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Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

2 edition of Corpus of early Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches found in the catalog.

Corpus of early Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches

E Thurlow Leeds

Corpus of early Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches

by E Thurlow Leeds

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  • 19 Currently reading

Published by Clarendon Press in Oxford .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statementcompiled by E Thurlow Leeds.
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi,138p. :
Number of Pages138
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20299939M

The Anglo-Saxon button brooch is a small disc brooch, about 2cm in diameter and decorated with a single human face mask, found mainly in southern England and occasionally in France; although many examples survive, its origins and development are not fully understood. This book offers a comprehensive study of its typology, genealogy and chronology. 5 Discussed recently by John Hines, in A New Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches (Woodbridge, ), p. , and Kevin Leahy in 'Medieval Britain and Ireland in ', Medieval Archaeology, 49 (), – at pp–

Early Anglo-Saxon Brooches in southern England The contribution of the !Distribution of PAS brooches Project Overview. Origins of the Anglo-Saxon brooch project 0 1 0 2 0 3 0 4 0 5 0 6 0 7 0 8 0 S m a l l a L o n g C r u c if o r m B u t t o n D is c S u c e r G r e a t R S q u a r e - h e d e d S m a l l E q u a-r m Small Square-Headed File Size: 1MB. Anglo-Saxon disc brooch from Faversham, England, c. Image taken from the Met’s collections. Anglo-Saxon Disk Brooch, early century I honestly thought this was a door bell, with an eye in the center. THAT would make for a very cool design/decor detail. 50 pins.

  E.T. Leeds, A corpus of early Anglo-Saxon (Oxford, Clarendon Press, ). J. Hines, A new corpus of Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches (Woodbridge, Boydell for the Society of Antiquaries of London, ). R.A. Smith, A guide to the Anglo-Saxon and Foreign Teutonic Antiquities (London, British Museum, ). The programs of The Morgan Library & Museum are made possible with public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council, and by the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature.


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Corpus of early Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches by E Thurlow Leeds Download PDF EPUB FB2

A New Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches (Reports of the Research Committee of the Society of Antiquaries) Find all the books, read about the author, and by: Get this from a library.

A corpus of early Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches. [E Thurlow Leeds]. Buy A New Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Great Square-headed Brooches by John Hines from Waterstones today.

Click and Collect from your local Waterstones Pages: A Corpus of Early Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches. Compiled by E. Thurlow Leeds. - Oxford - At the Clarendon Press.

" by 6"; (xiii) pp. Appendixes: a shield-boss stud from Barrington B, Cambs, grave ; analyses of the alloys of Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches. Series Title: Reports of the Research Committee of the Society of Antiquaries of London, no. Anglo-Saxon This brooch displays the Anglo-Saxon preference for lavish decoration, with a particular emphasis on fantastic animal forms.

Dividing the foot is a strip of niello (a black substance containing silver, copper, lead, and sulphur) terminating in an animal’s head, and above the foot is a pair of stylized animal heads with gaping jaws.

A New Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches, Society of Antiquaries of London Research Report Series Larsen, B. ‘SEM-identification and documentation of tool marks and surface textures on the Gundestrup Cauldron’ in Recent Advances in the Conservation and Analysis of Artefacts (ed.

J., Black), –LondonCited by: 1. Corpus of early Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches book Museum - Great square-headed brooch - Early Anglo-Saxon, early 6th century AD From Gr Chessell Down, Isle of Wight This fine silver-gilt and niello brooch is perhaps the most beautiful of all surviving great square-headed brooches38 pins.

The hoard, one of the most important finds of metal work and coins of the Christian Saxon period, was discovered in by tin-workers in a streamwork, 17 feet under the surface of the ground, at Trewhiddle, St. Austell, by: Hines, J., A new corpus of Anglo-Saxon great square-headed brooches Woodbridge: Boydell for the Society of Antiquaries of London.

Hirst, S. and Rahtz, P., ‘Hatton Rock ’ Transactions of the Birmingham and Warwicksire Archaeological Soci A New Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches by John Hines,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.

Buy A New Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches (Reports of the Research Committee of the Society of Antiquaries of London) First Edition by Hines, John (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : John Hines.

Anglo-Saxon brooches are a large group of decorative brooches found in England from the fifth to the eleventh centuries.

In the early Anglo-Saxon era, there were two main categories of brooch: the long (bow) brooch and the circular long brooch category includes cruciform, square-headed, radiate-headed, and small-long brooch brooches. The long brooches went out of fashion by the end. The Late Saxon Brooch: Cultural Identity and Artistic Expression in Late Saxon England Introduction The brooch represents the most iconic form of Anglo-Saxon jewellery.

A great deal of study has been devoted to the brooches of the 5th to 7th centuries found in furnished ‘pagan’ graves, but the corpus of material from the Late Saxon periodFile Size: KB.

These ideas are explored through a new typology and an updated chronology for cruciform brooches, alongside considerations of their production, exchange and use. The author also examines their geographical distribution through time and their most common archaeological contexts: the inhumation and cremation cemeteries of early Anglo-Saxon by: 3.

Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooch with Faces of Odin. 6th century AD. An excessively rare gilt-bronze great square-headed brooch of Hines's Class I comprising a trapezoidal headplate with stamped and chip-carved detailing, broad bow, trefoil footplate with lappets beneath the bow, remains of the ferrous pin to the reverse of the headplate and solder scar where the catchplate was attached.

A Corpus of Early Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches by E. Thurlow Leeds A Corpus of Early Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches by E. Thurlow Leeds (p. ) Review by: Christopher Hawkes. - British Museum - Great square-headed brooch - Early Anglo-Saxon, early 6th century AD From Gr Chessell Down, Isle of Wight This fine silver-gilt and niello brooch is perhaps the most beautiful of all surviving great square-headed brooches.

Rev. of Leeds, A Corpus of Early Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches. Gilliam, J. Rev. of Pascher, Rdmische Siedlungen und Strassen im Limesgebiet zwischen. The theory and methodology of classifications of the fifth and sixth centuries A. of Anglo-Saxon England with reference to great square-headed brooches Brooks, D.A.

; () The theory and methodology of classifications of the fifth and sixth centuries A. of Anglo-Saxon England with reference to great square-headed : D.A. Brooks. Leeds, E. Thurlow: A Corpus of Early Anglo-Saxon Great Square-Headed Brooches London: Oxford University Press, 1st.

edn. xiii(2), pp. Numerous b/w photos., text figures, maps. Neat pwnership signature to ffep. D/w chipped and worn with loss to front panel and spine head and tail otherwise a clean, bright copy.

(Stock ref ) £Book Accessories Children's Books Anglo-Saxon Square-headed brooch - [07 Fib SQU/N1 D-3] PeraPeris 5 out of 5 stars (2,) AU$ Favourite Add to Fylfot brooch Early Anglo Saxon Round brooch Handmade VeinaCrafts 5 out of 5 stars (83) AU$ Favourite.The majority of brooches found in early Anglo-Saxon England were Continental styles that had migrated from Europe and Scandinavia.

The long brooch style was most commonly found in 5th- and 6th-century England. Circular brooches first appeared in England in the middle of the 5th century.