crannog


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crannog:

see lake dwellinglake dwelling,
prehistoric habitation built over the shallow waters of a lake shore or a marsh, usually erected on pile-supported platforms, but sometimes on artificial mounds.
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crannog

[′kran·əg]
(archeology)
An artificial island constructed from brushwood, stones, peat, and timber, and usually surrounded by a wooden palisade.
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We sat in a circle on wooden benches as she explained how the crannog was built, and outlined the daily life of bygone inhabitants.
This was a burial elsewhere that had been removed and for some reason brought to this site and re-buried on the crannog.
In terms of local culture and history, the Homecoming Heritage Trail has some great attractions, including the Scottish Crannog Centre, based on an ancient Scottish dwelling from 2500 years ago.
A highlight of our visit to Kenmore was an afternoon at The Scottish Crannog Centre, on the shores of Loch Tay just a short walk from our holiday home.
Today, the hunt for valuable items in Scotland continues, with James Lewis gaining an insight into the Iron Age at the reconstrs uction of a traditional dwelling called a crannog beside Loch Tay in Perthshire, and Kate Bliss paying a visit to Banff Museum.
Today, the hunt for valuable items in Scotland continues, with James Lewis gaining an insight into the Iron Age at the reconstruction of a traditional dwelling, called a crannog, beside Loch Tay in Perthshire, and Kate Bliss pays a visit to Banff Museum.
Adams vincing Next Sunday, City start the of their Welsh Cup title when they travel to Crannog in the second round of the Welsh Challenge Cup.
It is being conducted by the Perth and Kinross Heritage Trust (PKHT) in partnership with the Scottish Crannog Centre, and supported by the Big Tree Country Heritage and Access Project (BTC HAAP).
Bydd Martyn Geraint yn mynd ar daith o amgylch y pentref gan alw yn Eglwys Sant Crannog lle mae'r bardd Sarah Jane Rees wedi ei chladdu.
The Scottish Crannog Centre tells the story of crannogs ( an ancient loch dwelling ( and people who used to live in them.
After studying other animal bones and waste, experts believe the crannog site at Llangorse Lake was the royal residence for the Welsh kingdom of Brycheiniog, dating from around 890AD.