Reallexikon germanischer altertumskunde online dating
A modern reader has to distinguish between the core elements, which survived the changes happening during the oral transmission, and elements which have been added to the story later.
Information about the Viking Age in the sagas can therefore seldom be taken at face value, but we nonetheless get a glimpse into this time period 1.
Casus pomezańsko-sasiński Kamil Karski Ritual Roots of Memory (About Things) Rytualne źródła pamięci (o rzeczy) Review / Recenzja Klaudia Karpińska (review) Bettina Braunmüller, Ritual, Tradition und Konvention Wikingerzeitliche Opferfunde in Altdänemark. Bonn 2013: Universitätsforschungen zur prähistorischen Archäologie: Band 241, 452 pp pp Recenzja: Bettina Braunmüller, Ritual, Tradition und Konvention Wikingerzeitliche Opferfunde in Altdänemark, Volume 1 2, Bonn: Universitätsforschungen zur prähistorischen Archäologie: Band 241, 2013, 452 s ilustracji 16 map, 444 s ilustracje map ANALECTA ARCHAEOLOGICA RESSOVIENSIA VOLUME 10 RZESZÓW 2015 Anne Hofmann* Drinking Horns in Old Norse Culture: A Tradition Under Examination Abstract Hofmann A Drinking Horns in Old Norse Culture: A Tradition Under Examination.
Analecta Archaeologica Ressoviensia 10, By comparing archaeological finds with literary evidence this article seeks to reconstruct the role of drinking horns during the Viking Age.
Please help to establish notability by citing reliable secondary sources that are independent of the topic and provide significant coverage of it beyond its mere trivial mention.
Prominent drinking horns, such as the drinking horn pair from the Anglo-Saxon burial mound Sutton Hoo 1 (Bruce-Mitford ) which is now on display in the British Museum, are reconstructions based on the metal fittings, which are often the only archaeological evidence left of those horns.
The focus of these works was primarily on the archaeological evidence for drinking horns.
Both Gehrecke and Müller were aware of the textual evidence for drinking horns in the Old Norse saga corpus, but devoted only a small part of their research to these passages.
* Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München, Institut für Nordische Philologie, Amalienstr.
83, München, Germany; 242 Anne Hofmann They were followed by a detailed study of the iconography of medieval Scandinavian drinking horns (Magerøy 2000) and an excellent overview over the development of the usage of horns (Krauße 1996) beginning with the earliest evidence we have: the Venus à la corne, a limestone basrelief found in France, dating to the Upper Paleolithic (Roussot 2000, 24).
The Icelandic sagas were written down at least 200 years after the Viking Age.