ANTIQUITY (1959), 291-2. For Picardt: K. H. Jacob-Friesen in Niedersachsens Urg., 23 (1954). 3-19.
To the best of my knowledge none of the Groningen dates here quoted has been corrected for the ‘Seuss effect’; q.v. H. T. Waterbolk in ANTIQUITY (1960), 14.
Waterbolk, op. cit., 15.
PPS, XXV (1959), 110-6.
Information from Professor Waterbolk; the pollen dating of this specimen fits this context. Two other undated wheels of this type are in the Provinciaal Museum van Drenthe, Assen.
T. G. E. Powell has commented briefly on the significance of the free standing menhir; ANTIQUITY (1960). 190.
N. K. Sandars, Bronze Age Cultures in France (1957), 38 summarizes Mariën’s separate SOM and Beaker colonies south and north of the Demmer/Dyle line with their common flint trade which Sieveking’s recent work indicates covered a short period in the 17th century B.C.
Palaeohistoria, IV (1955), 5-46.
M. E. Crichton Mitchell in PSAS, LXVIII (1933-4), 153-8.
All-over corded and pot beakers: H. J. Case in PPS, XXV (1959), 43-4; barbed-wire decoration: I. M. Smith in 11th Ann. Report Inst. Arch. (1955), 34-41, and for a protruding foot beaker burial and the use of such decoration on a ‘Hilversum’ urn: P. J. R. Modderman in BROB, 9 (1959), 286-9.
Munro Lecture, University of Edinburgh, 4 March, 1958 (unpublished); contrast P. Ashbee, The Bronze Age Round Barrow in Britain (i960), 60-5.
Most recent publication with full references in Inventaria Archaeologica: Great Britain 5th set (1958), G.B. 26.
10th Ann. Report Inst. Arch. (1954), 40.
P. J. R. Modderman and J. J. Butler in BROB, 9 (1959), 290-2; a second crude type I axe of doubtful provenance is in the Museum Kam, Nijmegen.
J. J. Butler and I. M. Smith in 12th Ann. Report Inst. Arch. (1956), 22-33.
M. A. Smith in PPS, XXV (1959), 165-8.
Hondera Eeuwen, 120 has the captions reversed to figs. 28 (Brachterbeek : also comparable with Tyning’s Farm) and 29 (Budel : compare barrow B. 47, Bulford). Pot 2 from Gorftad, Co. Londonderry, has a very ‘Hilversum’ look; A. McL. May and A. E. P. Collins in UJA, 22 (1959), 33-9 and fig. 2. The important recently excavated settlement at Vogelenzang, near Haarlem, shows a coastal variety closest to Mildenhall; J. G. D. Clark in Ant. J., XVI (1936), 29-50.
Voorgeschiedenis der Lage Lauden, fig. 58 has the Hilversum and Drakenstein symbols reversed.
Piggott’s review of the ‘Eight Beatitudes’ paper, Ant. J., XXXV (1955), 235-7, was the first realization in print of the significance of this to our own Deverel-Rimbury ancestry.
H. J. Case in PPS, XVIII (1952), 148-59.
Here one may point out that M. A. Smith emphasizes the Drakenstein nature of the Ramsgate urn; op. cit., 161.
The Bargeroosterveld hoards are fully described by J. J. Butler in Provinciaal Museum van Drenthe: Museumbulletin 1959 (1960), 31-57.
M. A. Smith, op. cit., 163.
Archaeologia, XIV (1803), 94-5 and pl. XXVII, fig. 1.
Ant. J., XXXVII (1957), 185.
A carp’s tongue sword from Hamme (E.F1.) should be added to Cowen’s list in PPS, XVIII (1932), 145-6.
= secondary burials in a barrow, one vessel containing a Northern swan’s neck terminal razor.
Dr Glazema’s article in Hondera Eeuwen on churches and burial customs of the medieval period has some interesting comments to offer; q.v. 240—3.
A useful summary of Mariën’s republication of the Court-St.-Etienne material is offered by J. M. Coles in ANTIQUITY (1960), 314-6. Add to the ‘stimulus’ from tumulus 3 a second socketed goad allegedly from the Rhine at Nijmegen now in Leiden.
q.v. E. M. Jope in Problems of the Iron Age …: Inst. Arch. Occ. Paper No. 11 (1961), 73.
Feddersen Wierde offers the most recently published example; q.v. W. Haarnagel in Neue Ausgrabungen in Deutschtand (1958), 215-28.
For the Black Sea parallels which support an East European origin for Gundestrup contra O. Klindt-Jensen in Aarbager (1952), 209-11, see P. Goessler in IPEK (1929), 45-50 and Taf. 4.
Professor Glasbergen has kindly sent me photographs of the vessel (now in Leiden); I hope to write further on this piece.
The best publication of these splendid objects now in New York is contained in the Snettisham report; R. Rainbird Clarke in PPS, XX (1954), 42-94 and pls. V-VII.
M. A. Cotton in ANL, 6:8 (1958), 194.
PPS, XXI (1955), 250-2.