Search results

You are looking at 1 - 2 of 2 items for :

  • "chronological development" x
  • Manchester Medieval Studies x
Clear All
Open Access (free)
Susan M. Johns

mermaid, another a roman intaglio.70 The chronological development of the iconography of secular noblewomen’s seals through the twelfth and thirteenth centuries is one of continuity and change, since the standing female figure remained the conventional iconography of the seals of high-status women.71 This suggests that the origins of the conventions of noblewomen’s seals, which Sandy Heslop placed in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries,72 lie in the twelfth century. Indeed, Chassel found that the twelfth century was similarly crucial for the development of French

in Noblewomen, aristocracy and power in the twelfth-century Anglo-Norman realm
Open Access (free)
Duncan Sayer

et al., 2017 ). Radiocarbon dates from Oakington help us to understand its chronological development. There are eight radiocarbon dates that point to a later fifth- and sixth-century range (see, for example, Schiffels et al. , 2016 ; Mortimer et al., 2017 ). Based on material culture the site is understood as similar to Wakerley in that it was in use for about one hundred years between the later-fifth and later-sixth centuries ( Figure 3.11 ). Figure 3.10 Wakerley: plot C consisted of densely packed multiple graves. Generation after generation

in Early Anglo-Saxon cemeteries