Cashtal yn Ard, Isle of Man

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In: The Antiquaries Journal, 16(1936), 4, S. 373 - 395
Format: E-Artikel
Sprache: Englisch
veröffentlicht: Cambridge University Press (CUP)
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ISSN: 0003-5815
1758-5309
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finc.format ElectronicArticle
finc.mega_collection Cambridge University Press (CUP) (CrossRef)
finc.id ai-49-aHR0cDovL2R4LmRvaS5vcmcvMTAuMTAxNy9zMDAwMzU4MTUwMDA4NDIyNQ
finc.source_id 49
ris.type EJOUR
rft.atitle Cashtal yn Ard, Isle of Man
rft.epage 395
rft.genre article
rft.issn 0003-5815
1758-5309
rft.issue 4
rft.jtitle The Antiquaries Journal
rft.tpages 23
rft.pages 373-395
rft.pub Cambridge University Press (CUP)
rft.date 1936-10-01
x.date 1936-10-01T00:00:00Z
rft.spage 373
rft.volume 16
abstract <jats:p>The Isle of Man situate in the midst of the Irish Sea as an intermediate station between Ireland and Cumbria, North Wales and Galloway, has naturally played a considerable part in various phases of western British life in which coastwise maritime movements have had significance. The phase or phases of megalithic construction included, as is generally agreed, a considerable amount of maritime movement along the coasts of western Britain, and monuments of various types were set up. It may be stated at the outset that, since developments even as late as the introduction of Christianity show relations with megaliths, we are not justified, without special local evidence, in ascribing particular megaliths necessarily to an early period, though there is widespread agreement that some must have been in existence at about 2000 B.C., and even possibly earlier.</jats:p>
authors Fleure H. J.
Neely G. J. H.
doi 10.1017/s0003581500084225
languages eng
url http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/s0003581500084225
version 0.9
x.subjects Archaeology
Archaeology
History
Visual Arts and Performing Arts
x.type journal-article