This is an expanding list so please check back or let us know if there is something you cannot find or would like to see on here.
There are currently 29 references in this directory beginning with the letter S.
SAMAD, R.-U. 2011.
The Grandeur of Gandhara: The Ancient Buddhist Civilization of the Swat, Peshawar, Kabul and Indus Valleys, New York: Algora Publishing.
SAYER, D. 2020.
Early Anglo-Saxon Cemeteries: Kinship, Community and Identity, Manchester: Manchester University Press.
SCHAFER, E. H. 1985.
The golden peaches of Samarkand: a study of T’ang exotics, Berkeley: University of California Press.
SCHOPEN, G. 2006.
The Buddhist "Monastery" and the Indian Garden: Aesthetics, Assimilations, and the Siting of Monastic Establishments. Journal of the American Oriental Society, 126, 487-505.
SCULL, C. & THOMAS, G. 2020.
Early Medieval Great Hall Complexes in England: Temporality and Site Biographies. Anglo-Saxon Studies in Archaeology and History 22, 50-67.
SCULL, C. & WILLIAMSON, T. 2018.
New light on Rendlesham: lordship and landscape in East Anglia, 400-800. The Historian, 139, 6-11.
SCULL, C. 2020.
Rendlesham and the East Anglian Kingdom [Online]. Available: https://heritage.suffolk.gov.uk/rendlesham-behind-the-scenes [Accessed 6 April 2022].
SCULL, C., MINTER, F. & PLOUVIEZ, J. 2016.
Social and economic complexity in early medieval England: a central place complex of the East Anglian kingdom at Rendlesham, Suffolk. Antiquity, 90, 1594-1612.
SECKEL, D. & LEISINGER, A. 2004.
Before and beyond the image: aniconic symbolism in Buddhist art. Artibus Asiae. Supplementum, 45, 3-107.
SECKER, D. 2019.
The Church of SS Peter and Paul, West Mersea, Essex: An Anglo-Saxon Minster on a Major Roman Villa Site. Journal of the British Archaeological Association, 172, 1-23.
SELAND, E. H. J. A. R. O. W. H. 2016.
The Periplus of the Erythraean Sea: a network approach. Asian Review of World Histories, 4, 191-205.
SELIGSON, J. (ed.) 2017.
Paths to perfection: Buddhist art at the Freer/Sackler, Washington DC: Freer/Sackler.
SEMPLE, S. 2014.
Perceptions of the prehistoric in Anglo-Saxon England: religion, ritual, and rulership in the landscape, Oxford: Oxford University Press.
SHAW, J. 2013.
Buddhist Landscapes in Central India: Sanchi Hill and Archaeologies of Religious and Social Change, C. Third Century BC to Fifth Century AD, Walnut Creek: Taylor & Francis Group.
SHOICHI, I. 2000.
The interpretation of ancient Japanese architecture: focusing on links with world history. Japan Review 129-144.
SINDBAEK, S. & TRAKADAS, A. (eds.) 2014.
The World in the Viking Age, Roskilde: The Viking Ship Museum.
SINDBÆK, S. M. 2007.
The Small World of the Vikings: Networks in Early Medieval Communication and Exchange. Norwegian Archaeological Review, 40, 59-74.
SMITH, J. M. H. 2010.
Rulers and Relics c .750- c. 950: Treasure on Earth, Treasure in Heaven, Past & Present, 206, 73-96.
STÄCKER, J. 2003.
The cross goes north: Christian symbols and Scandinavian Women. In M. Carver (ed.). The Cross goes North. Processes of Conversion in Northern Europe AD 300 – 1300: 463–483, Woodbridge: The Boydell Press.
STEIGEMANN, C., KROKER, M. & WALTER, W. (eds.) 2013.
Credo: Christianisirung Europa sim Mittelalter (3 vols), Petersberg: Michael Imhof.
STEIN, B. 2016.
Granulation and the Tree of Life: How Goldsmithing Techniques and Religious Beliefs Connect the Far East with the West. Conference: Seventh Worldwide Conference of the Society for East Asian Archaeology.
STEINHAUS, W. & KANER, S. (eds.) 2016.
An illustrated companion to Japanese archaeology, Oxford: Archaeopress.
STEPHENSON, F. R. 1988.
Oriental Star Maps. Symposium - International Astronomical Union, 133, 11-22.
STONE, J. I. & WALTER, M. N. 2008.
Death and the Afterlife in Japanese Buddhism, Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.