7 edition of The Sutton Hoo ship burial found in the catalog.
by Published for the Trustees of the British Museum by British Museum Publications in London
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references (p. 123) and index.
|Statement||Angela Care Evans.|
|LC Classifications||DA155 .E88 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||127 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||127|
|LC Control Number||90159746|
This spectacular gold buckle from the Sutton Hoo ship burial shows that the person commemorated there was of great importance. Weighing more than grams, the buckle is actually a hollow box that opens at the back on a hinge beneath the loop. A locking system, involving a complex system of sliders and internal rods which fit into slotted. The Sutton Hoo is one of the most important archeological findings in English history. It is an ancient ship burial that was discovered in The ship was discovered on a high bluff on the eastern side of the Deben River, which is about seven miles from the sea/5(1).
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Suffolk in the Middle Ages: Studies in Places and Place-Names, the Sutton Hoo Ship-Burial, Saints, Mummies and Crosses, Domesday Book and Chronicles of Bury Abbey (0) by Norman Scarfe | .
The Sutton Hoo helmet is a decorated and ornate Anglo-Saxon helmet found during a excavation of the Sutton Hoo was buried around and is widely believed to have belonged to King Rædwald of East Anglia; its elaborate decoration may have given it a secondary function akin to a helmet was both a functional piece of armour that would have offered considerable Discovered: , Sutton Hoo, Suffolk, . The Sutton Hoo ship-burial is one of the most significant archaeological finds ever made in Europe and arguably in the world. It lies in a site that contains all the elements of archaeological mystery and romance: seventeen burial mounds, buried treasure, great works of art, sacrificed horses, and evidence of human execution.
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The summer of saw one of the most exciting archaeological finds ever dug from British soil, an undisturbed Anglo-Saxon ship burial at Sutton Hoo, near Woodbridge in Suffolk.
The ship, nearly 30m long, had been dragged uphill from the estuary of the River Deben to a royal gravefield and buried beneath a large circular by: The summer of saw one of the most exciting archaeological finds ever dug from British soil, an undisturbed Anglo-Saxon ship burial at Sutton Hoo, near Woodbridge in Suffolk.
The ship, nearly 30m long, had been dragged uphill from the estuary of the River Deben to a royal gravefield and buried beneath a large circular mound/5. Sutton Hoo was in the kingdom of East Anglia and the coin dates suggest that it may be the burial of King Raedwald, who died around The Sutton Hoo ship burial provides remarkable insights into early Anglo-Saxon England.
It reveals a place of exquisite craftsmanship and extensive international connections, spanning Europe and beyond. Purse lid from the Sutton Hoo ship burial Wealth, and its public display, was probably used to establish status in early Anglo-Saxon society much as it is today.
The. The Sutton Hoo Ship The Sutton Hoo ship burial book. The Sutton Hoo burial ground, on an escarpment overlooking the River Deben in Suffolk, dates to the late sixth/early seventh century.
The discovery of the Sutton Hoo ship was made by local archaeologist Basil Brown, who had been hired by landowner Mrs Edith Pretty. Read and learn for free about the following article: The Sutton Hoo purse lid.
Read and learn for free about the following article: The Sutton Hoo purse lid Purse lid from the Sutton Hoo ship burial, early 7th century, gold, garnet and millefiori, 19 x cm (excluding hinges).
Sutton Hoo Ship Burial: A Handbook by Bruce-Mitford, Rupert () Paperback $ In Stock. The Amazon Book Review Author interviews, book reviews, editors' picks, and more. Read it now. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.
/5(2). Sutton Hoo, estate near Woodbridge, Suffolk, England, that is the site of an early medieval burial ground that includes the grave or cenotaph of an Anglo-Saxon king.
The burial, one of the richest Germanic burials found in Europe, contained a ship fully equipped for the afterlife (but with no body). The Franks Casket. Codex Amiatinus, the oldest complete Latin Bible. The Lindisfarne Gospels. The Lindisfarne Gospels. Practice: Lindisfarne Gospels (quiz) The Utrecht Psalter and its influence.
Practice: Early Medieval art (quiz) Anglo-Saxon England. Sutton Hoo ship burial. Sutton Hoo ship burial. Buy The Sutton Hoo Ship Burial 3 by Angela Care Evans (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(16).
The "Provisional Guide" to the Sutton Hoo ship-burial, published by the Trustees of the British Museum inhas printed ten impressions and sold o copies.
The fifth impression () incorporated corrections and additions. Selected by Choice magazine as an Outstanding Academic Book for The Sutton Hoo ship-burial is one of the most significant archaeological finds ever made in Europe.
It lies in a site that contains all the elements of archaeological mystery and romance: burial mounds, buried treasure, great works of art, sacrificed horses, and evidence of human execution.4/5(1).
The Dig is a historical novel by John Preston, published in Mayset in the context of the Anglo-Saxon ship burial excavation at Sutton Hoo, Suffolk, novel has been widely reviewed as "an account of the excavation at Sutton Hoo in ".
 The dust jacket describes it as "a brilliantly realized account of the most famous archaeological dig in Britain in Author: John Preston. Angela Care Evans’ book The Sutton Hoo Ship-Burial is very similar to Bruce-Mitford’s Handbook in many ways although it gives much more attention to the individual artifacts from mound one.
This is a good source for those who need good photograp hs and descriptions of the individual artifacts and less focus on the actual dig.
pages. The Sutton Hoo ship-burial is one of the most significant archaeological finds ever made in Europe. It lies in a site that contains all the elements of archaeological mystery and romance: burial mounds, buried treasure, great works of art, sacrificed horses, and evidence of human execution.4/5(38).
Sutton Hoo Ship Burial: v. 1 by Bruce-Mitford, Rupert and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at At the heart of the Sutton Hoo ship burial was a chamber surrounded by riches from Byzantium and beyond, pointing to the existence of international connections.
The origin of the term 'Viking' is uncertain, perhaps coming from Old Norse words for pirates, seaborne expeditions, or an area in south-eastern Norway called Viken. A double-edged sword, such as that on display, were the most.
The Anglo-Saxon vessel found in the Sutton Hoo burial mound in Suffolk 80 years ago will sail again as experts look to rebuild the ship from digital. Sutton Hoo, near Woodbridge, in the English county of Suffolk, is the site of two 6th- and early 7th-century contained an undisturbed ship burial, including a wealth of Anglo-Saxon artefacts of outstanding art-historical and archaeological significance, now held in the British Museum in London.
Sutton Hoo is of primary importance to early medieval historians because it sheds. The Sutton Hoo Ship Burial by Evans, Angela Care and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at -. The find at Sutton Hoo, inturned out to be Europe’s largest ship burial, helping to fill a blank in the nation’s story weeks before the outbreak of the Second World War.
In the 7th century AD, a King – it was surely no less – received a magnificent burial at Sutton Hoo, in East Anglia. A ship was hauled up from the river, a burial chamber was erected in the middle of it, and a stupendous collection of magnificent objects – gold and silver brooches and dishes, the sword of state, drinking horns and a lyre – was set in the burial chamber.In a series of mounds at Sutton Hoo in England revealed their astounding contents: the remains of an Anglo-Saxon funerary ship and a huge cache of seventh-century royal treasure.