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Gwybodaeth Lyfryddol
Corpus of Early Medieval Inscribed Stones and Stone Sculpture in Wales, A: Vol. 1 South-East Wales and the English Border
Mark Redknap, John M. Lewis
ISBN: 9780708319567 (0708319564)Dyddiad Cyhoeddi Ionawr 2008
Cyhoeddwr: Gwasg Prifysgol Cymru / University of Wales Press, Caerdydd
Fformat: Clawr Caled, 282x220 mm, 632 tudalen Iaith: Saesneg Allan o Stoc - Archebir yn ôl y galw Ein Pris: £85.00 
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Ysgrifennwch Adolygiad Cwsmer
Llyfr darluniadol am arysgrifau ar feini canoloesol Cymreig yn ne ddwyrain Cymru a'r Gororau. Mae'r meini yn coffáu bonedd y cyfnod ac maent yn hanfodol bwysig i'n dealltwriaeth o'r waddol Rufeinig, y mewnlifiad Gwyddelig a datblygiad yr eglwys. Astudiaeth sy'n cynnig agweddau ffres ar hen drafodaethau, a dehongliadau newydd ar yr arysgrifau. 390 o ffotograffau/170 o frasluniau.

An illustrated exploration of inscribed medieval stones in south east Wales and the English border commemorating the elite of Welsh society of the time. This is crucial to understanding the degree of continuity with preceding Roman culture, Irish settlement, and the development of the church, and offers fresh aspects and new interpretations of inscriptions. 390 photographs/170 drawings.
Bywgraffiad Awdur:
Mark Redknap is the Curator of Medieval and Later Archaeology at the National Museum and Galleries of Wales, Cardiff.

John M. Lewis was Assistant Keeper, Medieval and Later Antiquities at the National Museum and Galleries of Wales, Cardiff.
Gwybodaeth Bellach:
Inscribed stones and stone sculpture form the most prolific body of material evidence which survives for early medieval Wales, c. AD 400–1100. The inscribed memorial stones in Latin or Old Irish ogam (or both) during the fifth and sixth centuries commemorate the elite of Welsh society at this time, and are crucial to our understanding of the degree of continuity with preceding Roman culture, Irish settlement and the development of the early Welsh kingdoms, as well as language, literacy and the development of the church.

The inscribed stones are a main source for the Latin, Welsh and Irish languages in post-Roman Wales. The cross-carved stones and larger freestanding crosses allow us to identify a range of early medieval ecclesiastical sites within a wider landscape, and trace the patronage of the church by the secular elite. The stones also provide evidence for the impact of external cultural contacts from Ireland, the Irish Sea zone and Anglo-Saxon England. This well-illustrated corpus provides fresh new studies of these aspects, revised interpretations of stones, and many previously unpublished newly discovered examples.

‘These books are landmarks in various ways. They present the Welsh monuments with scholarly examination unprecedented in scope and detail. These books are a wonderful achievement of permanent value, and there can be no doubt that they have set a new benchmark for recording and presenting the early-medieval stone monuments of Wales.’
Sam Turner, Society for Medieval Archaeology
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