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Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

4 edition of Roman inscribed and sculptured stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow found in the catalog.

Roman inscribed and sculptured stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow

by L. J. F. Keppie

  • 292 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies in London .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Scotland,
  • Glasgow
    • Subjects:
    • Hunterian Museum (University of Glasgow) -- Catalogs.,
    • Inscriptions, Latin -- Scotland -- Glasgow -- Catalogs.,
    • Sculpture, Roman -- Scotland -- Glasgow -- Catalogs.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. [134]-146) and indexes.

      Other titlesRoman inscribed stones in Glasgow.
      Statementby Lawrence Keppie.
      GenreCatalogs.
      SeriesBritannia monograph series ;, no. 13
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsCN515.G58 K46 1998
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxiii, 156 p., 24 p. of plates :
      Number of Pages156
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL140305M
      ISBN 100907764223
      LC Control Number99530955

        Keppie, L. Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow. London: Roman Society, Britannia mono. ser. Keppie, L. The Antiquarian Rediscovery of the Antonine Wall. Edinburgh: Society of Antiquaries of Scotland. Kewley, J. 'Inscribed capitals on Roman altars from Northern Britain.'. Glasgow Archaeological Journal vol. 21 , REVIEWS Lawrence Keppie Roman Inscribed And Sculptured Stones In The Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow, Britannia Monograph Series No, London, x mm. and with 28 figures, 81 line illustrations and 24 b/w plates. ISBN 0 22 3. Price £

      Things to do near Hunterian Museum. University of Glasgow; The Mackintosh House there are no tours or activities available to book online for the date(s) you selected. All reviews antonine wall glasgow university mackintosh house scientific instruments roman artefacts body parts interesting collection on display worth a visit / TripAdvisor reviews.   Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Lawrence Keppie books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow. Lawrence Keppie. 01 Jun Paperback. unavailable. Try AbeBooks. The Making of the Roman Army.

      Things to do near Hunterian Museum. University of Glasgow; The Mackintosh House All reviews antonine wall glasgow university mackintosh house scientific instruments roman artefacts body parts interesting collection on display worth a visit interesting items I've attached some photographs of the carved stone balls, which may be 5, / TripAdvisor reviews. Keppie, Lawrence () Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow, Britannia Monograph Series No. 13, Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies. Calalogue number


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Roman inscribed and sculptured stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow by L. J. F. Keppie Download PDF EPUB FB2

Roman inscribed and sculptured stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow. London: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: L J F Keppie.

Keppie, L. J F. Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum University of Street: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies.

Lawrence Keppie Roman Inscribed And Sculptured Stones In The Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow, Britannia Monograph Series No, London, x 29V mm. and with 28 figures, 81 line illustrations and 24 b/w plates.

ISBN 0 22 3. Scotland’s Roman Remains: An Introduction and Handbook. Edinburgh: John Donald. L J F Keppie Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow.

Cambridge: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies. Advanced. Customer Services. Log In | RegisterAuthor: Philip Freeman. Keppie LJF, Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies. Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow. Vol Britannia monograph series.

London: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies; Most of the stones of this class that during that time left private hands have gone to the Museum of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland.

The collection of Roman inscribed stones in Edinburgh is now nearly as large as the Hunterian; but it has been contributed by different parts of the south of Scotland, only a few being from the Wall.

Glasgow University owns an important collection of Roman inscribed and sculptured stones, and in it commissioned the Academy to supply twenty engravings of them. They were completed the following year, and some of the copperplates have survived, and are in the University’s Hunterian Museum.

Keppie, L.J.F. Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow, Britannia Monogr London Keppie, L.J.F. ‘ New light on excavations at Bar Hill Roman fort on the Antonine Wall, –05 ’, Scot.

The display also reflects the story of over three centuries of collecting and research by the University of Glasgow on the World Heritage Site. 'The Antonine Wall: Rome’s Final Frontier' is located in the Hunterian Museum entrance gallery. Supported by Museums Galleries Scotland. 3 Reading Roman inscriptions 17 4 Dating Roman inscriptions 25 5 The survival of Roman 12 Inscribed stones used in a cathedral bell-tower, Benevento, Italy 32 13 Graveslab, cut in half, used in Trieste cathedral, Italy 33 Hunterian Museum University of Glasgow.

"(3) A West Kilpatrick Stone. - This is one of the stones that formed the nucleus of the collection in the Old College Library, having been presented to the University by William Hamilton of Orbiston in Sibbald as an engraving of it in his Historical Inquiries, but does not refer to it in the.

The inscribed and sculptured stones in the Hunterian Museum form part of a fascinating exhibition entitled The Antonine Wall: Rome’s Final Frontier, which includes many other artefacts found along the wall, everything from carved columns to leather shoes, delicate jewellery to chunky iron nails.

As an introduction to this incredible, if. These gifts formed the nucleus of the significant collection of Roman sculpture, particularly from the Antonine Wall, housed in the University’s Hunterian museum (Keppie ; a) (Figure 9).

Although some Roman altars are still landscape features, and a few remain in private hands, the great majority of Roman carved stones are in museums. The collection of Roman inscribed stones at the University of Glasgow, housed since in its Hunterian Museum, had its origins in the later sevent We use cookies to enhance your experience on our continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies.

Maxwell, G.S. ‘ Two inscribed Roman stones and architectural fragments from Scotland ’, Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland–90 Merkelbach, R. Mithras, Königstein. The collection of Roman inscribed stones at the University of Glasgow, housed since in its Hunterian Museum, had its origins in the later seventeenth century, and grew through the endeavours.

Collingwood R G and Wright R PTHE ROMAN INSCRIPTIONS OF BRITAIN, VOL. I: INSCRIPTIONS ON STONE, Oxford: Clarendon Press. Keppie LROMAN INSCRIBED AND SCULPTURED STONES IN THE HUNTERIAN MUSEUM UNIVERSITY OF GLASGOW, Britannia Monograph Series Hunterian Museum The Romans are coming After almost two years of closure, this month sees the re-opening of the University of Glasgow’s Hunterian Museum.

The Museum re-opens to the public on 16 September and features a new permanent gallery devoted to the Roman frontier in Scotland. Roman Inscribed and Sculptured Stones in the Hunterian Museum University of Glasgow by Lawrence Keppie avg rating — 0 ratings — published.

Artefacts, found at Castlecary, such as the altar to the Roman god Fortuna can now be viewed at the Hunterian Museum in Glasgow.

Eleven inscribed stoneworks have been recovered from the Castlecary fort. Nine of these were altars; six bear the names of Roman military units. A sandstone statuette of Fortuna, the Roman god of luck, fate, fortune (and even, in Fortuna Redux, safe-return) ./11/01 - Roman army tools (5) Hammer, inscribed 'century of Ebutius', and nails from Bar Hill.

In the Hunterian Museum, University of Glasgow.In a detail which alludes to the Scottish site of its creation, Alberti’s left leg is beside a Roman altar, to Diana and Apollo, which is part of the Hunterian Museum’s collections at the.