|Statement||[written by R.L.S. Bruce-Mitford]|
|Contributions||British Museum. Dept. of British and Mediaeval Antiquities.|
|LC Classifications||GT3380 B7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||62 p. :|
|Number of Pages||62|
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. This is one of the standard introductory books to the Sutton Hoo treasures. It is quite a short guide covering the essentials of the Anglo Saxon ship burial finds. It does concentrate on the major finds from the royal ship burial as it is these that are housed in the British Museum, but it does outline the history of the discovery/5(17). 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 purse lid from Sutton Hoo is the richest of its kind yet found. The Dig is a historical novel by John Preston, published in May , set 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 Author: John Preston.
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 Sutton Hoo Ship Burial 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, . Located near Woodbridge, Suffolk, Sutton Hoo is home to two burial mounds from the 6th and 7th centuries — the latter a ship burial. The undisturbed burial site is . 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.
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. 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. Sutton Hoo’s new full-size Anglo-Saxon ship sculpture will send a tingle up your spine as you stand in its ghostly shadows contemplating the extraordinary story that it represents. The Royal Burial Ground at Sutton Hoo. Explore the atmospheric seventh-century Royal Burial Ground as you discover the history and mystery of what lay beneath the Location: Tranmer House, Woodbridge, IP12 3DJ, Suffolk. Sutton Hoo Ship Burial, c. (British Museum, London) Multiple bronze, gold and silver objects of Anglo Saxon origin, found in Suffolk, England, including a helmet, sceptre, sword, hanging bowl, bowls and spoons, shoulder clasps, a belt buckle, and purse lid.