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claudia-bouman
Team TFS
Team TFS
Mobility Histories of 7th–9th Century AD People Buried at Early Medieval Bamburgh, Northumberland, England
S.E. Groves (1), C.A. Roberts (1), S. Lucy (2), G. Pearson (3), D.R. Gröcke (4), G. Nowell (4), C.G. Macpherson (4) and G. Young (5)
1) Department of Archaeology, Durham University, South Road, Durham DH1 3LE, UK, 2) Newnham College, University of Cambridge, Sidgwick Avenue, Cambridge CB3 9DF, 3) Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, 1-26 Earth Sciences Building, University of Alberta, Edmonton AB T6G 2E3, Canada; 4) Department of Earth Sciences, Durham University, Science Labs, Durham DH1 3LE, UK; 5) Bamburgh Research Project, 23, Kingsdale Avenue, Blyth, Northumberland NE24 4EN, UK
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (2013), V151(3), pp462–476, doi: 10.1002/ajpa.22290
Early Medieval England is described historically as a time when people migrated from the Continent to English shores. This study tests the hypothesis that those buried in the Bowl Hole cemetery, Bamburgh, Northumberland were nonlocally born, because of its royal status. Ninety-one male and female adult, and nonadult, skeletons were studied. Isotope ratios of strontium (87Sr/86Sr) and oxygen (d18O) were generated for 78 individuals (28 females, 27 males, five “adults,” 18 nonadults).
  • MC-ICPMS
  • Neptune
  • Sr isotopes
  • Anthropology
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‎11-09-2021 03:50 AM
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