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Most likely from 550-800 AD. Vendel period in Swedish archaeology. Note the…

Vendel era sword with decorations of bronze, gold, silver and garnet.

These are part of Swedens largest gold treasure from Viking age. The Tuna find - The Swedish grave which has contained the most gold was found near Anundshög.  In a woman’s grave from the 4th century AD there were various gold items which together weighed 337.6 grams.In the grave-field there were eight boat graves, a very notable type of burial used for especially important people. It was women who were buried in all eight of the boat graves in the Tuna grave-field.

These are part of Swedens largest gold treasure from Viking age. The Tuna find…

Viking Pendant. Gold, filigree ornamentation, Sigtuna, Uppland, Sweden.

The Swedish History Museum, Stockholm Pendant: Gold, filigree ornamentation.

Beautifully cast fragments from a Viking sword discovered on the Isle of Man.

Parts of a thirteenth century viking sword discovered on the Isle of Man by Dan Crowe and Rob Farrer

Gold Collar from the Glauberg Mound, Hessen

Gold torc from Tomb 1 Glauberg La Tène A style with large balusters, creatures and floral elements

Viking sword hilt of bronze inlaid with silver, from Eigg, 9th century.

Viking sword hilt on display in the Early People gallery in National Museum of Scotland

The Faddan More Psalter (also Irish Bog Psalter or "Faddan Mor Psalter") is an early medieval Christian psalter or text of the book of Psalms, discovered in a peat bog in July 2006, in the townland of Faddan More in north County Tipperary, Ireland.[1] The manuscript was probably written in about 800 in one of a number of monasteries in the area. A unique feature is that the inside of the leather cover is lined with papyrus, probably as a stiffening.

Book over 1200 years old, found in an Irish bog! This is the Faddan More Psalter Front Cover. Just amazing

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