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4 edition of A corpus of Anglo-Saxon pottery of the pagan period found in the catalog.

A corpus of Anglo-Saxon pottery of the pagan period

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      • Bibliography: p. v. 1, p. xxvi-xxxvi.Includes indexes.

        StatementCambridge University Press
        PublishersCambridge University Press
        Classifications
        LC Classifications1977
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 66 p. :
        Number of Pages65
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 100521212855
        Series
        1
        2Gulbenkian archaeological series
        3

        nodata File Size: 9MB.


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This document is also available in: or formats. Williams edsEarly Medieval Mortuary Practices, Anglo-Saxon Studies in Archaeology and History 14, Havertown PA: Oxbow Books, p. Evans, "The Bronze Cauldrons"; V.

History of AASPS

The Lincolnshire Wolds, Oxford: Oxbow. Catherine Hills 1991: 54 claims that, on the contrary, the inscribed urn probably is of local manufacture, but she does not go into detail on the evidence. Nugent, Ruth, and Howard Williams. Shelton edsAnthropology, Art, and Aesthetics, Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. Early Anglo-Saxon cemeteries A corpus of Anglo-Saxon pottery of the pagan period well-known because of their rich grave goods, but this wealth can obscure their importance as local phenomena and the product of pluralistic multi-generational communities.

Most of the stone monuments in the corpus were produced in Northumbria in the eighth and ninth centuries. "The Sutton-Hoo Ship Burial: The Silver. York-type York-type pottery is a very hard ware with much grit added, giving a pimply appearance. There is an almost complete absence of independent dating for much of the pottery sequence in the city. Michelmersh ware Michelmersh ware is a smooth brown sandy ware, dating to the tenth or eleventh century.

The importance of the Kent valley region, which communicated with the Irish Sea and the Lancashire plain, is demonstrated by the surviving crosses from Kendal and Heversham. The prominence of stone monuments may, again, be an accident of preservation a brooch or finger-ring is much more easily lost than a stone crossbut it may also reflect the importance of runic script as a display script for commemorative purposes in the ecclesiastical culture of Northumbria.

Two runic objects were found in Southampton Waxenberger 2010, nos. Vindolandia, Research, New Series, Volume III, The Early Wooden Forts. Stylistically, crosses in the western plains, such as Urswick 1, Beckermet St Bridget 1, and Waberthwaite 1, seem to be best paralleled further south in the English mainland. " University of Cambridge Doctoral Dissertation, 1980 unpublished. Addingham, which is an early -ham name, could well represent an Anglian, possibly monastic, implantation in this region, while Kirkby Stephen is probably an ancient centre, near to the area which the first pagan Anglians settled O'Sullivan 1980, 174—94 but which may have retained some vestiges of early Christianity, as the long cist burial testifies.

Evidence would suggest that after about 900AD the potter's wheel as we would recognise it came back into fashion. "The Body in the Ship at Sutton Hoo. Research into old publications of sites has been carried out and we have acquired photocopies of the relevant material. This was then smoothed onto the outside of the vessel once a hole had been made. It may have signaled a more immediate and intimate contact with the saint, and provided easier access to and later greater portability of the remains.