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"This slender pillar Hwætred, Wæthgar, and Alwfwold set up in memory of Alefrid, a king and son of Oswy. Pray for them, their sins, their souls".[

Norham Castle

Anglo-Saxon bracteate from end of the 7th century or the beginning of the 8th century AD, made of gold and found in Canterbury, England.

A decorative and detailed 16th century map of Great Britain and the eastern portion of Ireland. Oriented to the west; the map is from the Cosmographia Universalis. Published by Sebastian Petri, son of Heinrich Petri; stepson of Munster. A distance scale, several sea-creatures and a brief text in German complete the map.

The Gododdin (Welsh pronunciation: [ɡoˈdoðin]) were a Brittonic people of north-eastern Britain (modern south-east Scotland and north-east England) in the sub-Roman period, the area known as the Hen Ogledd or Old North.

St Benedict Biscop was born in Northumbria of a Christian family. He made numerous pilgrimages to Rome, later spending two years taking monastic instruction at Lerins, from 665 to 667, where he was tonsured with the name ‘Benedict’ (blessed). He accompanied St Theodore of Tarsus, the Greek archbishop, back to Canterbury, where Benedict was appointed abbot of the community of Sts Peter and Paul. He was invited by King Egfrith to build a monastery at Wearmouth in 674

Jedburgh Abbey, Anglo-Saxon Tree of Life

A part of the Gosforth Cross showing, among other things, Thor's fishing trip. Signed "Magnus P" in the lower right corner.

Woven Ribbon with gold metallic threads - Anglo-Saxon - 9th Century

Anglo Saxon grave reveals 16-year-old girl laid to rest with a gold cross | Mail Online

Disk Brooch, early 600s Anglo-Saxon; Probably made in Faversham, southeastern England; Found at Teynam, southeastern England Gold, cells inset with garnets and glass, border inlaid with niello

Copper-alloy, gilt, 1.65 grams, 16.68 mm. 6th-7th century AD. A finely detailed pendant in the shape of an axe head with a broad bilinear gilded border with a section of transverse billeting on each edge. Pendants in the shape of weapons are a known custom of Germanic females from later Roman times; the commonest shape is the shield (the ‘scutiform’ pendant), but miniature swords and spears are also known. Pelta-shaped fittings are a common format in the 6th and 7th centuries.

A double bladed folding knife found in Canterbury. The knife is a rare type found usually in saxon sites, but uniquely is decorated with the viking Børre style ringwork.

Beaver Tooth Pendant