Conversion, Ritual, and Landscape: Streoneshalh (Whitby), Osingadun, and the Anglo-Saxon Cemetery at Street House, North Yorkshire
AbstractThis paper considers the conversion of the Anglo-Saxons as a social process through the improvised mortuary rituals of one local community. It argues that the royal monastery of Streoneshalh (Whitby) had an estate at Osingadun (modern Easington), which should be connected to a seventh-century cemetery at nearby Street House. It interprets the cemetery as an engine for negotiating and producing social and religious change.
CitationT. Pickles. (2019). Conversion, Ritual, and Landscape: Streoneshalh (Whitby), Osingadun, and the Anglo-Saxon Cemetery at Street House, North Yorkshire. In M. Boulton & M. D. J. Bintley (Eds.), Insular Iconographies: Essays in Honour of Jane Hawkes (pp. 81-100). Woodbridge, United Kingdom: Boydell.
PublisherBoydell & Brewer
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