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The Latin inscription on the edge says, “This comb was sent by Queen Bertha to Pope Gregory.” Queen Bertha converted her husband King Ethelbert, thereby bringing Christianity to Anglo-Saxon England. Although the historical event occurred c. 590 AD, the comb was made in the second half of the 12th century and resides in London’s British Museum.

Aquamanile in the Form of Aristotle and Phyllis, late 14th century South Lowlands Copper alloy

The 4000 year old clay tablet containing the story of the Ark and the flood stands on display at the British Museum in London...

fergus sculpted out of clay. Ms.S would love this.

"Large numbers of lead weights have survived from the Viking Age in Britain, Ireland and Scandinavia. These were used to weigh out silver, both for trade and probably also for the division of plunder. Payments in silver could take the form of coins, but ingots and so-called hacksilver were also common." The British Museum

今泉 毅 展 2007.4.25-5.13

Anglo-Saxon Font, St.Michaels Church, Alphington,Devon.

Akihiro Nikaido

Glass cone beaker Anglo-Saxon, 5th-6th century AD From Grave 32A, Kempston, Bedfordshire, England