Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory
NOW COVERED BY THE ISI SOCIAL SCIENCES CITATION INDEX
The Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, the leading journal in its field, presents original articles that address method- or theory-focused issues of current archaeological interest and represent significant explorations on the cutting edge of the discipline. The journal also welcomes topical syntheses that critically assess and integrate research on a specific subject in archaeological method or theory, as well as examinations of the history of archaeology. Written by experts, the articles benefit an international audience of archaeologists, students of archaeology, and practitioners of closely related disciplines. Specific topics covered in recent issues include: the use of nitche construction theory in archaeology, new developments in the use of soil chemistry in archaeological interpretation, and a model for the prehistoric development of clothing. The Journal's distinguished Editorial Board includes archaeologists with worldwide archaeological knowledge (the Americas, Asia and the Pacific, Europe, and Africa), and expertise in a wide range of methodological and theoretical issues.
2-Year Impact Factor: 1.389 (2013)
5-Year Impact Factor: 1.615 (2013)
Subject Category "Anthropology": Rank 17 out of 81
Rated 'A' in the European Reference Index for the Humanities (ERIH)
Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory is rated 'A' in the ERIH, a new reference index that aims to help evenly access the scientific quality of Humanities research output. For more information visit:
Rated 'A' in the Australian Research Council Humanities and Creative Arts Journal List. For more information, visit: http://www.arc.gov.au/era/journal_list.htm.
SCImago Journal and Country Rank (SJR)
21 Volumes 82 Issues 332 Articles available from 1994 - 2014Browse Volumes & Issues
Settlement Dynamics and Hierarchy from Agent Decision-Making: a Method Derived from Entropy Maximization
Mark Altaweel (September 2014)
Microarchaeological Approaches to the Identification and Interpretation of Combustion Features in Prehistoric Archaeological Sites
Susan M. Mentzer (September 2014)
Amy V. Margaris (September 2014)
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