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Edwards, The Archaeology of Medieval Ireland. Edwards, Nancy. The Archaeology of Medieval Ireland. London, Routledge, 2000. 19 cm x 24.5 cm. 226 pages. Original softcover. Very good condition with minor signs of external wear. A few underlined or highlighted passages. Inscription by preowner.

Includes for example the following essays: Ringforts: Terminology and classification / Souterrains / Ring-forts in the landscape / Crannogs: Origins and chronology / Knowth and Clogher / Climate, soils and vegetation / Crop husbandry / Hunting, fishing and gathering / Pottery / Wood / Leather / Bone, antler and horn / Enamel and glass / Stone and related material / Ogham stones / Large ecclesiastical sites / Small ecclesiastical sites and hermitages / Church architecture / Ornamental metalwork / Illuminated manuscripts / Stone sculpture etc.

″In the first major work on the subject for over 30 years, Nancy Edwards provides a critical survey of the archaeological evidence in Ireland (c. 400-1200), introducing material from many recently discovered sites as well as reassessing the importance of earlier excavations. Beginning with an assessment of Roman influence, Dr Edwards then discusses the themse of settlement, food and farming, craft and technology, the church and art, concluding with an appraisal of the Viking impact.

The archaeological evidence for the period is also particularly rich and wide-ranging and our knowledge is expanding repidly in the light of modern techniques of survey and excavation.”(Amazon)

Keywords: Archaeology, Celtic Christianity, Church History, Irish Interest, Irish landscape

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38,--  Order
Hall, Viking Age Archaeology in Britain and Ireland. Hall, Richard. Viking Age Archaeology in Britain and Ireland. Princes Risborough, Shire Publications, 1990. 15 cm x 21 cm. 64 pages including photographs and illustrations. Original softcover. Excellent condition with minor signs of external wear. Slightly shabby front cover. Inscription by preowner. Otherwise clean inside with intact binding.

Includes the following chapters: Introduction / Early Studies of the Vikings / The First Raids / The Scandinavian Settlement / The Development of Towns / Viking Age Art / Stone Carving / Runes / Silver Hoards / Graves / Epilogue / Museums and Sites / Further Reading.

″Richard Hall became interested in the Vikings as an undergraduate in Ireland, when he worked on the excavation of Viking-age Dublin and wrote a dissertation updating the catalogue of Viking material from Ireland. His doctoral thesis concerned the towns of the English Danelaw, a topic which required a study of museum collections, excavations and documentary sources for the Viking campaigns and settlement. While working for York Archaeological Trust he directed the five-year campaign of excavation known as ‘the Viking Dig’ on the site in Coppergate, York, where the Jorvik Viking Centre now stands. He was responsible for part of the academic input to the centre’s display and was co-author of the Trust’s Viking Ships exhibition in 1987-8. He lectures widely on the Viking age and has published extensively at all levels. He is now Director of Archaeology at York Archaeological Trust. ″ (Amazon)

Keywords: Archaeology, British History, Irish History, Irish Interest, Irish landscape, Vikings

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18,--  Order
Various. An archaeological survey of St Molagga's Church, Aghacross, Mitchelstown, Co. Cork. Hanley, Kenneth / Weaver, Mairead / Monk, Judith. An archaeological survey of St Molagga’s Church, Aghacross, Mitchelstown, Co. Cork. Cork, Cork County Council, 1995. 19.5 cm x 25 cm. III, 47 pages. Original softcover pamphlet. Excellent condition with only very minor signs of external wear. Inscription by preowner.

Includes the following essays: Introdcution / Location / Documentary Evidence / Physical Evidence / Structural Phases / Conclusion / Appendix I: The Romanesque Portal, by Tadgh O’Keeffe / Appendix II: Gazetteer of Fragments.

Keywords: Archaeology, Cork, Irish History, Irish Local History, Mitchelstown

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38,--  Order
Hurley, Excavations at the North Gate, Cork 1994. Hurley, Maurice F (editor). Excavations at the North Gate, Cork 1994. Cork, Cork Corporation, 1997. 21 cm x 28 cm. XIII, 174 pages including many plates and diagrams. Original softcover. Excellent condition with only very minor signs of external wear. Very slight yellowing of page-edges.

Includes the following chapters: Introduction / Historic Background / The City Walls / Features East of North Main Street / Features West of North Main Street / Pottery and Roof Tiles / Clay Pipes / Stone Artefacts / Possible Provenance of Stone used in Manufacture of Artefacts / Architectural Stone / Ferrous and Non-ferrous Artefacts / Coins, Tokens and Jetons / Glass and Amber / Wooden Artefacts / Structural Timbers / Bone and Antler Artefacts / Leather Artefacts / The Faunal Remains / Appendix 1: Details of Structural Timber / Appendix 2: An Assessment of the Plant Remains / Appendix 3: Charcoal Identification / Appendix 4: Extract from ‘City Engineers Scrapbook’ 1927 / Bibliography.

Keywords: Archaeology, Cork City, Irish History, Irish Local History

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38,--  Order
Hurley, Excavations at the Dominican Priory, St Mary's of the Isle, Crosse's Green, Cork. Hurley, Maurice F. / Sheehan, Cathy M. Excavations at the Dominican Priory, St Mary’s of the Isle, Crosse’s Green, Cork. Cork, Cork Corporation, 1995. 21.5 cm x 29.5 cm. VI, 135 pages including numerous diagrams and photographs. Original softcover. Excellent condition with only very minor signs of external wear.

Includes the following chapters: Introduction / Historical background / The Excavation: The Church / The Excavation: The Claustral Range / The Burial: The historical background; The grave types; A mediieval demographic sample / The Finds: Pottery; Architectural stone; Tomb slabs, sarcophagi and effigies; Millstones and small artefacts; Bone and antler artefacts; Metal artefacts; Coins; Clay pipes; Structural timber / Footnotes / Bibliography.

″Evidence for two major structural phases were revealed. The first was the 13th-century construction of the church and cloister range. The second represents re-buildings and extensions from the 14th-16th century. 216 burials were excavated and over 200 small finds recovered.” (Amazon)

Keywords: Archaeology, Church History, Cork City, dominican, Irish History, Irish Interest, Irish Local History

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75,--  Order
Laing, The Archaeology of Celtic Britain and Ireland, C. AD 400 - 1200. Laing, Lloyd. The Archaeology of Celtic Britain and Ireland, C. AD 400 – 1200. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2006. 19 cm x 25 cm. XIV, 406 pages. Original softcover. Excellent condition with very minor signs of external wear.

Includes the following chapters: Introduction: Who were the Celts? / The Celtic world / Settlements / Farming / Everyday objects and equipment / Industry and technology / Trade and communications / Clothes and jewellry / Art and ornament / The church / South-western Britain / Wales / Ireland and the Isle of Man / Southern Scotland and northern England / Northern Scotland / Epilogue: The end of Celtic Britain and Ireland.

″The image of the Celt is one of the most emotive in the European past, evoking pictures of warriors, feasts, and gentle saints and scholars. This comprehensive and fully-illustrated book, first published in 2006, re-appraises the archaeology of the Celtic-speaking areas of Britain and Ireland from the late fourth to the twelfth century AD, a period in which the Celts were a leading cultural force in northern Europe. Drawing on recent scientific advances, the book provides a new perspective on the economy, settlement, material culture, art and technological achievements of the early medieval Celts and re-examines their interaction with the Romans and Vikings. Including a full survey of artefacts and archaeological sites, from memorial stones to monasteries, this is essential reading for any student or scholar with an interest in Celtic archaeology, history or culture.” (Amazon)

Keywords: Ancient History, Archaeology, British History, Celtic History, Celts, Irish History, Irish Interest, Isle of Man, Scotland

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45,--  Order
Macalister, The Archaeology of Ireland. Macalister, Robert. The Archaeology of Ireland. London, Bracken Books, 1996. 13.5 cm x 21.5 cm. XIII, 386 pages. Original softcover. Excellent condition with minor signs of external wear. Browning of page edges. Clean inside with intact binding.

Includes the following chapters: Before the First Immigrations / The Earliest Immigrants / Baltic and Iberian Immigrants. The Later Beachcombers / Megaliths, their Classification and Chronology / The Protomegalithic Culture / The Deuteromegalithic Culture / The Epimegalithic Culture / The Inflitrations of Iron / Defences and Dwellings / The Background of the Transition to Christianity.

″Ireland’s extraordinarily rich past bears traces of the Celts, of Norse invaders and of early Christianity. But what do we know of its earliest history? The key to Ireland’s remote past – the times before records began – lies interred in its loamy soils, awaiting discovery. It is the unique archive left by a succession of peoples and racs of the continuous settlement of Ireland, from the Stone Age to the present” (Publisher)

Keywords: Archaeology, Irish History, Megalithic, Prehistory, Stone Age

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35,--  Order
O Conchuir, Guide: Corca Dhuibhne, its peoples and their buildings. O Conchuir, Doncha / Mac Mahon, Bryan (translator). Guide: Corca Dhuibhne, its peoples and their buildings. Dingle, Clo Dhuibhne, 1977. 15 cm x 21 cm. 50 pages including many colour photographs. Original softcover pamphlet. Excellent condition with minor signs of external wear. Partially torn off price sticker on front. Some wear, discolouration along spine.

Includes for example the following essays: Foreword by Kenneth Whitaker / Introduction / Megalithic Remains (The First Settlers) / The Earliest Named Inhabitants / Map / Site Index / The Christian Period / Invasions and Castles / Thank You / Acknowledgements / Bibliography.

″The principal examples of sites are photographed and in most cases a thumbnail sketch map giving the location of these is also included/ Principal sites are listed on the map in the centre pages by a single number and other sites of the same type are all listed under this number.” (How to use this Guide)

Keywords: Archaeology, Architecture, Corca Dhuibhne, Dingle, Irish landscape, Irish Local History, Neolithic

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20,--  Order
O Floinn, Irish Shrines & Reliquaries of the Middle Ages. O Floinn, Raghnall. Irish Shrines & Reliquaries of the Middle Ages. Dublin, Town House and Country House, 1994. 16 cm x 24 cm. 46 pages. Original softcover. Excellent condition with only very minor signs of external wear.

Includes the following essays: The Cult of Relics in Ireland / The Use of Relics / Types of Relics / Inscriptions / Names of Relics / Families Assoicated with Surviving Reliquaries.

″In today’s world it is difficult to imagine the power that relics, shrines and sacred images exerted over the medieval mind. The use of relics in Ireland dates to the introduction of Christianity, the earliest recorded being those of the early martyrs and saints. Some relics consisted of parts of the remains of certain ‘holy’ individuals, while others were objects used by or associated with these people during their lifetime. They were usually kept in specially made reliquaries or shrines, most of which could be carried about. Apart from their symbolic or devotional function, relics were used to effect miraculous cures, to swear oaths, as battle talismans, or were carried on circuit by clerics to promulgate the laws of a particular religious foundation. In this book Raghnall O’Floinn examines the remarkable collection of reliquaries and shrines in the National Museum of Ireland, many of which have survived centuries of destruction and damage, warfare and neglect. He traces the history of relics in Ireland, the traditions associated with them and their social and historical importance. ″ (Amazon)

Keywords: Archaeology, Irish History, Irish Interest, Irish Religion, Irish Religion & Church History, Irish Religious History, Relics

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15,--  Order
O'Brien, Bronze Age Copper Mining in Britain and Ireland. O’Brien, William. Bronze Age Copper Mining in Britain and Ireland. Princes Risborough, Shire Publications, 1996. 15 cm x 21 cm. 64 pages including photos and illustrations. Original softcover. Excellent condition with only very minor signs of external wear. [Shire Archaeology]

Includese the following chapters: Introduction / Distribution / History of Research / Technology / Bronze Age Mining in Ireland / Ross Island / Mount Gabriel / Bronze Age Mining in Wales / The Great Orme / Bronze Age Mining in England / Alderley Edge / Copper Mining in the Bronze Age / Sites and Museums to Visit / Further Reading.

Keywords: Archaeology, British History, Irish History, Irish Interest, Minerals, Mining

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18,--  Order
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