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Wrong D.W. Harding?

D.W. Harding

University of Edinburgh Department of Archaeology Occasional Paper No. 3

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Web References(4 Total References)


Gerrards Cross Town Council - Bulstrode Camp

gerrardscross.gov.uk [cached]

D.W. Harding - Celts in Conflict: Hillfort Studies 1927-1977 (University of Edinburgh Department of Archaeology Occasional Paper No. 3, 1980)
D.W. Harding - Hillforts: Later Prehistoric Earthworks in Britain and Ireland (Academic Press, 1976) [xxviii] D.W. Harding - Hillforts: Later Prehistoric Earthworks in Britain and Ireland (Academic Press, 1976) p. 20


Bulstrode

www.gerrardscross.gov.uk [cached]

D.W. Harding - Celts in Conflict: Hillfort Studies 1927-1977 (University of Edinburgh Department of Archaeology Occasional Paper No. 3, 1980)
D.W. Harding - Hillforts: Later Prehistoric Earthworks in Britain and Ireland (Academic Press, 1976) [xxviii] D.W. Harding - Hillforts: Later Prehistoric Earthworks in Britain and Irelan d (Academic Press, 1976) p. 20


The Iron Age Round-House | diggingthedirt

www.diggingthedirt.com [cached]

Rising admirably to the challenge, Harding has been Abercromby Professor of Prehistory at Edinburgh for the last thirty years, and here he presents a personal selection of sites drawn from this extensive experience.
Harding has excavated round-houses in environments as varied and remote as lowland Britain and the Western Isles, and this breadth of knowledge is employed to great effect. The Iron Age Round-House by D.W. Harding


History & Heritage - The Tollaidh Murders

www.highlandwelcome.co.uk [cached]

Such features are characteristic of the `promontory forts` and duns so common to the coastal highlands and islands. (The dun at Gairloch, originally another Macbeath/M`Leod stronghold, is a well-known local example.) About eighteen months ago, I walked round to this little promontory, together with Dr. D.W. Harding, Abercromby Professor of Archaeology at Edinburgh University.


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