism in Nineteenth-Century Caerleon:||Gwenllian V. Jones||3|
|Caerleon and the Archaeologists: Changing Ideas on the Roman Fortress:||Richard J. Brewer||9|
|Museums are about People: Finds from Roman Caerleon:||Peter Webster||35|
|City of Arthur, City of the Legions: Antiquaries and Writers at Caerleon:||Jeremy Knight||47|
|Roman Survival, Welsh Revival: The Evidence of Re-use of Roman Remains:||Raymond Howell||55|
|‘Standing on the Shoulders of Giants’: The Future for Caerleon’s Archaeology?||Peter Guest||61|
|Reviews: Stephen K. Roberts (ed.), The Letter Book of John Byrd; Paul Courtney: John Newman, The Buildings of Wales: Gwent/Monmouthshire; David H. Williams:|
|Field Excursions and other activities, 2000:||Gwenllian Jones|
|VOL. XV1 (2000) [out of print] Millennium Issue|
|Editorial||D. H. Williams||1|
|The Church in Medieval Gwent (Maps):||David H. Williams||2|
|The Medieval Wooden Crucifix Figure from Kemeys Inferior, and its Church:||Mark Redknap||11|
|Richard E. Kay: A Tribute:||David H. Williams||44|
|Notes on the Ecclesiastical Map of Gwent:||David H. Williams||45|
|The Cwmyoy Crucifix:||J.M. Lewis||47|
|Geophysical Survey at Grace Dieu Abbey:||Neil Phillips & Michael Hamilton||51|
|St Mary’s Priory Church, Usk:||A.G. Mein||55|
|An Excavation at St Mary’s Priory, Usk:||Andy Boucher & David Williams||73|
|The Tintern Abbey Chronicles:||Julian Harrison||84|
|Some Ancient Monmouthshire Dedications:||R.W.D. Fenn and J.B. Sinclair||99|
|Ecclesiastical Documents:||David H. Williams||107|
|The Clergy as Remembrancers of the Community:||Madeleine Gray||113|
|Brought Forth in a High Place:||Jeremy K. Knight||121|
|Excavations at Trelech, 1996-1999:||Raymond Howell||131|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities, 1999 and Obituaries:||Gwenllian V. Jones||149|
|VOL. XV (1999)|
|A Copper Flat Axe from Goetre||Adam Gwilt||1|
|The Excavations of a Medieval Trackway and Stone Structure at Undy||Richard Brown||6|
|Gwent Seals:||Jeremy P Davis & D. H. Williams||19|
|Rogerstone Grange, St Arvan’s||David H. Williams||22|
|St Julian’s House, Newport: The Inventory of 1602-03||Graham C. G. Thomas||32|
|Ecclesiastical Problems||David H. Williams||54|
|Tintern Abbey and the Romantic Movement||Jeremy K. Knight||56|
|Addenda to previous issues||61|
|Obituary: Eric Wiles||Jeremy K. Knight||65|
|Outings and Excursions, 1998||Gwenllian V Jones||66|
|Reviews: Robinson, The Cistercian Abbeys of Britain; D. H. Williams: Palmer, The Folklore of (old) Monmouthshire||Annette Burton||69|
|VOL. XIV (1998)|
|The Foundation of the Priories of Bassaleg and Malpas in the Twelfth Century||Bruce Coplestone-Crow||1|
|Settlement and Land Use in the Man-moel District of Gwent: Monastic and Post-monastic Evidence||Madeleine Gray||14|
|The Troubled Foundation of Grace Dieu Abbey||Julian Harrison||25|
|Abergavenny Lordship in the Late Fifteenth Century: The Valor of 1499/1500||Anthony Hopkins||30|
|An Eighteenth Century Clay Pipe Production site at Caerleon||Craig Cressford||41|
|The Grounds of Dan-y-Graig, Christchurch, Newport||Margery Probyn|
|Addenda to the 150th Anniversary Issue||62|
|Field Excursions and Other Activities||Gwenllian V. Jones||67|
|Review: Geraint H. Jenkins, The Welsh Language before the Industrial Revolution||D. H. Williams||69|
|VOL. XIII (1997) Papers to mark the 150th anniversary of The Monmouthshire Antiquarian Association|
|Foreword: The Caerleon Museum and Association||Jeremy K. Knight||1|
|John Edward Lee, a Monmouthshire Antiquary||Gwenllian V. Jones||5|
|Octavius Morgan, Antiquarian and Politician||David H. Williams||13|
|Glen Usk and the Mackworths||Ian Burge||18|
|Early Castle Studies and the Association||John R. Kenyon||23|
|Out with the Monmouthshires: the Association in the Monmouthshire Merlin||Jeremy K. Knight||26|
|Welsh Antiquarian Societies and Field Clubs in the Nineteenth Century||R. J. Silvester||30|
|The Legionary Fortress at Usk||W. H. Manning||37|
|The Making of a Monument: The Office of Woods and its Successors at Tintern Abbey||David M. Robinson||43|
|Some Memories of the Monmouthshire Antiquarians||Sheila W. Thorneycroft||57|
|Publications of the Caerleon Antiquarian Association||Eric Wiles||59|
|Presidents, Chairmen and Secretaries of the Association||Gwenllian V. Jones||64|
|Field Days, Lectures, and Other Meetings 1996||Gwenllian V. Jones||65|
|VOL. XII (1996) Essays in Honour of Jeremy Knight|
|Coastal Change and Wetland Heritage at Goldcliff||Martin Bell||8|
|Caerwent: Excavations of 1855 – A Planning Error?||Richard J. Brewer||15|
|The Llangwm Phallic Stone||A. Geoffrey Mein||23|
|Evidence for a Pre-Norman Structure at Monmouth||Stephen Clarke||29|
|The Twelfth Century Church at Tintern Abbey||David M. Robinson||35|
|Some Tintern Abbey Floor Tiles at St George’s Chapel, Windsor||John M. Lewis||40|
|Grangefield Moated Site, Redwick; with an appendix by Stephen Rippon||David H. Williams||46|
|Raglan Castle: A Reconsideration of an Aspect of the Herbert period c.1460-69||John R. Kenyon||52|
|A ‘Pocket Dag’ from Chepstow||Mark Redknap||56|
|Scouring the Land: Early Iron Ore Extraction at Blaenavon||Peter Wakelin||62|
|The Archaeology of the Second World War in Gwent||Martin Locock||68|
|A Select Bibliography of the Writings of Jeremy K. Knight, 1962 to 1995||John R. Kenyon||73|
|Review: Kissack, Monmouth School and Monmouth, 1614-1995||Gwenllian V. Jones||79|
|Field Days, 1995||Gwenllian V. Jones||81|
|VOL. XI (1995)|
|Obituary: George C. Boon FSA 1927-1994||Richard Brewer||1|
|Excavations at 19 Cross Street, Abergavenny, 1986||David R. Evans||5|
|The Monmouthshire Hoard of Ethelred II Coins||Stephen Clarke||55|
|Excavations behind Bank Street, Chepstow, 1992||Martin Locock||57|
|Excavations at Trelech 1991-93||Raymond Howell||71|
|The earliest written English in Monmouthshire? The Herbert bailiff’s account, 1463||Anthony Hopkins||87|
|Gwent Seals: VII – A Shirenewton Seal||David H. Williams||99|
|Six Medieval Seal Matrices from Gwent and one from Gloucestershire||Jeremy P. Davis||99|
|The Evidences of the People – The Archives of the County of Gwent||David Rimmer||105|
|Reviews: Daniel Huws (ed), Guide to the Department of Manuscripts and Records; The National Library ofWales; David H. Williams: Paul Courtney, Report on the Excavations at Usk 1965-79: Medieval and laterUsk; John R. Kenyon. L.M.J. Rowlands, Monnow Bridge and Gate;Jeremy K. Knight: Frank Olding, Vanishing Abergavenny; L. A. Probert: Jacob, Done and Eckley The County Borough of Merthyr Tydfil,Raymond Howell:||119|
|Field Days, 1994|
|VOL. X (1994)|
|A Pre-Norman Cross from Caerwent , and its Context||Mark Redknap||1|
|Medieval Monasticism in Monmouthshire||David H. Williams||7|
|Medieval Converts from Judaism in the Welsh Borders||Joan Greatrex||19|
|Gwent Seals: VI||David H. Williams||21|
|Historic Parks and Gardens of Gwent. 1||Elizabeth Whittle||25|
|Reviews: Gray, Bradney’s A History of Monmouthshire. Vol. 5; Jeremy K. Knight: Williams, Catalogue ofSeals; Daniel Huws||55|
|Field Excursions. 1993||57|
|VOL. IX (1993)|
|The Early Church in Gwent II: The Early Medieval Church||Jeremy K. Knight||1|
|Chepstow Castle: Excavations in the Great Gatehouse, 1991||Kevin Booth||19|
|The Bank Street Development, Chepstow, 1990-91||Raymond Howell||27|
|Excavations at St Mary’s Priory, Usk, 1987||C. Neil Maylan||29|
|Usk Priory: An Unrecorded Excavation||Geoffrey Mein||43|
|Personal Seals found in 1992||Rodney Hudson & David H. Williams||47|
|Reviews: Whittle, A Guide to Ancient Historic Wales: Glamorgan and Gwent;John R. Kenyon: Seaborne,Schools in Wales; David H. Williams||49|
|Field Excursions, 1992||51|
|VOL. VIII (1992)|
|Roman Glass Vessels from Caerleon||David Zienkiewicz||1|
|The Early Church in Gwent, 1: The Romano-British Church||George C. Boon||11|
|A Medieval Seal Mould from Trostrey||A. G. Mein||25|
|A Personal Seal from Monmouth||S. J. Clarke & David H. Williams||29|
|The Mansion-House of Magor||Howard J. Thomas & David H. Williams||31|
|A Field-Day with the Antiquarians in 1867||David H. Williams||35|
|Field Excursions, 1991||39|
|VOL. VII (1991)|
|A Summer Dining-Table from Legionary Caerleon||George C. Boon||1|
|Chepstow Port Wall Excavations, 1971||Trevor J. Miles||5|
|Newport Castle||Jeremy K. Knight||17|
|Heraldic Seals in the Gwent Record Office||Michael P. Siddons||43|
|Royal Service in Gwent under the Early Tudors||W.R.B. Robinson||55|
|Some New Light on the Gwent Iron Industry in the 17th Century||Paul Courtney||65|
|Life in the Monmouth Militia, 1778 to 1812||Keith Kissack||71|
|Field Excursions, 1990||84|
|VOL. VI (1990)|
|Excavations in Monmouth, 1973||Ron Shoesmith||1|
|Penhow Castle, Gwent: Survey and Excavation, 1976-9; Part One||Stuart Wrathmell||17|
|The Tintern Abbey Bible||Daniel Huws||47|
|Gwent Seals: 1||David H. Williams & Rodney Hudson||55|
|The Date of Llanthony Prima Church||John F. Rhodes||59|
|The Speech Court of Wentwood||Julian Mitchell||61|
|The Sixteenth and Seventeenth Century Gardens at Raglan Castle||Elizabeth H. Whittle||69|
|An Apprenticeship and its Consequences: F. W. Grimes at the National Museum of Wales, 1926-1938||George C. Boon||77|
|Field Excursions (1989)|
Publications 1980-89 (will be uploaded soon)