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Find Gallery

Available as Prints and Gift Items

Choose from 7 pictures in our Find collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Slate Knife and bronze rings from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn
Slate Knife and bronze rings from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn
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Spindle whorls, Iron Age brooches and various rings from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn
Spindle whorls, Iron Age brooches and various rings from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Bronze ring and casts of slate needles from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay
Bronze ring and casts of slate needles from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Two Iron Age brooches from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall
Two Iron Age brooches from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Bronze ring from excavation of Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall
Bronze ring from excavation of Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
19th Century Barge, Lostwithiel, Cornwall. September 1992
19th Century Barge, Lostwithiel, Cornwall. September 1992
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Drawing of Tin Ingot, Praa Sands, Breage, Cornwall
Drawing of Tin Ingot, Praa Sands, Breage, Cornwall
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
19th Century Barge, Lostwithiel, Cornwall. September 1992 Featured Print

19th Century Barge, Lostwithiel, Cornwall. September 1992

River widening work on the River Fowey, just below Coulson Park at Lostwithiel, unearthed a 19th century barge buried in the river bank. Cornwall Council archaeologists, with Charlestown Heritage Shipwreck Society, brought diggers, note takers, measurers and photographers to the site. The barge was once used on the busy river to carry limestone for the kilns on Lostwithiel Quay, along with sand, seaweed and other cargoes. It was one of a fleet of four owned by the Liddicoat family. The barge was measured at 12 metres by 4 metres and was made of timber. Archaeologists worked on the boat for around a week before it was buried again to allow the contractors to finish the work on the river bank. Photographer: Jonathan Barker

© RIC, photographer Jonathan Barker