Archaeomagnetic dating english heritage

03-Aug-2017 09:32

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Archaeomagnetic evidence supports this but suggests that production was not constant over the period with a possible peak in production during the 15th century.

The absence of any archaeomagnetic dates after the mid-sixteenth century is also in accord with evidence which indicates that the production of window glass had almost ceased in England at this time, before being resumed by foreign glassmakers from Lorraine who arrived in Staffordshire in the 1580s.

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Archaeomagnetic dating offers a valuable chronological tool for archaeological investigations, particularly for dating fired material.These will be deposited at Helmsley Archaeology Store on completion of the research.British Museum A small number of Anglian finds are currently on display at the British Museum, on loan from the Whitby Literary and Philosophical Society.Allan, J, ‘The coins from Whitby’, Archaeologia, 89 (1943), 27–88 Atkinson, JC, A Handbook for Ancient Whitby and Its Abbey (London, 1882) Atkinson, JC, Memorials of Old Whitby (London, 1894) Baker, P and Daulby, M, , English Heritage Cf A report 1/2005 (Swindon, 2005) Bammesberger, A, ‘A note on the Whitby comb runic inscription’, Notes and Queries, 57:3 (2010), 292–5 Barnwell, P, Butler, LAS and Dunn, CJ, ‘Streanaeshalch, Strensall and Whitby: locating a pivotal council’, in The Cross Goes North: Processes of Conversion in Northern Europe, AD 300–1300, ed M Carver (Woodbridge, 2003) Bell, T, ‘A Roman signal station at Whitby’, Archaeological Journal, 155 (1998), 303–22 Binns, J, ‘Sir Hugh Cholmley: Whitby's benefactor or beneficiary’, Northern History, 30 (1994), 86–104 Binns, J (ed), Memoirs and Memorials of Sir Hugh Cholmley of Whitby, 1600–1657, Yorkshire Archaeological Society Record Series 153 (Woodbridge, 2000) Binns, J, Sir Hugh Cholmley of Whitby, 1600–1657: Ancestry, Life and Legacy (Pickering, 2008) Braddy, GS, ‘Deira, Bernicia and the synod of Whitby’, Cleveland History, 87 (2004), 3–13 Brindle, S, Whitby Abbey (English Heritage guidebook, London, 2010) [buy the guidebook] Burton, JE, ‘The monastic revival in Yorkshire: Whitby and St Mary’s, York’, in Anglo-Norman Durham, 1093–1193, ed DW Rollason, MM Harvey and M Prestwich (Woodbridge, 1994), 41–51 Burton, J, The Monastic Order in Yorkshire, 1069–1215 (Cambridge, 1999) Busby, P, ‘Whitby Headland cliff-top’, Cf A News, 1 (2001), 6 Busby, P, ‘Whitby Abbey; an archaeologist's view’, Whitby Literary and Philosophical Society Annual Report (2002), 25–7 Charlton, L, History of Whitby and Whitby Abbey (York, 1779) Clapham, AW, Whitby Abbey, Yorkshire (Ministry of Works guidebook, London, 1952) Colgrave, B, ‘The earliest life of St Gregory the Great, written by a Whitby monk’, in Celt and Saxon: Studies in the Early British Border, ed NK Chadwick (Cambridge, 1963), pp 119–37 Cramp, R, ‘A reconsideration of the monastic site of Whitby’, in The Age of Migrating Ideas: early medieval art in northern Britain and Ireland – proceedings of the Second International Conference on Insular Art, Scotland, 1991, ed MR Spearman and J Higgitt (Edinburgh and Stroud, 1993), pp 64–73 Foot, S, Monastic Life in Anglo-Saxon England c 600–900 (Cambridge, 1999) Fry, DK, ‘Anglo-Saxon lyre tuning pegs from Whitby’, Medieval Archaeology, 20 (1976), 137–9 Harrison, K, ‘The Synod of Whitby and the beginning of the Christian era in England’, Yorkshire Archaeological Journal, 45 (1973), 108–14 Haseloff, G, ‘An Anglo-Saxon openwork mount from Whitby Abbey’, Antiquaries Journal, 30 (1950), 170–74 Henning, BD (ed), The House of Commons, 1660–1690, vol 2 (London, 1983), 62–3 [entry on Sir Hugh Cholmley II] Higgitt, J, ‘Monasteries and inscriptions in early Northumbria: the evidence of Whitby’, in From the Isles of the North: early medieval art in Ireland and Britain – proceedings of the Third International Conference on Insular Art held in the Ulster Museum, Belfast, 7–11 April 1994, ed C Bourke (Belfast, 1995), 229–36 Howard, RE, et al, , English Heritage Research Department Report 37/2006 (Swindon, 2006) Hunter, D, ‘Whitby Abbey Heritage Lottery funded excavations and recording’, CBA Yorkshire Forum (2003), 34–8 Jennings, S, ‘Evidence for Anglian glass working at Whitby’, AIHV Annales, 16 (2005), 207–9 Jennings, S, and Wilmott, T, ‘Excavations on the Whitby Abbey headland’, Research News (English Heritage), 9 (2008), 8–11 Jennings, S, Muldowney, E and Wilmott, T, ‘Work on the East Cliff at Whitby, 2002’, Whitby Literary and Philosophical Society Annual Report (2002), 25–7 Jennings, S, Muldowney, E and Wilmott, T, ‘Excavation and evaluation on the East Cliff at Whitby, 2002’, (2003), 32–4 Johnson, M, ‘The Saxon monastery at Whitby: past, present, future’, in In Search of Cult: Essays in Honour of Philip Rahtz, ed M Carver (Woodbridge, 1993), 85–9 Jones, CW, Saints' Lives and Chronicles in Early England, together with first English translations of ‘The oldest life of Pope Gregory the Great’ by a monk of Whitby and ‘The life of St Guthlac of Crowland’ by Felix, Romanesque Literature 1 (Ithaca, New York, 1947) Kerr, J, Monastic Hospitality: The Benedictines in England, c 1070–c 1250 (Woodbridge, 2007) Kitson-Clark, M, A Gazetteer of Roman Remains in East Yorkshire, Yorkshire Archaeological Society, Roman Malton and District Report 5 (Leeds, 1935) Knowles, D, The Monastic Order in England, 2nd edn (Cambridge, 1963) Lawson, G, ‘Medieval tuning pegs from Whitby, N Yorkshire’, Medieval Archaeology, 22 (1978), 139–41 Lea, R, ‘The Whitby Gladiator’, English Heritage Historical Review, 4 (2009), 85–97 Linford, PK, , English Heritage Cf A report 98/2002 (Swindon, 2002) Luxford, JM, The Art and Architecture of English Benedictine Monasteries, 1300–1540: A Patronage History (Woodbridge, 2005) Martin, L, Whitby Cliff, North Yorkshire: Report on Geophysical Survey, June 2007, English Heritage Research Department Report 70/2007 (Swindon, 2007) Mays, SA and Vincent, S, , English Heritage Research Department Report 27/2009 (Swindon, 2009) Miller, P, Mills, J and Bryan, P, ‘Scanning for change: assessing coastal erosion at Whitby Abbey Headland’, Research News (English Heritage), 9 (2008), 4–7 Page, W (ed), Victoria County History: A History of Yorkshire North Riding, vol 2 (London 1923), 506–28 [accessed ] Paynter, S and Lucas, V, , English Heritage Research Department Report 31/2010 (Swindon, 2010) Pearson, FR, The Abbey House, Whitby, under the Cholmley Family (Whitby, 1954) Peers, C and Radford, CAR, ‘The Saxon monastery of Whitby’, Archaeologia, 89 (1943), 27–88 [the only significant archaeological report to have been published to date] Radford, CAR, ‘A medieval leaden cross from Whitby’, Antiquaries Journal, 20 (1940), 508–9 Rahtz, PA, ‘Whitby 1958’, Yorkshire Archaeological Journal, 40 (1959–62), 604–18 Rahtz, PA, ‘Whitby 1958, Site Two’, Yorkshire Archaeological Journal, 42 (1967), 72–3 Rahtz, PA, ‘Appendix C: the building plan of the Anglo-Saxon monastery of Whitby Abbey’, in The Archaeology of Anglo-Saxon England, ed DM Wilson (London, 1976), 459–62 Rahtz, PA, ‘Anglo-Saxon and later Whitby’, Yorkshire Monasticism: Archaeology, Art and Architecture, from the 7th to 16th Centuries, ed LR Hoey, British Archaeological Association, Conference Transactions, 16 (Leeds, 1995), 412–14 Stopford, J, ‘The case for archaeological research at Whitby’, in Early Deira: Archaeological Studies of the East Riding in the Fourth to Ninth Centuries AD, ed H Geake and J Kenny (Oxford and Oakville, Connecticut, 2000), 99–107 Styles, T, ‘Whitby revisited: Bede's explanation of Streanaeshalch’, Nomina, 21 (1998), 133–48 Waters, C, A History of Whitby and Its Place Names (Stroud, 2011) White, A, ‘Finds from the Anglian monastery at Whitby’, Yorkshire Archaeological Journal, 56 (1984), 33–40 White, A, A History of Whitby (Chichester, 1993) Wilmott, T, The Whitby Abbey Headland Project, 1993–2013 (English Heritage, forthcoming) Wilson, DM (ed), The Archaeology of Anglo-Saxon England (London, 1976) Young, G, A History of Whitby and Streoneshalh Abbey, 2 vols (Whitby, 1817) Unpublished Reports Copies of some of these reports are held in the library at the Historic England Archives, Swindon, open to the public Tuesday–Friday 9.30–17.00; [email protected]; tel (01793) 414630/414632.

It is recommended that you contact the librarian in advance to avoid disappointment.Copies of images and documents can be ordered through the website or by contacting the archive.For details of current charges for these services see the archive’s price list.It shows the church before the collapse of the central tower and the west front© Historic England (courtesy of the Society of Antiquaries of London) More details of these and many other items can be found in the online catalogue.

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