Now showing items 1-7 of 7
Excavation at 'Dathi's Mound', Rathcroghan, Co. Roscommon
(Journal of Irish Archaeology, 1988)
The partial excavation of the embanked mound and standing stone known as 'Dathi's Mound' at the royal site of Rathcroghan, Co. Roscommon, confirmed that the mound had been cut from a natural gravel ridge. It also revealed ...
Rathcroghan: a royal site in Connacht
(Journal of Irish Archaeology, 1983)
A short study of the archaeology and mythology of the royal site of Rathcroghan, Co. Roscommon, which formed the basis for the author's monograph (with J. Fenwick and K. Barton) Rathcroghan. Archaeological and Geophysical ...
Notes on some Irish hanging bowl escutcheons
(Journal of Irish Archaeology, 1990)
A study of hanging bowl escutcheons from the River Kennet, Wiltshire, Ballinderry and Clonmacnoise, Co. Offaly, published in the Journal of Irish Archaeology 5 (1989-90), 45-48.
The Irish Sea in Prehistory
(Journal of Irish Archaeology, 1992)
The role of the Irish Sea in the study of past contacts between Ireland and Britain is reviewed. Analysis of a selection of distribution maps relating to the period c. 4000 B.C. to c. 500 B.C. suggests the possibility of ...
Ballinderry Crannóg No. 2, Co. Offaly: the Later Bronze Age
(Wordwell Limited in association with the Institute of Archaeologists of Ireland, 1997)
A reconsideration of the later Bronze Age horizon at Ballinderry No. 2 where the Harvard Archaeological Mission uncovered a substantial rectangular wooden building. A case is made for the former existence of a second such ...
Crewbane souterrain and nearby archaeologial features, Brugh na Bóinne, Slane, Co. Meath
(Meath Archaeological and Historical Society, 2012)
[No abstract available]
The geophysial survey of the M3 toll-motorway corridor: a prelude to Tara's destruciton?
(Meath Archaeological and Historical Society, 2005)
The geophysical survey of the ‘emerging preferred route’ of the M3 toll-motorway through the Tara/Skryne valley has identified a wealth of new archaeological monuments. Still greater numbers of sites have come to light ...