The society organsises a series of lectures over the winter season. These are normally focused on topics of local interest and are given by archaeology professionals or by local people with specialist knowledge. The lectures last approximately 1 hour (depending on the topic) and are followed by a question and answer session.
Members of the society have free access to these meetings but members of the public are also welcome on payment of a small charge.
Our meetings take place on the second floor of Marriott's Warehouse which can be reached by stairs or lift. The meeting room is large and well-equipt with an overhead project and sound facilities. The ground floor of the building has a very nice restaurent and you can buy light refreshments, including hot drinks, from the bar there.
The program of lectures for the next season can now be found under the 'Lectures' tab above.
Starting in May the society will be working with the council to deliver a programme of community archaeology in the Gaywood area. Let Clive know if and when you will be able to help in supporting local people explore the history of their area.
Special Public Lecture (with cheese and wine)
Dr Clive J Bond will be taking about Seahenge which was discovered ten years ago. The lecture is to raise money for the RNLI, and is at King's Lynn Town Hall on Friday, 27th April, at 6pm. Tickets are for sale at the Custom House, Lynn, or the RNLI Hunstanton shop, Old Hunstanton beach.
WNKLAS In The News
The society has been in the local Newspapers recently in coverage of the conference to celebrate our 50year anniversary and also the presentation to John Smallwood one of the founders.
Society Conference (25th November 2017)
Was held at Marriott's Warehouse Trust on Saturday 25th November. The subject was 'Women in the Archaeology and History of West Norfolk: Female Voices Across Time'.
King John's Treasure
The society's investigation of a local farm contributed to a programme made for US television as part of the Expidition Unknown series. This systematic survey of an area that was a likely route for the Royal Treasure was also the subject of a recent lecture evening.