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Celtic mirror, bronze, c. 50 BCE/50 CE  The Desborough Mirror Celtic (England) The British Museum

Decorated bronze mirror Iron Age, 50 BC - AD 50 From Desborough, Northamptonshire, England A highlight of British La Tène / Celtic Art

Circular bronze shield boss with a pair of stylised birds. Dredged from the River Thames near Wandsworth, London, 300–200 BC. Drawing by Craig Williams.

British Museum - Art celtic Circular bronze shield boss with a pair of stylised birds

Romano-Celtic mirror (Desborough) - Prehistoric art - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The reverse side of a Romano-Celtic bronze mirror from Desborough, Northamptonshire, England, showing the development of the spiral and trumpet decorative theme of the Early Celtic La Tène style in Britain. This items dates c.

Chettle Park hoard; British Museum, London, UK. Dimensions: 23.5 x 21cm   “This mirror is decorated with an exquisite geometric La Tène design. The decoration is the most beautifully executed example known to date (60 mirrors of this period are known from Britain). Iron Age  1st century BC — mid 1st century AD

Chettle Park hoard; British Museum, London, UK. Dimensions: 23.5 x 21cm “This mirror is decorated with an exquisite geometric La Tène design. The decoration is the most beautifully executed example known to date (60 mirrors of this period are known from Britain). Iron Age 1st century BC — mid 1st century AD

bensozia: Celtic Mirrors

Background: Said to have been found in the vicinity of Dordrecht, Netherlands circa

bensozia: Celtic Mirrors

The pattern could have a relationship to Acient Greek foliage sculpture, and the Celtic Lyre. "The triple Lyre Palmate".

Gold Dress Fastener. Clones. County, Monaghan. Ireland. 800-700 BC.

An Iron Age Celtic Bronze Dragonesque Brooch - Century BCE. A large cast dragonesque brooch with La Tène style scrolled panels to the body and scrolls to the finials, the pin intact.

Pinned is a buckle, presumably for a belt, made and used around 1150-1175 AD found in the geographic area of what is now the United Kingdom. It is made of walrus ivory and copper and dimensions are roughly 2.5" x 1" x 1/3". It's very similar to current buckles with a tongue connected to a piece of copper wire and has floral engravings with a hatched background. Most likely belonged to a rich man in the 12th century. Walrus ivory was used as it is a sturdy, yet decorative material for…

Walrus ivory buckle, Scotland, Upper part with tongue, turning on piece of copper wire; front surface engraved with floral designs on hatched background

Google Image Result for https://www.slab500.com/celticart/images/symbol/symbol-Antlers-and-Moons-Symbol-Celtic-Art-by-Jen-Delyth.jpg

Antlers are an ancient archetype representing male energy, strength and fertility. The Horned God is a powerful symbol to the ancient people

The project explores how prehistoric people dressed and expressed creativity and identity through pottery, metalwork and textiles during the period 1800-500 BC. University of Southampton archaeologist Dr Jo Sofaer, who is leading CinBA, says:  “I’m interested in finding out what drove Bronze Age people to make the leap from clothing which was purely functional – to using clothes, along with metalwork and accessories, as a form of expression.

The project explores how prehistoric people dressed and expressed creativity and identity through pottery, metalwork and textiles during the period BC. University of Southampton archaeologist Dr Jo Sofaer, who is leading CinBA, says: &

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