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- Eric Moodycliffe - Artist
- Eric Moodycliffe is an artist resident in South West Scotland, UK. Eric paints primarily in oils on canvas and a large section of his work is focused on the magic, myth and mystery of standing stones and stone circles, including Callanish and Stonehenge
(Added: 14-Jul-2005 Hits: 198 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
- European Heritage Law
- The Heritage law site contains law relating to the United Kingdom and other Countries in Europe, the European Union and International Treaties and obligations.
(Added: 6-Feb-2005 Hits: 255 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
- Folklore Resources
- Folklore related news, books and extensive list of web resources.
(Added: 6-Sep-2003 Hits: 471 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
- Guide to Irish Archaeology
- Guide to Irish archaeology and an opportunity to get your hands on your own miniature Newgrange or Dolmen!
(Added: 4-Nov-2005 Hits: 153 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
- Headland Archaeology Ltd.
- Headland Archaeology offers a wide range of archaeological services throughout Scotland, Northern England and Ireland for private developers and government organisations. On the website you can find info on their services, recent projects, personnel and job opportunities.
(Added: 13-Mar-2003 Hits: 467 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
- Hillfigure Homepage
- Everything on the 52 hill figures cut into the chalk throughout UK (mainly Wiltshire and southern England). The most famous of these is the White horse of Uffington on the Berkshire downs.
(Added: 7-Mar-2002 Hits: 496 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
- I grandi monumenti megalitici
- From an amateur astronomers' newletter, a page dedicated to megalithic monuments, with a few beautiful b/w photos. By Elia Cozzi, in Italian.
(Added: 7-Mar-2002 Hits: 470 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
- Inner Hebrides Crannogs on the Web
- The term 'crannogs' refers to small artificial islands which can be found in the majority of Scotland's lochs and inland waters. From the surface, most crannogs look like uninteresting mounds of stone, from which timbers sometimes protrude. Today, crannogs are one of the most exciting and complex sites on which archaeologists work. By Mark Holley at Edinburgh University.
(Added: 7-Mar-2002 Hits: 411 Rating: 0 Votes: 0) Rate It
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