Visit our News Archive
An archive of news from the School over recent years.
History at Cardiff University has been ranked within the top twenty of UK universities in the latest Research Excellence Framework (REF)
Images created during the First World War are to be on show and debated at a free event at the National Waterfront Museum in Swansea.
The people of Laugharne, Carmarthenshire, discovered what the Romans did for them on a recent visit to Cardiff University's conservation department.
Cardiff historians Professor Bill Jones and Professor Chris Williams are among those contributing to programmes marking the 100th anniversary of the Universal Colliery, Senghennydd disaster.
Community archaeology project at Cosmeston makes new discovery.
A new dating technique has given the first detailed picture of life in Stone Age Britain, more than 5000 years ago.
Complete suit of armour unearthed at South Wales’ site
The 'Welsh Voices of the Great War Online' project ran a series of seven successful roadshows around Wales to collect items and memorabilia from the First World War.
Students from the School participated in a field trip to Cornwall, partly funded by the Cyril Fox fund, as a practical method for furthering their research, and a stimulus for discussing issues in conservation and heritage.
Cardiff Archaeologist Professor Alasdair Whittle and colleagues have won £610,000 from the Arts and Humanities Research Council to study the first farmers in central Europe.
Cardiff archaeologists Professor Douglass Bailey and Dr Steve Mills have won £108,000 worth of funding from the European Commission to participate in a pan-European project on landscapes, art and heritage.
Archaeology postgraduate Frances Liardet has won a prestigious Rakow Grant from the Corning Museum of Glass, New York. For her PhD research, Frances is studying a group of glass vessels from the Mediterranean known as alabastra and dating to the 6th-5th centuries BC.
To begin in October 2007, this project, a collaborative investigation with the Department of the History of Art at the University of York, will be funded by a research grant of £130,000 to Professor Ian Freestone from the Leverhulme Trust.
Students on the MSc Conservation scheme recently spent a day learning traditional blacksmithing techniques at the workshop of leading Welsh artist blacksmith David Peterson and his son Toby.
Scholarship awarded to Penny Bickle, with which she will research her PhD dissertation, focussing on early Neolithic architecture from the Paris Basin.