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Jewellery Gallery

Available as Prints and Gift Items

Choose from 5 pictures in our Jewellery 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
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
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
Spindle whorls, Iron Age brooches and various rings from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall. 1900 Featured Print

Spindle whorls, Iron Age brooches and various rings from the Iron Age cemetery at Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall. 1900

A collection of spindle whorls, Iron Age brooches and various rings of different sizes found at the prehistoric Iron Age cemetery excavated between 1900 and 1906 at Harlyn Bay. When digging foundations for a new house to be built, Mr Reddie Mallett made an important archaeological discovery by finding a cist containing human remains. Excavations over the next 6 years found Harlyn Bay to be the largest Iron Age burial site in Cornwall. Bronze Age barrows had been discovered in 1864, on the west side of the bay, near the cliff edge, by a labourer digging a pond on land owned by Mr Hellyar. Photographer: Unknown

© From the collection of the RIC