Glenhead stone row near Dunblane in Scotland
As well as providing information on the many individual stone alignments the Stone Rows of Great Britain web site will be home to an ever increasing number of research articles. Individual articles on different aspects of stone alignments will be forthcoming and will be designed to provide a focus for stone alignment research and ideas. Readers are welcome to provide constructive substantiated feedback and encouraged to make contact via the contact page.
The following general research articles are currently available:
An examination of the distribution and character of all stone alignments in Great Britain.
Looking at the distribution of different forms of single stone rows.
Looking at the distribution of different forms of double stone rows.
Looking at the distribution of different forms of triple stone rows.
Looking at the distribution of different forms of multiple stone rows.
An overview of the different row lengths found in the various types of stone alignment.
An overview of the numbers of stones found within the different types of stone alignment.
An overview of the size of stones found within the different types of stone alignment.
An overview of stone row survey plans.
An examination of the megalithic stone rows in Great Britain. This work reveals considerable differences between the north and south.
An examination of the minilithic stone rows in Great Britain. This work reveals that minilithic rows are found in different areas to the megalithic rows.
An examination of the current designation status of stone rows in Great Britain.
This article examines the sinuous form of the longer stone rows.
Most stone rows are associated with broadly contemporary archaeological sites. This article has a brief look at the evidence.
The interpretation and identification of stone rows can often be problematic. This article looks at some these problems and presents six different levels of interpretative certainty.
The orientations of stone rows varies considerably. This article presents the evidence and looks at how orientation varies relative to a number of row characteristics.
There seems to be an endless variety in the form of stone rows. This article uses standard deviation statistics to examine variations in the row form and character.
Using length, type, number and height of stones this series of articles looks at groups of similar stone rows in an attempt to enhance our understanding.