By J. R. Hill, W. E. Vaughan, Art Cosgrove, F. J. Byrne
Publish 12 months note: First released February twenty fourth 2005
In this primary quantity of the Royal Irish Academy's multi-volume a brand new heritage of eire a variety of nationwide and overseas students, in each box of analysis, have produced reviews of the archaeology, paintings, tradition, geography, geology, heritage, language, legislation, literature, track, and similar themes that come with surveys of all prior scholarship mixed with the most recent study findings, to supply readers the 1st really finished and authoritative account of Irish heritage from the sunrise of time right down to the arriving of the Normans in 1169.
Included within the quantity is a finished bibliography of the entire subject matters mentioned within the narrative, including copious illustrations and maps, and an intensive index.
Volume 1: Prehistoric and early Ireland
Volume 2: Medieval eire (1169–1534)
Volume three: Early smooth eire (1534–1691)
Volume four: Eighteenth-century eire (1691–1800)
Volume five: eire less than the union, I (1801–70)
Volume 6: eire lower than the union, II (1870–1921)
Volume 7: eire, 1921–84
Volume eight: A chronology of Irish background to 1976: a spouse to
Irish historical past, I
Volume nine: Maps, genealogies, lists: a significant other to Irish background, II
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Extra info for A New History of Ireland, Volume 1: Prehistoric and Early Ireland
Has left an impressive array of artefactual evidence. The two periods whose art dominate any record of Irish art before the twelfth century, bronze age and early Christian Ireland, thus sit either side of the more enigmatic iron age. For two reasons the Irish iron age is especially puzzling: first, the evidence for La Te`ne artefacts is extensive on the Continent and in Britain, but not in Ireland; secondly, the relatively few artefacts surviving from the Irish iron age include pieces of the highest artistic quality, such as the so-called ‘Petrie crown’ and the Bann disc.
Sligo, after Cremin Madden, in Kerry Arch. Soc. A. , liv, Co. Limerick, after S. P. O sect. C (1951–2). Scale 1 : 2 Petit tranchet-derivative arrowheads from Lough Eskragh. Co. Tyrone. After A. E. P. Collins and W. A. , xxiii (1960), p. 34. Scale 1 : 2 Polished flint knife of discoidal form from Newgrange, Co. Meath. After M. J. O’Kelly, Newgrange (London, 1982). Scale 3 : 4 Reconstruction of an early bronze age axe-head mounted in a club-shaped wooden shaft. After John Waddell, The prehistoric archaeology of Ireland (Galway, 1998).
Haughton 9 Midlandian cold stage, after Marshall McCabe 10 Distribution of imported A and B wares. By courtesy of Professor Charles Thomas 11 Distribution of imported Frankish glass vessels, after E. Campbell 12 Comparative distribution of Mediterranean and continental imported pottery vessels, after E. Campbell 16 22 25 29 33 34 36 38 53 291 293 294 PLATES 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 The massive orthostatic kerb around the base of the mound, Knowth, Co. Meath Mining maul from Ross Island, Co.
A New History of Ireland, Volume 1: Prehistoric and Early Ireland by J. R. Hill, W. E. Vaughan, Art Cosgrove, F. J. Byrne