Inaugural Lecture

  title={Inaugural Lecture},
  author={Clive Ruggles},
  journal={Journal for the History of Astronomy},
  pages={S65 - S76}
  • C. Ruggles
  • Published 1 February 2000
  • History
  • Journal for the History of Astronomy
2 Citations
Clive L. N. Ruggles, editor, Handbook of Archaeoastronomy and Ethnoastronomy. Part I (pp. 1–311): “Themes and Issues”
New York, Heidelberg, Dordrecht, London: Springer Science+Business Media New York (2015). Hardback, XXXVI, 2297pp, 597 illus., 372 in colour ISBN 9781461461401. £773.50. eBook. ISBN


Astronomical References in the Throne Inscription of the Palace of the Governor at Uxmal
The Palace of the Governor at Uxmal is known from previous scholarship to be associated with Venus in terms of both its sculptural decoration and its orientation, which is aligned to an infrequently
Agreeing to Disagree: The Measurement of Duration in a Southwestern Ethiopian Community [and Comments and Reply]
The Mursi are cultivators and cattle herders who live in the Lower Omo Valley of southwestern Ethiopia and whose methods of measuring duration have so far been unaffected by contact with literate
The Venus-Rain-Maize Complex in the Mesoamerican World View: Part I
The importance attributed to the planet Venus by the ancient Mesoamericans is well known. Most famous is its malevolent aspect: according to some written sources from the post-Conquest central
The Interpretation of the Pecked Cross Symbols at Teotihuacan: A Methodological Note
Introduction It was the opinion of several British participants at the 1981 Oxford archaeoastronomy conference! that the interpretation of some Mesoamerican archaeoastronomical evidence might well
Survey of three megalithic sites in Argyllshire
THREE sites showing simple alignments of standing stones in Argyllshire were tested for possible astronomical significance by members of the Cambridge University Astronomical Society during August
A Unique Solar Marking Construct
An assembly of stone slabs on an isolated butte in New Mexico collimates sunlight onto spiral petroglyphs carved on a cliff face, which is unique in archeoastronomy in utilizing the changing height of the midday sun throughout the year rather than its rising and setting points.