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Irish stone head.

Celtic Iron Age stone head found near Claudy, UK dates ca. 200 BC - The head was important to the ancient Celts because they considered it the seat of emotions. [paraphrase BBC NEWS] <---- this is a sontaran head

n our study of Ancient Rome this week, Josh and Megan really enjoyed learning how to build a model of a Roman road. Brianna was in charge of the salt dough map, so I let Josh and Megan do the road model themselves.    To build a road, first the Ancie

How to Build a Model of a Roman Road

n our study of Ancient Rome this week, Josh and Megan really enjoyed learning how to build a model of a Roman road. Brianna was in charge of the salt dough map, so I let Josh and Megan do the road model themselves. To build a road, first the Ancie

Celtic:  The carnyx was an ancient #Celtic war-trumpet. http://musicologie.baloney.nl/main/cultuurhistorie/cultuurhistorie.muziekinstrumenten.htm #TaraMedium

Celtic: The carnyx was an ancient Celtic war-trumpet. These things make the strangest noises meant to scare off the enemy noises from the underworld, in large numbers they were effective.

Classical writers attested to the intimidating appearance of a Celtic army in battle, describing powerful men, constant noise, warlike gestures, and a barbaric fury. But faced with disciplined Roman forces, intimidation was not enough. Accounts of Roman engagements with the Celts of Italy, Gaul, and Britain provide an impression of how the Celts fought the Romans—and invariably lost.

Classical writers attested to the intimidating appearance of a Celtic army in…

The Celtic tribes of Britain and Ireland, according to Ptolemy c. 150 AD CORNOVI tribe in my mitDNA(Shroshire, Staffordshire, Cheshire).

The Celtic tribes of Britain and Ireland, according to Ptolemy c. 150 AD CORNOVI tribe in my mitDNA(Shroshire, Staffordshire, Cheshire).

Celtic cast bronze armlet with enamel, 1st to 2nd c. CE, Castle Newe, Strathdon, Aberdeenshire, BM P 1946 4-2 1-2

Cast bronze armlet with enamel. to century CE, Castle Newe, Strathdon, Aberdeenshire, England.

Pict with Drinking Horn This 9th century warrior of the Pictish tribe drinks from an eagle, the ancient symbol of power. From Invergowrie, Scotland and now in the Museum of Scotland, it is an unusually droll carving, certainly a caricature, perhaps in

Viking Drinking Horn Vessels and Accessories

Pict with Drinking Horn. This century warrior of the Pictish tribe drinks alcohol from an eagle, the ancient symbol of power.