• Anglo Saxon Medieval stone gargoyle from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • A typical Anglo Saxon grave cover raised cross fragment decporated with raised interlaced patterns from 800-899. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • Anglo Saxon sandstone cross shaft fragment, 775-840. The complicated pattern depicts ribbon shaped animals with long thin bodies and legs. An animals face can be seen in the bottom right in profile with one eye and a mouth .Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone depicting men holding swords and axes above their heads. The shape of the axes suggest they are Viking raiders. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • Anglo Saxon Medieval stone gargoyle from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • Anglo Saxon Medieval stone gargoyle from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • Anglo Saxon Medieval stone mythical animal head from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • Anglo Saxon Medieval stone mythical animal head from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • Anglo Saxon Medieval stone mythical animal head from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment - 800-899. The sculptures in the sandstone cross are geomentric patterns known as interlace or knot-work. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment, 875-999. The cross depicts Christ seated in a halo with two figures above blowing trumpets and two figures below with a horn or a scroll, possibly a last judgement scene. Below are sculpted interlaced patterns. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment, 875-999. The cross depicts Christ seated in a halo with two figures above blowing trumpets and two figures below with a horn or a scroll, possibly a last judgement scene. Below are sculpted interlaced patterns. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • Anglo Saxon sandstone cross shaft fragment, 775-840. The complicated pattern depicts ribbon shaped animals with long thin bodies and legs. An animals face can be seen in the bottom right in profile with one eye and a mouth .Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone depicting men holding swords and axes above their heads. The shape of the axes suggest they are Viking raiders. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone with a central cross, a sun and a moon, two hands and two figures praying. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • Anglo Saxon Medieval stone gargoyle from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • Anglo Saxon Medieval stone mythical animal head from Lindisfarne Abbey, Holy Island, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment - 800-899. The sculptures in the sandstone cross are geomentric patterns known as interlace or knot-work. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment - 800-899. The sculptures in the sandstone cross are geomentric patterns known as interlace or knot-work. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment - 800-899. The sculptures in the sandstone cross are geomentric patterns known as interlace or knot-work. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment, 875-999. The cross depicts Christ seated in a halo with two figures above blowing trumpets and two figures below with a horn or a scroll, possibly a last judgement scene. Below are sculpted interlaced patterns. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • Anglo Saxon cross shaft fragment, 875-999. The cross depicts Christ seated in a halo with two figures above blowing trumpets and two figures below with a horn or a scroll, possibly a last judgement scene. Below are sculpted interlaced patterns. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Holy Island, Northumberland, England
  • A typical Anglo Saxon grave cover raised cross fragment decporated with raised interlaced patterns from 800-899. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • A typical Anglo Saxon grave cover raised cross fragment decporated with raised interlaced patterns from 800-899. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • A typical Anglo Saxon grave cover raised cross fragment decporated with raised interlaced patterns from 800-899. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • Anglo Saxon sandstone cross shaft fragment, 775-840. The complicated pattern depicts ribbon shaped animals with long thin bodies and legs. An animals face can be seen in the bottom right in profile with one eye and a mouth .Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • Anglo Saxon sandstone cross shaft fragment, 775-840. The complicated pattern depicts ribbon shaped animals with long thin bodies and legs. An animals face can be seen in the bottom right in profile with one eye and a mouth .Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone depicting men holding swords and axes above their heads. The shape of the axes suggest they are Viking raiders. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone depicting men holding swords and axes above their heads. The shape of the axes suggest they are Viking raiders. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone with a central cross, a sun and a moon, two hands and two figures praying. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone with a central cross, a sun and a moon, two hands and two figures praying. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • The Viking Raiders Stone with a central cross, a sun and a moon, two hands and two figures praying. Anglo Saxon probably carved as a memorial of the first Viking Raind on Lindisfarne Island in 793. Lindisfarne Abbey Museum, Northumbria, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of the Apostles now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of Christ and the  Apostles now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of Christ and the  Apostles now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of an Apostle holding a book now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of an Apostle holding a book now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of the Apostles now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of an Apostle holding a book now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of the Apostles now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Early Anglo Saxon sulptures of the Apostles now part of the south porch of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England. The apostles, apart from Peter who holds a crude key, have no distinguishing feature to allow identification. Some are holding books, none have halos and some hold their heads at awkward angles. These three styles are typical of Anglo Saxon art. The two panels are 10 ft long and 4ft 6" high are date from the original Ango Saxon church of 705. They were probablbly built into the proch during the Norman rebuilding. The style of these sculptures is of the Roman Byzantine style and were probably sculpted by masions from Gaul.  Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • The Anglo Saxon Romanesque Abbey ruins of Holy Island, Lindisfarne, Northumbria, England
  • 12the century early transitional Norman decorated bling arches from the south porch of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England
  • Medieval sculptures of the south porch of the 12the century early transitional Norman architecture of the parish church of St Peter & St Paul part of Malmesbury Abbey, Wiltshire, England

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