A guide to the antiquities of the bronze age in the Department of British and mediæval antiquities . uliar form (fig. 132);sickles (like fig. 67, Taplow) ; chisels (fig. 133) ; gouges : socketedhammers ; saws ; fish-hooks (fig. IBi); horse-bits ; vessels anddishes ; rivets and nails ; tweezers and needles ; armlets andbracelets (solid and hollow) ; finger-rings ; pendants ; buttons ;long hair-pins (very common) ; and brooches of various safety-pintypes (rare). Gold is rarely met with, and then onlj in the formof small objects such as beads, earrings, and iinger-rings ; but tin SWISS LAKE-DWELL

A guide to the antiquities of the bronze age in the Department of British and mediæval antiquities . uliar form (fig. 132);sickles (like fig. 67, Taplow) ; chisels (fig. 133) ; gouges : socketedhammers ; saws ; fish-hooks (fig. IBi); horse-bits ; vessels anddishes ; rivets and nails ; tweezers and needles ; armlets andbracelets (solid and hollow) ; finger-rings ; pendants ; buttons ;long hair-pins (very common) ; and brooches of various safety-pintypes (rare). Gold is rarely met with, and then onlj in the formof small objects such as beads, earrings, and iinger-rings ; but tin SWISS LAKE-DWELL Stock Photo
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The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

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2AJ7R7Y

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972 x 2570 px | 8.2 x 21.8 cm | 3.2 x 8.6 inches | 300dpi

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A guide to the antiquities of the bronze age in the Department of British and mediæval antiquities . uliar form (fig. 132);sickles (like fig. 67, Taplow) ; chisels (fig. 133) ; gouges : socketedhammers ; saws ; fish-hooks (fig. IBi); horse-bits ; vessels anddishes ; rivets and nails ; tweezers and needles ; armlets andbracelets (solid and hollow) ; finger-rings ; pendants ; buttons ;long hair-pins (very common) ; and brooches of various safety-pintypes (rare). Gold is rarely met with, and then onlj in the formof small objects such as beads, earrings, and iinger-rings ; but tin SWISS LAKE-DWELLINGS 139 occurs in tlie form oearthenware vessels ^^Of stone objects wmay lie mentioned:stones for grinding gr:hammers : moulds foidiscoidal stones, saidthe bases of vessels. f ingots as Mell as of ornaments, and fineere decorated with strips of it.hicii continued to be used in this periodhearthstones ; sharpening-stones ; mealing-in ; arrow-heads ; finely-made pierced axe-making implements ; j>ierced sinkers andto have been used by potters for finishingDoubtless flakes and scrapers, and even.

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