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    Celtic Iron Age Coins - Catuvellauni - Early Whaddon Chase Cogwheel Gold Stater

    Celtic Iron Age Coins - Catuvellauni - Early Whaddon Chase Cogwheel Gold Stater - Lot No. 2076

    timelineauctions.com

    Celtic Iron Age Coins - Catuvellauni - Tasciovanus - Stag Silver Unit

    Celtic Iron Age Coins - Catuvellauni - Tasciovanus - Stag Silver Unit - Lot No. 2078

    timelineauctions.com

    British Museum - Highlight objects: Romano-British bronze and enamel pan with the names of forts along Hadrian’s Wall. Staffordshire Moorlands, England, c. AD 150. Bronze, enamel. Jointly owned by the British Museum, Tullie House Museum and Stoke Potteries.

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    britishmuseum.org

    British Museum - Highlight objects: St Chad gospels Vellum AD 700–800. Used by permission of the Chapter of Lichfield Cathedral

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    britishmuseum.org

    British Museum - Highlight objects: Hunterston brooch Silver, gold and amber Hunterston, south-west Scotland, AD 700–800. © National Museums Scotland.

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    britishmuseum.org

    British Museum - Highlight objects: St John's Rinnagan crucifixion plaque, AD AD 700–800. © National Museum of Ireland.

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    britishmuseum.org

    British Museum - Highlight objects: The Gundestrup cauldron. Iron Age, c. 100 BC–AD 1. Found in Gundestrup, northern Jutland, Denmark. © The National Museum of Denmark.

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    britishmuseum.org

    The Celts: Blood, Iron and Sacrifice - Episode 1 - YouTube

    The Celts: Blood, Iron and Sacrifice - Episode 1

    youtube.com

    Bell shrine containing an iron hand-bell thought to have belonged to St Cuilean. Glankeen, Co. Tipperary, Ireland. Bell: AD 600–800, shrine: AD 1100–1200.

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    British Museum - Highlight objects: The Great Torc from Snettisham. Iron Age, about 75 BC. Found at Ken Hill, Snettisham, Norfolk, England.

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    britishmuseum.org

    British Museum - Highlight objects: Double-faced horned Iron Age statue, perhaps representing a god. Holzgerlingen, Germany, 4th–2nd century BC. © P Frankenstein/H Zwietasch, Landesmuseum Württemberg, Stuttgart.

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    britishmuseum.org

    Lot 1 - Circa 500BC to 500AD Iron Age. Irish stone head. Limestone; broken at the base, lower part of mouth

    Circa 500BC to 500AD Iron Age. Irish stone head. Limestone; broken at the base, lower part of mo

    the-saleroom.com

    Celtic Iron Age stone head found near Claudy, UK dates ca. 200 BC - 200AD. The head was important to the ancient Celts because they considered it the seat of emotions. [paraphrase BBC NEWS]

    BBC News - Iron Age stone head goes to auction

    news.bbc.co.uk

    Celtic: Iron-Age #Celtic shield with deer. History Museum of Bern, Switzerland.

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    kelticos.org

    Celtic: Chieftain's House, an Iron Age #Celtic Roundhouse.

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    Celtic Torque , 400BC- Gold torque 2 - Glauberg - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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    Celtic horse helmet Bronze-age protective headgear for a horse, exhibited in the Royal Scottish Museum.

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    Celtic mirror, bronze, c. 50 BCE/50 CE

    Mary Quite Contrary - Celtic (England), Mirror, bronze, c. 50 BC/50 AD.

    miss-mary-quite-contrary.tumblr.com

    An old settlement in the Scottish Highlands.

    The 64 most stunning pictures of Scotland.. EVER

    scotlandnow.dailyrecord.co.uk

    "Pictish Stone at Aberlemno Church Yard - Battle Scene. The Battle of Dun Nechtain or Battle of Nechtansmere (Scottish Gaelic: Blàr Dhùn Neachdain, Old Irish: Dún Nechtain, Old Welsh: Linn Garan, Old English: Nechtansmere) was fought between the Picts, led by King Bridei Mac Bili, and the Northumbrians, led by King Ecgfrith on 20 May 685." Wiki; Battle of Dun Nectain

    Battle of Dun Nechtain - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    en.wikipedia.org

    Amazingly preserved Iron Age dress in Denmark

    Denmark's Prehistory - National Museum in Copenhagen

    vikingtoday.com

    Iron age celtic Lunula

    Lunula - Antique Jewelry University

    langantiques.com

    Mermaid, Clonfert, Co Galway. Several Irish & Anglo-Norman families claimed a mermaid as their ancestress attributing her with all the ancient traits of a Goddess - quote Christine Zucchelli in 'Stones of Adoration.'

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    m.flickr.com

    Head of a Man Wearing a Cap or Helmet, Celtic, possibly British or Irish, c. 2nd - 3rd century AD

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    metmuseum.org

    Silver Celtic Iceni unit. Britain, 1st century A.D. The Iceni were a British tribe inhabiting the area around Norfolk from the 1st century B.C. to approximately the end of the 1st century A.D. They started using coins as a means of payment at around 10 B.C. This particular coin has a stylized horse depicted on it. Other coins would have equally stylized versions of animals.

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