Now showing items 21-28 of 28
In search of the lost 'cromlech' of Knowth: Geophysical investigations in Area 10 of the Knowth Passage Tomb cemetery, Brú na Bóinne, Co. Meath.
(Meath Archaeological and Historical Society, 2019)
The passage tomb cemetery of Knowth (Fig. 1) is part of the UNESCO Brú na Bóinne World Heritage Site, Co. Meath. It forms an integral and important component of what was once a great prehistoric numinous precinct embraced ...
Book Review: Lived Experience in the later Middle Ages: studies of Bodiam and other elite landscapes in south-eastern England
(Taylor & Francis, 2018-04-20)
[No abstract available]
Beyond the martial façade: gender, heritage and medieval castles
(Taylor & Francis, 2019-07-02)
Gendered interpretations are rare both within castle-studies and heritage discourses on medieval castles. Yet, castles hold potential to inform multi-vocal accounts of the medieval past and to inspire meaningful heritage ...
Understanding 'Hall-Houses': Debating Seigneurial buildings in Ireland in the 13th century
(Taylor & Francis, 2017-11-24)
THE SEIGNURIAL HALL and chamber have been assumed, in both Britain and Ireland, to be typically located in the only building to generally survive on medieval residential sites. In England this idea has seen some revision, ...
Gender and medieval archaeology: storming the castle
(Cambridge University Press, 2019-06-17)
Despite more than three decades of feminist critique, archaeological scholarship remains predominantly focused on the exploration of patriarchal narratives and is, therefore, complicit in reinforcing structural inequalities. ...
The late prehistoric 'Royal Site' of Rathcroghan, Co. Roscommon: An enduring paradigm of enclosed sacred space
(Navan Research Group, 2018)
Rathcroghan (Cruácha), like the other late prehistoric royal sites of Tara (Temair), Co. Meath, Navan Fort (Emain Macha), Co. Armagh, and Knockaulin (Dún Ailinne), Co. Kildare features prominently in the literary imagination ...
Lea Castle: looking outwards
(Brepols Publishers, 2018)
Lea Castle, Co. Laois, is located on the River Barrow where it occupied an important position at the borders of three medieval territories. The castle and landscape are currently neglected and in a poor state of repair. ...
A renewed programme of discovery at Tara
[No abstract available]