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CHYSAUSTER | Cornwall: 'Inhabited from about 50BC to AD300. The irregularly-shaped houses with thick stone walls resemble the houses built in Neolithic Orkney hundreds of years earlier.' (From 'Encyclopedia of the Celts' by Rodney Castleden)     ✫ღ⊰n

CHYSAUSTER | Cornwall: 'Inhabited from about 50BC to AD300. The irregularly-shaped houses with thick stone walls resemble the houses built in Neolithic Orkney hundreds of years earlier.' (From 'Encyclopedia of the Celts' by Rodney Castleden) ✫ღ⊰n

The late Iron Age and Romano-British Chysauster Ancient Village, located in Cornwall, England.  The village, which is currently in the care of English Heritage, included 8-10 houses, each with their own internal courtyard. It is believed to have been inhabited by members of the Dumnonii tribe from about 100 BC until the 3rd century AD.

The late Iron Age and Romano-British Chysauster Ancient Village, located in Cornwall, England. The village, which is currently in the care of English Heritage, included 8-10 houses, each with their own internal courtyard. It is believed to have been inhabited by members of the Dumnonii tribe from about 100 BC until the 3rd century AD.

Tintagel Castle    "Tintagel is a village situated on the Atlantic coast of Cornwall, in England, UK."

Tintagel Castle "Tintagel is a village situated on the Atlantic coast of Cornwall, in England, UK."

"Arthur's Stone", with writings in Ogham and Latin, Near the Arthurian Centre, Slaughterbridge, Cornwall: Slaughterbridge Dig

"Arthur's Stone", with writings in Ogham and Latin, Near the Arthurian Centre, Slaughterbridge, Cornwall: Slaughterbridge Dig

King Arthur's Stone, Slaughter Bridge, Tintagel and Camelford, Cornwall, England (c.5 A.D.) The village of Slaughter Bridge is thought to be the location of Camlann, the site of Arthur's final battle, according to Geoffrey of Monmouth.

Camelot: discovering the legend of King Arthur around Britain

King Arthur's Stone, Slaughter Bridge, Tintagel and Camelford, Cornwall, England (c.5 A.D.) The village of Slaughter Bridge is thought to be the location of Camlann, the site of Arthur's final battle, according to Geoffrey of Monmouth.

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