The Sutton Hoo Ship-Burial: A Chronological Bibliography

@article{Magoun1954TheSH,
  title={The Sutton Hoo Ship-Burial: A Chronological Bibliography},
  author={Francis Peabody Magoun},
  journal={Speculum},
  year={1954},
  volume={29},
  pages={116 - 124}
}
  • F. Magoun
  • Published 1 January 1954
  • History
  • Speculum
property of Major M. C. Barton, Bromeswell (Suffolk) near Woodbridge, overlooks the river Deben (pron. di vn, di bbn) and is about two miles SSW of Rendlesham, once the seat of the Anglo-Saxon kings of East Anglia. The ship with its treasure was buried in a barrow about 100 ft above water-level and some 800 yards inland; it was excavated in June and July 1939. In a letter of 15 April 1952 Mr Guy Maynard, Curator emeritus of the Museum of Natural hIistory, Ethnology, and Archaeology, in the… 
3 Citations

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 59 REFERENCES

Sutton Hoo and Beowulf

Swedish archaeologists have followed with great excitement and the most lively interest the already numerous writings on the remarkable Sutton Hoo excavations of 1939 and the exceptionally

The Sutton Hoo Shield

For its importance in throwing light upon a dark period of history, and for the intrinsic beauty and archaeological significance of its contents the Sutton Hoo Ship burial has been rightly described

The Sutton Hoo ship-burial. Recent theories and some comments on general interpretation

Archaeological evidences that the ship was a grave of king, with an only doubt: was he pagan or christian? noteworthy indications of the direct connection between suffolk and uppland.

The early cultures of north-west Europe

O I N C E its foundation towards the end of the Eighteenth Century the Ordnance ^ Survey has been unique among National Surveys in the way it has shown antiquities on maps of all scales. This may be

The Dating of the Sutton Hoo Coins

Dr Gordon Ward's summary of the evidence of the coins and of the views of numismatists regarding the date of Sutton Hoo calls for some comment. Its object is apparently that of demonstrating that, as

Sutton Hoo—a rejoinder

Dr Gordon Ward says that my paper ‘Sutton Hoo-Recent Theories’ is described by me as ‘embodying the official views about Sutton Hoo’ and ‘thus claims very particular authority’. What I said in fact

The Sutton Hoo Helmet

When unpacked at the British Museum Laboratory, the remains of the Sutton WHoo helmet covered a good-sized table. They appeared to consist of a gilded bronze nose and mouth piece, two gilded bronze
...