Beginner's Guide to Metal Detecting by Julian Evan-Hart & Dave Stuckey
Just started detecting? Thinking of becoming a detectorist? THIS BOOK IS FOR YOU!
Completely updated in 2012 Beginner's Guide has been written by experienced detectorists to give the newcomer to metal detecting everything they need to know to get the best out of this fascinating hobby.
Different types of Detectors available
Where to detect
Identifying, Recording, Cleaning, Storing & Displaying finds
Identifying Roman Coins by Reece, R. & James, S.
Hardback, 60 pages, black & white illustrations
(Reprint with new cover)
This book aims to produce an easily usable visual recognition guide to Roman coins. The author's chronological presentation follows and identifies major reverse types from the first to the late fourth centuries AD. Dr Reece's text outlines interesting aspects of the coinage, the issues, mints, points to look out for etc, together with a select bibliography which acts as guidance for those who wish to look deeper at the subject. All the illustrations – line drawings for greater clarity and ease of recognition – have explanatory notes.
Anyone who finds Roman coins, either by excavation or by chance, collects and studies them, will find this book an invaluable guide to the series. The cover has been newly updated for 2021, but the content remains the same.
The more knowledge we have about the land we detect the better our chances of making significant finds – research is a powerful tool and this book will prove invaluable to anyone who is serious about metal detecting.
What is a field-name, how did it obtain its name, when was it named, has the name changed over the centuries and what does it mean? These are some of the fundamental questions which this book will help to answer, giving an insight into past lives, land management and usage.
This fascinating book explores the roots of field names, many of which contain hidden meanings referring to long-lost practices involving myths, legends, and customs.Historians, archaeologists, metal detectorists, fieldwalkers and anyone interested in the social history of the United Kingdom will find this book a fascinating read.
This book offers a new and exciting dictionary style format. The author has drawn on a wide range of literature covering: archaeology, biology, entomology, etymology, genealogy, geology, history, mathematics, mineralogy, mythology, sociology, technology, and flora and fauna, to name but a few subjects.