Medieval Dublin XIV : proceedings of the Friends of Medieval Dublin Symposium 2012 / edited by Seán DuffyPublished by : Four Courts Press (Dublin) Physical details: 309 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm ISBN:9781846824999 (paperback).
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Includes bibliographical references.
Dublin and the Late Roman comb / Ian Riddler, Nicola Trzaska-Nartowski -- Life in the big city: being at home in Viking Dublin / Rebecca Boyd -- The conversion of the Vikings of Dublin / Gwendolyn Sheldon -- What the Vikings really thought about Clontarf: a speculation / Lenore Fischer -- A rising tide doesn't life all boats: archaeological excavations at Meeting House Square, Temple Bar, Dublin / A.R. Hayden -- St Mary's Abbey, Dublin, and its medieval farm suppliers / Geraldine Stout -- St Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin: the recent discovery of the thirteenth-century south nave wall / Linzi Simpson -- Trouble with the archbishop in thirteenth-century Dublin / Charles Smith -- Janico Markys, Dublin, and the coronation of 'Edward VI' in 1487 / Randolph Jones -- The bailiffs, provosts and sheriffs of the city of Dublin / Eoin C. Bairéad.
Contains reports on a number of important archaeological excavations in the Dublin area in recent years, including Claire Walsh's discovery of a medieval property plot at Back Lane, which contained the remains of Hiberno-Norse and Anglo-Norman houses; Alan Hayden's investigation of the medieval riverine environment in Temple Bar with vital insights into the depth and course of the Liffey in centuries gone by; and Linzi Simpson's works on the grounds of St Patrick's Cathedral, which uncovered parts of the medieval nave, including the south wall and original floor. Also of note: Matthew Stout reconsiders the evidence for Dublin's situation vis-à-vis the road network of ancient Ireland; Patrick Wallace discusses the role of women in Viking-Age Dublin; Ian Riddler and Nicola Trzaska-Nartowski reassess the significance of a very early comb excavated in Temple Bar, examining its significance for the early settlement of Dublin; Lenore Fischer explores a little-known literary source for the Battle of Clontarf; and Geraldine Stout analyses the role of Dublin's great Cistercian abbey, St Mary's in Oxmantown, in the market economy of the Fingal area in particular.