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Our first foray into this aesthetic practice arose from the 1996 excavation of a Bronze Age ring-ditch at Barleycroft Farm.
As a ring-ditch (rather than a barrow), no mound as such survived, but the buried soil that sealed it was known to have a high density of worked flint (Evans & Knight 2000).
Between May and July 2015, the Cambridge Archaeological Unit (CAU) undertook a staged excavation of a complex barrow monument on the Landridge Spit along the fen-edge north of Willingham, Cambridgeshire (Figure 1: 18).
The progress of this work is illustrated by Dave Webb’s paired photographs (Figure 2: top).
20m diameter); unlike the preceding two ditches that were variously filled with clay and gravel, this final ditch had largely peat fills. At that time, marine inundation and the resultant backing up of rivers meant that the region was becoming significantly ‘wet’.It too was initiated by a henge with entrances to the north-west and south-east (although unlike that at Landridge, it had a pit circle within its interior).In front of the henge were two round barrows: 25.65m and 15.4m in diameter (the larger having a primary, small barrow form, 8.25m across).2014), this level of detail has implications for interpretations of the social organisation of the groups who constructed these barrows.The Barleycroft Farm/Over Project aims to investigate the changing landscapes during prehistory either side of the River Great Ouse.