Earlier this week, we were delighted to take delivery of copies of Northern Studies volume 52 – our biggest ever single volume.
This great volume includes some fantastic research hot off the presses:
- ‘Fishing at the Edge of Existence: Shetland, Faroes, Iceland, c. 1540-1790’ by Poul Holm & John Nicholls (the 15th Hermann Pálsson lecture given in 2019)
- ‘Why Are There Very Few Scandinavian Place-names in Ireland?’ by Peter J. Church (winner of the Magnus Magnusson Essay Prize in 2020)
- ‘Evangelists of Stone: Chapels within Landscapes of Conversion in Viking Age and Late Norse Shetland’ by Scott McCreadie
- ‘Networks of Recruitment: Fiscal-Military Operations to Contract Foreign Soldiers for Sweden, 1605 – 1610’ by Jaakko Björklund and Sebastian Schiavone
- ‘Scots and Scandinavia As Seen Through Alba Amicorum, 1540s – 1720s’ by Thomas Brochard
- ‘A “Project Was Contrived and Carryed On With Great Secrecy”: International Irish Jacobite Networks and the Madagascar Project, 1718 – 1723’ by Harry M. Lewis
- ‘Alexander Ormiston Curle and the Archaeology of Caithness: An Evaluation’ by Andrew Conlon
- Plenty of additional content and reviews!
We have now processed all copies for members and subscribers, and these should be arriving with you before the end of December (in the UK) and by end of January (overseas). If you would like to read our latest volume and are not a member, then please sign up for membership of the Society in order to gain exclusive access and receive your copy of Northern Studies 52.