Over the last 10 years or so, the boom in preventive archaeology has provided us with a renewed corpus of Early and Middle La Tène burial sites in the Champagne district, together with a better understanding of their context, thanks to large-scale scraping and to the concentration of works in certain areas. As concerns the two cases under discussion here, the distances between the burials and the settlements vary, but the burials are higher on the slope. If most of the deceased are found in the necropolis itself, some have also been buried alone, or in small groups, or in reused dwellings, with certain chronological and geographical variations. As concerns the cemeteries of the Aisne-Marne area, the rows of burials, the empty spaces and the monumental tombs are the major features giving shape to the funerary landscape during the different periods of its history, and they lead us to envisage the various ways in which general social organization is reflected in the groupings of certain of the deceased.