A guide to the antiquities of the bronze age in the Department of British and mediæval antiquities . lyhead, wasperhaps attached to a necklace like that illustrated from Scotland(fig. 89), which was found with two bronze armlets in a cistcontaining an unburnt skeleton. Two jet and one bronze ringwith lateral perforations, recalling the heavy bronze rings fromIreland (fig. 5), were found, with a razor, at Heneglwys, AnglesejA remarkably large bead of jet (fig. 90), from a barrow near Brid-lington, resembles some found in Ireland, and there can be no BlilTISH BAEEOWS 93 doubt that most of the o

A guide to the antiquities of the bronze age in the Department of British and mediæval antiquities . lyhead, wasperhaps attached to a necklace like that illustrated from Scotland(fig. 89), which was found with two bronze armlets in a cistcontaining an unburnt skeleton. Two jet and one bronze ringwith lateral perforations, recalling the heavy bronze rings fromIreland (fig. 5), were found, with a razor, at Heneglwys, AnglesejA remarkably large bead of jet (fig. 90), from a barrow near Brid-lington, resembles some found in Ireland, and there can be no BlilTISH BAEEOWS 93 doubt that most of the o Stock Photo
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A guide to the antiquities of the bronze age in the Department of British and mediæval antiquities . lyhead, wasperhaps attached to a necklace like that illustrated from Scotland(fig. 89), which was found with two bronze armlets in a cistcontaining an unburnt skeleton. Two jet and one bronze ringwith lateral perforations, recalling the heavy bronze rings fromIreland (fig. 5), were found, with a razor, at Heneglwys, AnglesejA remarkably large bead of jet (fig. 90), from a barrow near Brid-lington, resembles some found in Ireland, and there can be no BlilTISH BAEEOWS 93 doubt that most of the ornaments of that material here shown weremade and in use when metal was known. There are unfortu-nately few details as to the discovery of the large amber necklacein this Case. Sir E. Colt Hoare found it in a barrow at Lake, Wilts., with gold and other ornaments shown in another section, and concluded that it had belonged to a lady of high rank, onwhose neck it had been buried. Among other forms of jet maj^ be mentioned the runner orslide from Hambleton Moor (fig. 91) and the toggles or studs from. babljT for fastening the dressring with pierced projec-common tjpe of pendant, one of porcelain fromothers of bronze from Ex-France (Case E).objects from barrows in thepecially Wiltshire. To theother instance of the sur- FiG. 89. Fylingdales (tig. 92), pro-in someway. Aflattened jettions seems to belong to aand may be compared withLewes in this section, andning, Suffolk (Case C), andOn the East side aresouth of England, and es-left should be noticed an-vival of neolithic stone hammers into the Bronze period, awell-formed stone specimen (fig. 93) being found with one ofstags horn (fig. 94) in association with a burnt body inBerkshire. The bracer (fig. 95) from Brandon was found withvessels exhibited in Case 19 ; and another, with only two holes, was found with a primitive tanged knife and a carved ornamentof bone in a grave at Sittingbourne. On a small dagger fromLambourn Down are clear

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