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Archaeological Excavation of Colonial Homestead at Wilton __ "At request of the Wilton (Connecticut) Historical Society, an exploratory excavation of the dirt-floored cellar at Lambert House - Wilton's oldest dwelling - was undertaken under the author's supervision during the Winter of 1972-73. Artifacts primarily of the mid-18th to early-19th centuries were recovered and analyzed,..."  A report on this research. - From Bulletin of the Society for Pennsylvania Archaeology, Vol. 48, No. 3, September 1978 -


Archaeological Society of Connecticut __ "The Archaeological Society of Connecticut, Inc. was founded in New Haven in 1934. It consisted then as it does today of avocational and professional archaeologists and those interested in Archaeology, The Society serves to create situations in which these people may learn, contribute, and remain current on archaeological activities around the state of Connecticut as well as learn about the latest discoveries and archaeological techniques from around the country and, to a lesser extent, the world." Learn about the organization and its goals. - From -


The Archaeology of the Isaac Camp House and Shop, Washington, Connecticut __ "One such farmer was Isaac Camp, who lived in the New Preston section of the town of Washington. His home, built about 1760 and believed to be one of the oldest standing houses in Washington, was the focus of archaeological investigations in 2009 that uncovered evidence of the very beginnings of Connecticut industry."  An overview of this research. - illustrated - From -


Archaeology at Mashantucket __ "...the team of archaeologists has identified over 250 sites dating from 11,000 years ago to modern times: Paleo-Indian (11,000-9,000 years ago), Archaic (9,000-2,700 years ago), Woodland (2,700-400 years ago), Contact (1610-1666) and Reservation (1666-present day).  A good overview and an interactive program "Explore the Fort Site."  - illustrated - From - 


Category:Archaeological sites in Connecticut __ Index of articles relating to Connecticut archaeology found in Wikipedia. - From wikipedia -


CCT: Archaeological Permits - Home __ "Any person may apply in writing to the Connecticut Commission
on Culture & Tourism for a permit to conduct archaeological field studies on state lands or designated state archaeological preserves."  More information. - From - 


CCT: Archaeology - Home __ Learn about the State Historic Preservation Office and its responsibilities. - From -



Connecticut Archaeology Center __ Learn about this organization and its programs on education, research, collections and more. - illustrated - From Connecticut State Museum of Natural History -


Connecticut Archaeology Jobs __ A few listed - From -


Connecticut Archaeology Museum Directory __ Listing of archaeology museums in Connecticut. - From -


Connecticut Dig Uncovering Artifacts From Prehistoric to 19th Century __ Learn about an archaeological dig and research project near near Redding, Connecticut.  They have been working the site for over a decade. - From Nancy B. -

Connecticut Preservation Plan Profile __ Learn about the plan and how it will apply to Connecticut cultural and archaeological resources. - From National Park Service -



Connecticut Trust For Historic Preservation | Archaeology __ "The location, study and protection of Connecticut's archaeological sites are an important component of the state's historic preservation program. These sites can reveal valuable information regarding a community's past and wealth of knowledge about pre-history." You can learn about their programs, membership information, find preservation advice and much more. - illustrated - From Connecticut Trust For Historic Preservation -

Connecticut Underwater Archaeology __ They pretty much say it all. "When most people think of archaeology, they think of excavation below ground. However, with Connecticut's extensive coast and inland lakes, much of the state's archaeological heritage lies undiscovered beneath the water. In recognition of the importance of these resources, the Office of State Archaeology and the State Historic Preservation Office are striving to develop a cooperative relationship with divers, coastal residents, maritime historians, amateur archaeologists, fishermen and the interested public to identify and protect Connecticut's underwater resources." - illustrated - From Connecticut State Museum of Natural History -


dig: Connecticut Archaeology Events __ "dig's guide to special archaeological programs, events, and exhibits in Connecticut" - From - 

The Gungywamp Society __ "The Gungywamp Society, founded in 1979, is a nonprofit educational research organization which conducts excavations and provides information on the findings in the Gungywamp complex, located in Groton, Connecticut." Learn about their research and programs. - From - 




Mud and Muck Society - An Amateur Archaeology Club In Connecticut __ "We are an Archaeological Surface Collecting Team working in Central Connecticut and New England."  Learn about the group and what they do. - illustrated - From -


NPS Archeology Program: State Submerged Resources Laws __ "The historical record indicates that there are potentially thousands of shipwrecks and submerged historical sites lying in the state's waters."  Learn how Connecticut law applies to them. - From National Park Service - 


Office of the State Archaeologist __ "The Office of State Archaeology (OSA) is housed within the Museum of Natural History/Connecticut Archaeology Center. The office was established by state legislation (CT G.S. Sec. 10a-112) in 1987 to identify, manage, and preserve Connecticut's archaeological resources." - From OSA - 


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