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eBook Aspects of Anglo-Saxon Inhumation Burial: Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton and Westgarth Gardens (East Anglian Archaeology Monograph) download

by Birte Brugmann,Kenneth Penn

eBook Aspects of Anglo-Saxon Inhumation Burial: Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton and Westgarth Gardens (East Anglian Archaeology Monograph) download ISBN: 0905594452
Author: Birte Brugmann,Kenneth Penn
Publisher: East Anglian Archaeology (December 31, 2007)
Language: English
Pages: 126
ePub: 1749 kb
Fb2: 1910 kb
Rating: 4.3
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Category: History
Subcategory: Europe

Results from Google Books. East Anglian Archaeology (119). Bergh Apton Anglo-Saxon cemetery. LibraryThing members' description.

Results from Google Books. References to this work on external resources. No descriptions found. Library descriptions.

Published online by Cambridge University Press: 02 January 2015.

In publication: East Anglian Archaeology. Publication place: Gressenhall. Publisher: Norfolk Museums and Archaeology Service. Publication type: Monograph or book. This was created by: Andrew Rogerson on the: 6 years ago. Record last updated by: Andrew Rogerson on the 6 years ago.

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Start by marking Aspects Of Anglo Saxon Inhumation Burial: Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton And Westgarth Gardens as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Published December 31st 2007 by East Anglian Archaeology (first published November 9th 2007). Aspects of Anglo-Saxon Inhumation Burial: Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton and Westgarth Gardens (East Anglian Archaeology). 0905594452 (ISBN13: 9780905594453).

Aspects of Anglo-Saxon Inhumation Burial: Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton and Westgarth Gardens (East Anglian Archaeology). ISBN 13: 9780905594453. Publication Date: 12/31/2007.

Aspects of Anglo-Saxon inhumation burial: Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton and Westgarth Gardens (East Anglian Archaeology 119). xii+126 pages, 73 illustrations, 6 tables. Gressenhall: Historic Environment, Norfolk Museums and Archaeology Service; 978-1-905594-45-3 paperback £1. 0. Volume 82 Issue 318 - Zoë L. Devlin.

During the early Anglo-Saxon period (ca. . Green, . and A. Rogerson, 1978, The Anglo-Saxon Cemetery at Bergh Apton, Norfolk Catalogue, East Anglian Archaeology Report . oogle Scholar. 450–650), the sociopolitical landscape of England underwent a profound transformation  . W. E Milligan, and S. E. West, 1981, The Illington/Lackford workshop, in: Angles, Saxons, and Jutes: Essays Presented tof. N. L. Myres (V I. Evison, e., Clarendon Press, Oxford, pp. 187–226.

Aspects of Anglo-Saxon inhumation burial: Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton and Westgarth Gardens. 2007, Norfolk Museums and Archaeology Service.

Morning Thorpe, Spong Hill, Bergh Apton and Westgarth Gardens. East Anglian archaeology - n. 19. Published 2007 by Norfolk Museums and Archaeology Service in Dereham. Anglo-Saxons, Antiquities, Excavations (Archaeology), Funeral customs and rites, Grave goods, Tombs. East Anglia, East Anglia (England), England.

East Anglian Archaeology Monograph. Oxbow says: Excavated in the 1970s, the sites of Morning Thorpe, Bergh Apton and Spong Hill in Norfolk and Westgarth Gardens in Suffolk, have only previously been published as catalogues. By (author) Kenneth Penn, By (author) Birte Brugmann. This volume aims to discuss the evidence from these four cemeteries in more general terms to gain insights into Anglo-Saxon social structure. Containing approximately five hundred inhumations, dating from the mid-5th to 7th century, the burials contain a wealth of artefacts which are used to establish a chronology and trace changes in material culture and burial practice over time.

Oxbow says: Excavated in the 1970s, the sites of Morning Thorpe, Bergh Apton and Spong Hill in Norfolk and Westgarth Gardens in Suffolk, have only previously been published as catalogues. This volume aims to discuss the evidence from these four cemeteries in more general terms to gain insights into Anglo-Saxon social structure. Containing approximately five hundred inhumations, dating from the mid-5th to 7th century, the burials contain a wealth of artefacts which are used to establish a chronology and trace changes in material culture and burial practice over time. Issues of weapon and dress accessory deposition, as well as gender and status, are discussed as the authors examine how wealth and status differences may have manifested themselves among the communities that were buried in these cemeteries.