By Jo Buckberry, Annia Cherryson
Routinely the examine of early medieval burial practices in England has all in favour of the offered burials of the early Anglo-Saxon interval with these of the later centuries perceived as uniform and hence boring. the decade has obvious the e-book of many vital cemeteries and artificial works demonstrating that this sort of simplistic view of later Anglo-Saxon burial is not any longer tenable. the truth is very extra advanced, with social and political views influencing either the site and mode of burial during this interval. This edited quantity is the 1st that brings jointly papers via best researchers within the box and illustrates the range of ways getting used to review the burials of this era. The overarching topic of the ebook is differential remedy in demise, that is tested on the site-specific, cost, local and nationwide point. extra in particular, the symbolism of conversion-period grave solid deposition, the influence of the church, and facets of identification, burial variety and biocultural techniques to cemetery research are mentioned
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Additional resources for Burial in later Anglo-Saxon England c. 650-1100 AD
1985) Medieval Britain and Ireland in 1984. Medieval Archaeology 29, 158–230. Youngs, S. , Clark, J. and Barry, T. (1987) Medieval Britain and Ireland in 1986. Medieval Archaeology 31, 110–191. 2. Engendered Bodies and Objects of Memory in Final Phase Graves Howard Williams Introduction The Interpretation of Final Phase Grave Goods The grave goods within conversion-period or Final Phase burial rites of the seventh and early eighth centuries AD have received varying explanations by archaeologists.
This research was funded by a White Rose Studentship awarded by the Universities of Sheﬃeld, Leeds and York. Radiocarbon dates were funded by NERC. References Abramson, P. (1987) The Yorkshire archaeological register: 1986. The Yorkshire Archaeological Journal 59, 193–187. Adams, K. A. (1984) Excavation and ﬁeldwork at Crayke. Bulletin of the Council for British Archaeology Churches Committee 21, 3–6. Adams, K. A. (1990) Monastery and village at Crayke, North Yorkshire. The Yorkshire Archaeological Journal 62, 29–50.
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