Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-846f6c7c4f-6khh2 Total loading time: 1.216 Render date: 2022-07-07T17:59:29.137Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "useRatesEcommerce": false, "useNewApi": true } hasContentIssue true

References

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  05 July 2014

Sarah Tarlow
Affiliation:
University of Leicester
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2010

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

, A.N. 1643. An elegicall commemoration of the pious life, and most lamented death, and funerals of Mr. Josiah Shute, rector of the parish of St Mary Woolnorth in Lombard-street London. London: no publisher.Google Scholar
Adams, J. and Colls, K.. 2007. Out of darkness, cometh light: life and death in 19th century Wolverhampton. Oxford: BAR-Archeopress.Google Scholar
Alban, D. 2005. Books bound in human skin: lampshade myth? Harvard Law Record, November 10, 2005.
Allen, W. 1565. A defense and declaration of the Catholicke Churchies Doctrine, touching Purgatory, and prayers for the soules departed. Antwerp: J. Latius.Google Scholar
Almqvist, B. 1998. Some Orkney traditions about unbaptised children. Bealoideas 66: 1–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Anon 1665. The High-Way Woman: or a true and perfect narrative of the wicked life, and deplorable death of Marcy Clay, otherwise called Jenny Fox. London: T.L.Google Scholar
Anon 1690. A true relation of a barbarous bloody murther, committed by Philip Standsfield upon the person of Sir James Standsfield his father. London: J. Conyers.Google Scholar
Ariès, P. 1981. The hour of our death. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Atkinson, M. 1981. Legends of the North York Moors: traditions, beliefs, folklore, customs. Clapham: Dalesman.Google Scholar
Aubrey, J. 1881 [1686]. Remaines of gentilisme and judaisme, edited by Britten, James. London: Folklore Society.Google Scholar
Aubrey, J. 1696. Miscellanies. London: Edward Castle.Google Scholar
Austin, D. 1998. Private and public: an archaeological consideration of things. In Hundsbichler, H., Jaritz, G. and Kuhtreiber, T. (eds.). Der Vielfalt der Dinge: Neue Wege zur Analyse Mittelalterlich Sachkultur. Vienna: Verlag der Osterreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften: 163–206.Google Scholar
Baillie, M. 1812. On the embalming of dead bodies. Transactions of a Society for the Improvement of Medical and Chirurgical Knowledge 3:7–23.Google Scholar
Balkutė, R. n.d. Lithuanian Folk Medicine. , accessed on 7/10/09.
Barclay, R. 1676. The anarchy of the Ranters and other libertines, the hierarchy of the Romanists and other pretended churches, equally refused and refuted in a two-fold apology for the church and the people of God called in derision Quakers. London: no publisher.Google Scholar
Barrett, J. 1994. Fragments from antiquity: archaeology of social life in Britain, 2900–1200 BC. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Barton, W. 1907. Burial of amputated limbs. Folk-Lore 18(1): 82–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bashford, L. and Sibun, L.. 2007. Excavations at the Quaker burial ground, Kingston-upon-Thames, London. Post-Medieval Archaeology 41(1): 100–54.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Basire, I. 1673. He being dead yet speaketh. A funeral sermon at the funeral of the Right Reverend Father in God, John, late Lord Bishop and County Palatine of Durham. London: James Collins.Google Scholar
Baxter, R. 1691. The certainty of the worlds of spirits. London: T. Parkhurst.Google Scholar
Bayer, O.J. 1996. Archaeological excavation of human remains at Saunton Down End, Croyde Bay, Devon. Exeter Archaeology Report96.69.Google Scholar
Beazley, O. and Ayers, B.. 2001. Two medieval churches in Norfolk (East Anglian Archaeology Report 96). Norwich: Norfolk Museums.Google Scholar
Becon, T. 1568. The sicke man's salve. London: Campany of the Stationers.Google Scholar
Beconsall, T. 1697. The doctrine of a general resurrection: wherein the identity of the rising body is asserted against the Socinians and Scepticks. A sermon preached on Easter Monday 1697. Oxford: George West.Google Scholar
Bell, J. 1797. The anatomy of the bones, muscles and joints. Edinburgh: Cadell and Davies.Google Scholar
Birnie, W. 1606. The blame of kirk-buriall, tending to persuade cimiteriall civilitie. Edinburgh: Robert Chatteris.Google Scholar
Blackburn, S. 2008. Reality check. Times Higher Education 1842 (24 April 2008): 36–39.Google Scholar
Blakeborough, R. 1898. Wit, character, folklore and customs of the North Riding of Yorkshire. London: Henry Frowde.Google Scholar
Blanchard, S. 1688. Anatomia reformata, sive Concinna corporis humani dissectio, ad neotericorum mentem adornata, plurimisque tabulis chalcographicis illustrata. Accedit…De balsamatione, nova methodus. Lugduni Batavorum: J. Luchtmans, C. Boutesteyn.Google Scholar
Bloch, M. 1971. Placing the dead: tombs, ancestral villages, and kinship organisation in Madagascar. London: Seminar Press.Google Scholar
Bloch, M. and Parry, J.. 1982. Introduction: death and the regeneration of life. In Bloch, M. and Parry, J. (eds.). Death and the regeneration of life. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 1–44.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Blockley, K., Sparks, M. and Tatton-Brown, T.. 1997. Canterbury Cathedral nave: archaeology, history and architecture. Canterbury: Dean and Chapter of Canterbury Cathedral and Canterbury Archaeological Trust.Google Scholar
Bonner, D. 1994. Archaeological investigations at All Saints Church, Loughton, Milton Keynes. Buckinghamshire County Museum Archaeological Service, unpublished report.Google Scholar
Borlase, E. 1680. The history of the execrable Irish rebellion trac'd from many preceding acts, to the grand eruption the 23 of October, 1641 and thence pursued to the Act of Settlement, 1662. London: Henry Brome, Robert Clavel and Richard Chiswell.Google Scholar
Boston, C. 2004. St. Nicholas’, Forest Hill, Oxfordshire: the human skeletal assemblage. Oxford Archaeology, unpublished report.Google Scholar
Boston, C., Boyle, A. and Witkin, A.. 2006. ‘In the vaults beneath’ – archaeological recording at St George's Church, Bloomsbury. Oxford: Oxford Archaeology.Google Scholar
Boulter, S., Robertson, D. and Start, H.. 1998. The Newcastle Infirmary at the Forth, Newcastle Upon Tyne, volume 2. The osteology: people, disease and surgery. Sheffield: ARCUS.Google Scholar
Boyd, Z. 1629. The last battell of the soule in death. Edinburgh: Heires of Andro Hart.Google Scholar
Boyle, A. 2002. St Bartholemew's Church, Penn, Wolverhampton. Oxford: Oxford Archaeology.Google Scholar
Boyle, A. and Keevill, G.. 1998. To the praise of the dead, and anatomie: the analysis of post-medieval burials at St Nicholas, Sevenoaks, Kent. In Cox, M. (ed.). Grave concerns: death and burial in England 1700–1850. York: Council for British Archaeology: 85–99.Google Scholar
Boyle, R. 1684. Experiments and considerations about the porosity of bodies in two essays. London: Sam Smith.Google Scholar
Bradford, C. 1933. Heart burial. London: Allen and Unwin.Google Scholar
Bradley, R. 2005. Ritual and domestic life in prehistoric Europe. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Braithwait, R. 1630. The English gentleman. London: Robert Bostock.Google Scholar
Braithwait, R. 1631. The English gentlewoman. London: Michaell Sparke.Google Scholar
Brand, J. 1777. Observations on popular antiquities. Newcastle upon Tyne: J. Johnson.Google Scholar
Bray, E. 1838. Traditions, legends, superstitions and sketches of Devonshire. London: John Murray.Google Scholar
Brett, J. 1996. Archaeology and the construction of the Royal Edward Dock, Avonmouth 1902–1908. Archaeology in the Severn Estuary 7: 115–20.Google Scholar
Brickley, M., Buteux, S., Adams, J. and Cherrington, R.. 2006. St Martin's uncovered: investigations in the churchyard of St Martin's-in-the-Bull Ring, Birmingham, 2001. Oxford: Oxbow.Google Scholar
Brickley, M. and Miles, A.. 1999. The Cross Bones Burial ground, Redcross Way, Southwark, London. Archaeological excavations (1991–1998) for the London Underground Limited Jubilee Line extension project. Museum of London Archaeological Service Monograph 3. Lavenham: Museum of London Archaeological Services.Google Scholar
Brockie, W. 1886. Legends and superstitions of the County of Durham. Wakesfield: E.P. Publishing.Google Scholar
Brown, K. 2000. Noble society in Scotland: wealth, family and culture from the Reformation to the revolutions. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Brown, T. 1979. The fate of the dead: a study in folk-eschatology in the West Country after the Reformation. Cambridge: D.S. Brewer.Google Scholar
Browne, Thomas. 1642. Religio Medici. London: Andrew Crooke.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Browne, Thomas. 1852 [1658]. Hydriotaphia (9th ed.). In Wilkin, S. (ed.). The works of Sir Thomas Browne, vol III. London: Henry G. Bohn.Google Scholar
Bruck, J. 2005. Experiencing the past? The development of a phenomenological archaeology in British prehistory. Archaeological Dialogues 12(1): 45–72.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bunyan, J. 1665. The resurrection of the dead. London: Francis Smith.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Burckhardt, J. 1990 [1878]. The civilisation of the Renaissance in Italy (trans. S.G.C. Middlemore). Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Burke, P. 1997. Representations of the self from Petrarch to Descartes. In Porter, R. (ed.). Rewriting the self: histories from the Renaissance to the present. London: Routledge: 17–28.Google Scholar
Burne, W. 1909. Scraps of English folk-lore II: Shropshire. Folk-Lore 20(2): 219.Google Scholar
Burns, W. 2004. Sherlock, William (1639/40–1707). Oxford dictionary of national biography. Oxford: Oxford University Press. [, accessed 19 Aug 2008].Google Scholar
Burrough, 1658. A testimony against a great idolatry committed: and a true mourning of the Lord's servant – upon the occasion of that great stir about an image made and conveyed from one place to another, happening the 23 day of the ninth month. London: Thomas Simmons.Google Scholar
Burton, R. 1621. The anatomy of melancholy what it is. With all the kindes, causes, symptomes, prognosticks, and severall cures of it. In three maine partitions, with their severall sections, members, and subsections. Philosophically, medicinally, historically opened and cut up, by Democritus Junior. With a satyricall preface, conducing to the following discourse. Oxford: Henry Cripps.Google Scholar
Burton, W. 1622. The description of Leicestershire. London: John White.Google Scholar
Busby, C. 1997. Permeable and partible persons: a comparative analysis of gender and body in south India and Melanesia. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute 3: 261–78.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Butler, L. and Morris, R.. 1994. Derby Cathedral: The Cavendish Vault. Derbyshire Archaeological Journal 114: 14–28.Google Scholar
Cachart, R. and Cox, A.. 2001. Archaeological excavations at the White Church, Comrie. Tayside and Fife Archaeological Journal 7: 118–28.Google Scholar
Caldwell, D.H. 1976. A group of post-medieval burials at Haddington. Transactions of East Lothian Antiquarian and Field Naturalists’ Society 15: 25–37.Google Scholar
Cameron, A. 2007. The excavation. In Stones, J. (ed.). East Kirk of St Nicholas project 2006. Initial report. Aberdeen: Aberdeen City Council Archaeology Unit: 6–18.Google Scholar
Carr, R. 1714. Dr. Carr's medicinal epistles upon several occasions: done into English, as a supplement to the explanations of Sanctorius's Aphorisms (trans. T. Quincy). London: William Newton and J. Phillips.Google Scholar
Carrithers, M., Collins, S. and Lukes, S. (eds.). 1985. The category of the person: anthropology, philosophy, history. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Carrott, J., Fryer, K., Hall, A., Hughes, P., Jaques, D., Johnstone, C. and Worthy, D.. 1998. Report on the biological remains from the former female prison, York (site code 1998.32). York: Reports from the Environmental Archaeology Unit, York 98/21.Google Scholar
Chapman, R. 1987. Mortuary practices: society, theory building and archaeology. In Bodington, A., Garland, A. N. and Janaway, R. (eds.). Death, decay and reconstruction. Manchester: Manchester University Press: 198–213.Google Scholar
Chapman, R. 2008. Working with the dead. In Williams, H. and Sayer, D. (eds.). Mortuary practices & social identities in the Middle Ages. Exeter: Exeter University Press.Google Scholar
Chapman, R. and Randsborg, K.. 1981. Approaches to the archaeology of death. In Chapman, R., Kinnes, I. and Randsborg, K. (eds.). The archaeology of death. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 1–24.Google Scholar
Chapman, S. 1997. The findings of a possible reference collection in the grounds of a Victorian general hospital, Nottingham, UK. Journal of Palaeopathology 9(1): 37–46.Google Scholar
Cherryson, A., Crossland, Z. and Tarlow, S. forthcoming. The archaeology of death and burial in post-medieval Britain and Ireland. Leicester: Leicester Archaeological Monographs.
Cheselden, W. 1737. The anatomy of the human body (7th edition). London: C. Hitch and R. Dodsley.Google Scholar
Cheshire, N., Waldron, T., Quinn, A. and Quinn, D.. 1980. Frobisher's Eskimos in England. Archivaria 10: 23–50.Google Scholar
Churchyard, T. 1579. A generall rehearsall of warres, called Churchyardes choise. London: Edward White.Google Scholar
Clarke, S. 2002. An early medieval enclosure and burials Johnstown, County Meath. Archaeology Ireland 16: 13–15.Google Scholar
Clift, W. n.d. Hunterian Collection: A catalogue of morbid preparations. Catalogue of the papers of William Clift. GB 0114 MS0007/1/1/1/6. Held at the Royal College of Surgeons.
Cohen, N. 1995. The birth of church archaeology in London. London Archaeologist 7: 315–20.Google Scholar
Coles, W. 1656. The art of simpling. An introduction to the knovvledge and gathering of plants. VVherein the definitions, divisions, places, descriptions, differences, names, vertues, times of flourishing and gathering, uses, temperatures, signatures and appropriations of plants, are methodically laid down. Whereunto is added, a discovery of the lesser world. London: Nath. Brook.Google Scholar
Committee on Devonshire Folk-lore. 1889. Tenth report of the Committee on Devonshire Folk-lore. Report and transactions of the Devonshire Association 21: 113–4.Google Scholar
Conlin Casella, E. and Fowler, C. (eds.). 2004. The archaeology of plural and changing identities: beyond identification. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
Cooke, J. 1675. Mellificium chirurgiae, or, The marrow of chirurgery: an anatomical treatise. London: W. Marshall.Google Scholar
Cox, M. and Stock, G.. 1994. Nineteenth century bath-stone walled graves at St. Nicholas's Church, Bathampton. Proceedings of Somerset Archaeology and Natural History Society 138: 131–50.Google Scholar
Craske, M. 2000. Entombed like an Egyptian: an eighteenth-century surgeon's extravagant mausoleum to preserve his mortal remains. Church Monuments 15: 71–88.Google Scholar
Crawford, C. 1994. Legalizing medicine: early modern legal systems and the growth of medico-legal knowledge. In Clark, M. and Crawford, C. (eds.). Legal medicine in history. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 89–116.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cressy, D. 1997. Birth, marriage and death: ritual, religion and the life-cycle in Tudor and Stuart England. Oxford: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cressy, D. 2000. Agnes Bowker's cat. Travesties and transgressions in Tudor and Stuart England. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Croese, G. 1696. The general history of the Quakers containing the lives tenents, sufferings, tryals, speeches and letters of the most eminent Quakers, both men and women: from the first rise of that sect down to this present time. London: John Dunton.Google Scholar
Croll, O. 1670. Bazilica chymica, or royal and practical chemistry (trans John Hartman). London: John Starkey.Google Scholar
Crooke, H. 1631. Microcosmographia: a description of the body of man. London: Thomas Richard Cotes.Google Scholar
Cunliffe, B. and Garratt, B.. 1994. Excavations at Portchester Castle, vol V: Post-medieval 1609–1819. London: Society of Antiquaries.Google Scholar
Danson, T. 1668. A synopsis of Quakerism, or, A collection of the fundamental errors of the Quakers. London: no publisher.Google Scholar
Darwin, C. 2008. Autobiography of Charles Darwin. , accessed 20/8/08.
Davidson, L. A. F. 2004. ‘Greenhill, Thomas (fl. 1698–1732)’, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press, 2004. [, accessed 9 Sept 2009].Google Scholar
Davies, D. 2002. Death, ritual and belief. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Davis, Natalie Zemon. 1986. Boundaries and the sense of self in sixteenth-century France. In Heller, T.C., Sosna, M. and Wellberg, D.E. (eds.). Reconstructing individualism: autonomy, individuality and the self in Western thought. Stanford University Press: 53–63.Google Scholar
Deeves, S. 2002. Assessment of an archaeological monitoring exercise at 150–164 Goswell Road & 2–14 Seward Street, London, EC1. London: Pre-Construct Archaeology, unpublished report.Google Scholar
Dennehy, E. and Lynch, L.. 2001. Unearthed secrets: a clandestine burial-ground. Archaeology Ireland 15: 20–3.Google Scholar
Dobres, M. and Robb, J.. (eds.). 2000. Agency in archaeology. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Dobson, J. 1953. Some eighteenth century experiments in embalming. Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 8: 431–41.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Donnelly, J. and Murphy, E.. 2008. The origins of cilliní in Ireland. In Murphy, E.M. (ed.). Deviant burial in the archaeological record. Oxford: Oxbow Books: 191–223.Google Scholar
Douglas, M. 1970. Purity and danger: an analysis of concepts of pollution and taboo. Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Driscoll, S.T. 2002. Excavations at Glasgow Cathedral 1988–1997. Society for Medieval Archaeology Monograph 18. Leeds: Society for Medieval Archaeology.Google Scholar
Duffy, E. 1992. The stripping of the altars. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Dyson, L., Malt, R. and Wellman, T. 1987. Excavations at Broad Street Station (LSS85), Part 3: The Cemetery. MoLAS Archive Report.Google Scholar
, E.S. 1747. Letter to Gentleman's Magazine 17: 264–5.
Elias, Norbert. 1969. The civilizing process, vol. I. The history of manners. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Elliott, L. 2000. Archaeological recording at St Catherines Church and the Willoughby burial vault, Cossall, Nottinghamshire. Transactions of the Thoroton Society of Nottinghamshire 104: 83–97.Google Scholar
Emery, P. 2006. End of the line: St Pancras Station. British Archaeology 88: 10–15.Google Scholar
Feeney, D. 1998. Literature and religion at Rome: cultures, contexts and beliefs. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ferriar, J. 1790. Of popular illusions, and particularly of medical demonology. Memoirs of the Literary and Philosophical Society of Manchester 3: 31–116.Google Scholar
Fewer, T.G. 1998. An apparent funerary anomaly from seventeenth-century Waterford. Journal of the Society of Antiquaries of Ireland 128: 17–25.Google Scholar
Fibiger, L. 2004. Report on the human skeletal remains, Carrickmines, County Dublin. Unpublished report.
Finch, J. 2000. Church monuments in Norfolk before 1850: an archaeology of commemoration. (BAR British Series 317). Oxford: Archaeopress.Google Scholar
Finch, J. 2003. A reformation of meaning: commemoration and remembering the dead in the parish church, 1450–1640. In Gaimster, D. and Gilchrist, R. (eds.). The archaeology of Reformation 1480–1580. Leeds: Maney: 437–49.Google Scholar
Finlay, N. 2000. Outside of life: infant burials from cillin to cist. World Archaeology 31(3): 407–22.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Firth, C. 1923 [1900]. Oliver Cromwell and the rule of the Puritans in England. London: G.P. Putnam's Sons.Google Scholar
Fitzpatrick, A. and Laidlaw, M.. 2001. An unusual early 17th century burial at the Roman villa at Pinglestone Farm, Old Alresford. Proceedings of the Hampshire Field Club and Archaeological Society 56: 219–28.Google Scholar
Fitzpatrick, E., O’Brien, M. and Walsh, P. (eds.). 2004. Archaeological investigations in Galway City 1987–1998. Bray: Wordwell.Google Scholar
Fleming, A. 2007. Don't bin your boots. Landscapes 8(1): 85–99.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Flower, R. 1978 [1944]. The western island. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Forset, E. 1606. A comparative discourse of the bodies natural and politique. London: John Bull.Google Scholar
Fox, G. 1654. Several papers some of them given forth by George Fox; others by Jame [sic] Nayler, minister of the eternal word of God, raised up after the long night of apostacy to direct the world, to wait for the revelation of Jesus Christ, and to turn their minds to the true light, that they may be reconciled to God; of the world is not worthy, and therefore doth hate, persecute, and whom inprison them, under the name of Quaker[s]. Gathered together and published by A. P. that the truth may be spread abroad, and deceit be discovered. Wherein the plain, honest, and sober conversation of the saints in fear and trembling, is justified, against the idle bablings of formal professors…and of all sorts of persons, under pretence of civility. Also the priests of England, with their imaginary doctrines and worships discovered to be the grand enemies of Jesus Christ; and the true worship of God in spirit and truth made manifest.…With a word to the people of England. London: no publisher.Google Scholar
Freeman, R. 1985. Post-medieval burials near Dartmouth Castle. Proceedings of the Devon Archaeological Society 43: 131–4.Google Scholar
Garattini, C. 2007. Creating memories: material culture and infantile death in contemporary Ireland. Mortality 12(2): 193–206.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gay, J. 1854 [1714]. Poetical works, with a life of the author by Dr Johnson (2 vols.) Vol. 2. Boston: Little, Brown and Company.Google Scholar
Geary, P. 1994. Living with the dead in the Middle Ages. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Gell, A. 1999. The art of anthropology. New Brunswick, NJ: The Athlone Press.Google Scholar
Gent, T.H. 1998. A further inhumation at Saunton Down End, Croyde Bay, Devon. Exeter Archaeology Report 98.36.
Gibson, T. 1697. The anatomy of humane bodies epitomized (5th edition). London: Awnsham and John Churchill.Google Scholar
Giddens, A. 1991. Modernity and self-identity: self and society in the late modern age. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Giddens, A. 1992. The transformation of intimacy: sexuality, love and eroticism in modern societies. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Gilchrist, R. 2003. “Dust to dust”: revealing the reformation dead. In Gaimster, D. & Gilchrist, R. (eds.). The archaeology of the Reformation 1480–1580. Leeds: Maney: 399–414.Google Scholar
Gilchrist, R. and Sloane, B. 2005. Requiem: the medieval monastic cemetery in Britain. London: Museum of London Archaeology Service.Google Scholar
Gilmour, B. J. J. and Stocker, D. A. 1986. St Mark's Church and Cemetery. The Archaeology of Lincoln 13(1).Google Scholar
Gittings, C. 1984. Death, burial and the individual in early modern England. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Gittings, C. 1999. Sacred and secular: 1558–1660. In Jupp, P. and Gittings, C. (eds.). Death in England: an illustrated history. Manchester: Manchester University Press: 147–71.Google Scholar
Gittings, C. 2007. Eccentric or enlightened? Unusual burial and commemoration in England, 1689–1823. Mortality 12(4): 321–49.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Goodall, H. G. 1970. A 17th-century vault in Blandford Parish Church. Proceedings of the Dorset Natural History and Archaeological Society 92:153–5.Google Scholar
Gordon, A. 1992. Candie for the foundling. Edinburgh: Pentland Press.Google Scholar
Graunt, J. 1662. Natural and political observations mentioned in a following index, and made upon the Bills of Mortality. London: John Martin, James Allestry and Thos Dicas.Google Scholar
Greenblatt, S. 1980. Renaissance self-fashioning: from More to Shakespeare. Chicago: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
Greenhill, T. 1705. Nekrokedeia, or the art of embalming. London: Printed for the author.Google Scholar
Gregor, W. 1881. Notes of the folk-lore of the north-east of Scotland. London: Elliot Stock.Google Scholar
Groome, W. Woollaston. 1895. Suffolk Leechcraft. Folk-Lore 6:117–27.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Guibert, P. 1639. The charitable physitian shewing the manner to Embalme a dead corps, translated into English by I.W. London: Thomas Harper.Google Scholar
Guy, H., Masset, C. and Baud, C.-A.. 1998. Infant taphonomy. International Journal of Osteoarchaeology 7(3): 221–9.3.0.CO;2-Z>CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Haddon, A.C. 1907. Burial of amputated limbs. Folk-Lore 18(2): 216.Google Scholar
Haigh, C. (ed.). 1987. The English Reformation revised. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Haila, Y. 2000. Beyond the nature-culture dualism. Biology and Philosophy 15: 155–75.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hale, D.G. 2003. Analogy of the body politic. In the Dictionary of the History of Ideas. Gale. , accessed 31/3/09.Google Scholar
Hall, M. and Silliman, S.. (eds.). 2006. Historical archaeology. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Hallam, E., Hockey, J. and Howarth, G.. 1999. Beyond the body: death and social identity. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Hamby, W. (ed.). 1960. The case reports and autopsy records of Ambroise Pare. Springfield: Charles C. Thomas.Google Scholar
Hamilakis, Y. 2002. The past as oral history: towards an archaeology of the senses. In Hamilakis, Y., Pluciennik, M. and Tarlow, S. (eds.). Thinking through the body: archaeologies of corporeality. New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum: 121–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hamilakis, Y., Pluciennik, M. and Tarlow, S.. 2002. Introduction: thinking through the body. In Hamilakis, Y., Pluciennik, M. and Tarlow, S. (eds.). Thinking through the body: archaeologies of corporeality. New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum: 1–21.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harding, V. 1989. “And one more may be laid there”: the location of burials in early modern London. The London Journal 14: 112–29.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harding, V. 1992. Burial choice and burial location in later medieval London. In Bassett, S. (ed.). Death in towns: urban responses to the dying and the dead, 100–1600. London: Leicester University Press: 119–35.Google Scholar
Harding, V. 1993. Burial of the plague dead in early modern London. In Champion, J. (ed.). Epidemic disease in London (Centre for Metropolitan History Working Papers Series, No. 1): 53–64.Google Scholar
Harding, V. 1998. Burial on the margin: distance and discrimination in early modern London. In Cox, M. (ed.). Grave concerns: death & burial in England 1700–1850. CBA Research Report 113. York: Council for British Archaeology: 54–64.Google Scholar
Harding, V. 2002. The dead and the living in Paris and London, 1500–1670. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Harding, V. 2003. Choices and changes: death, burial and the English Reformation. In Gaimster, D. and Gilchrist, R. (eds.). The archaeology of Reformation 1480–1580. Leeds: Maney: 386–98.Google Scholar
Hardy, A., Dodd, A. and Keevill, G.. 2003. Aelfric's Abbey: excavations at Eynsham Abbey, Oxfordshire, 1989–92 (Thames Valley Landscapes, volume 16). Oxford: Oxford Archaeology.Google Scholar
Harke, H. 2002. Interdisciplinarity and the archaeological study of death. Mortality 7(3): 340–1.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harland, J. and Wilkinson, T.. 1882. Lancashire folk-lore. Manchester: John Heywood.Google Scholar
Harley, D. 1994a. Political post-mortems and morbid anatomy in seventeenth-century England. Social History of Medicine 7(1): 1–28.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Harley, D. 1994b. Legal medicine in Lancashire and Cheshire. In Clark, M. and Crawford, C. (eds.). Legal medicine in history. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 45–63.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harvey, W. 1653. The anatomical exercises of Dr William Harvey, Professor of Physick, and physician to the King's Majesty, concerning the motion of the heart and blood. London: Richard Lowndes.Google Scholar
Hayden, B. 2009. Funerals as feasts: why are they so important? Cambridge Archaeological Journal 19: 29–52.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hayward, J. 1696. Hell's everlasting flames avoided, and heaven's eternal felicities injoyed. London: Robert Gifford.Google Scholar
Heighway, C. and Bryant, R.. 1999. The golden minster: the Anglo-Saxon minster and later medieval priory of St Oswalds at Gloucester (CBA research report 117). York: Council for British Archaeology.Google Scholar
Henderson, D., Collard, M. and Johnston, D.. 1996. Archaeological evidence for eighteenth-century medical practice in the Old Town of Edinburgh: excavations at 13 Infirmary Street and Surgeons’ Square. Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 126: 929–41.Google Scholar
Henderson, W. 1866. Notes on the Folk Lore of the northern counties of England and the Borders. London: Longmans Green.Google Scholar
Hibbert, S. 1825. Sketches of the philosophy of apparitions. Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd.Google Scholar
Hicks, D. and Beaudry, M. (eds.). 2006. The Cambridge companion to historical archaeology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hillson, S., Waldron, T., Owen-Smith, B. and Martin, L.. 1999. Benjamin Franklin, William Hewson and the Craven Street bones. Archaeology International 2: 14–16.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Holt, A. 1992. Folklore of Somerset. Stroud: Alan Sutton.Google Scholar
Houlbrooke, R. 1998. Death, religion and the family in England 1480–1750. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Houlbrooke, R. 1999. The age of decency: 1660–1760. In Jupp, P. and Gittings, C. (eds.). Death in England: an illustrated history. Manchester: Manchester University Press: 174–201.Google Scholar
Houston, S. and Taube, K.. 2000. An archaeology of the senses: perception and cultural expression in Ancient Mesoamerica. Cambridge Archaeological Journal 10(2): 261–94: CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hughes, J. 2003. “Alas, poor Yorick!” The death of Laurence Sterne. Journal of Medical Biography 11(3): 156–62.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Hull, G. 2003. The excavation and analysis of an 18th-century deposit of anatomical remains and chemical apparatus from the rear of the first Ashmolean Museum (now the Museum of the History of Science), Broad Street, Oxford. Post-Medieval Archaeology 37: 1–28.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R.A. and Macalpine, I. 1958. William Harvey and Robert Boyle. Notes and Records of the Royal Society 13: 115–27.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, W. C. 1780. Introductory lecture to students [circa 1780]. St Thomas's Hospital Manuscript 55: 182.
Hunting, P. 1991. The New Churchyard. In Hunting, P. (ed.). Broadgate and Liverpool Street Station. London: Rosehaugh Stanhope Developments plc.: 31–7.Google Scholar
Hurley, M. and McCutcheon, S.. 1997. St Peter's Church and Graveyard. In Hurley, M. and Scully, O. (eds.). Viking and medieval Waterford: excavations 1986–1992. Waterford: Waterford Corporation.Google Scholar
Hurley, V. 1982. The early church in the south west of Ireland: settlement and organisation. In Pearce, S. (ed.). The early church in western Britain and Ireland: studies presented to C.A. Ralegh Radford (BAR British Series 102). Oxford: Tempus Reparatum: 297–332.Google Scholar
Hutton, R. 1994. The rise and fall of merry England. Oxford: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hutton, R. 1995. The English Reformation and the evidence of folklore. Past and Present 148(1): 89–116.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hutton, R. 1996. The stations of the sun: a history of the ritual year in Britain. Oxford: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ingold, T. 2000. The perception of the environment: essays on livelihood, dwelling and skill. London: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ingold, T. 2003. Three in one: how an ecological approach can obviate the distinctions between body, mind and culture. In Roepstorff, A., Bubandt, N. and Kull, K. (eds.). Imagining nature: practices of cosmology and identity. Aarhus: Aarhus University Press: 40–55.Google Scholar
Inomato, T. 2006. Plazas, performers and spectators – political theaters of the classic Maya. Current Anthropology 47(5): 805–42.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jackson, M. 1994. Suspicious infant deaths: the statute of 1624 and medical evidence at coroners’ inquests. In Clark, M. and Crawford, C. (eds.). Legal medicine in history. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 64–86.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jannaway, R. 1998. An introductory guide to textiles from 18th and 19th century burials. In Cox, M. (ed.). Grave concerns: death and burial in England 1700–1850. York: CBA: 17–32.Google Scholar
Johnson, M. 1993. Housing culture: traditional architecture in an English landscape. London: UCL Press.Google Scholar
Johnson, M. 1996. An archaeology of capitalism. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Johnson, M. 2007. Ideas of landscape. Oxford: Blackwell.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jones, T. G. 1979 [1930]. Welsh folklore and folk custom. Reissued with an introduction by Arthur ap Gwynn. Cambridge: D.S. Brewer.Google Scholar
Jupp, P. 1990. From dust to ashes: the replacement of burial by cremation in England 1840–1967. Congregational lecture 1990. London: SPCK.Google Scholar
Kantorowicz, E. 1957. The King's two bodies: a study in medieval political theology. Princeton: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Kenworthy, J.B. 1980. Excavations at Balmerino Abbey NE Fife. Unpublished report held by National Trust for Scotland.Google Scholar
Kilfeather, S. 2002. Oliver Plunkett's head. Textual Practice 16: 229–48.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kirk, R. 1976 [written 1690/1]. The Secret Common-Wealth and a Short treatise of charms and spells, edited and with a commentary by Stewart Sanderson. London: The Folklore Society.Google Scholar
Kopytoff, I. 1971. Ancestors as elders. Africa 41: 129–42.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lakke, J. 1998. Autopsy practices for brain dissections and Rembrandt's Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Deyman. Journal of the History of the Neurosciences 7(2): 101–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lang, A. 1887. Books and bookmen. London: Longmans, Green and Co.Google Scholar
Laqueur, T. 1990. Making sex: body and gender from the Greeks to Freud. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Law, L. and Crooke, W.. 1900. Death and burial customs in Wiltshire. Folk-Lore 11(3): 344–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
LeGoff, J. 1984. The birth of Purgatory, translated by Arthur Goldhammer. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
LeGoff, J. 1989. Head or heart? The political use of body metaphors in the middle ages. In Feher, M. (ed.). Fragments for a history of the human body, part 3. New York: Urzone.Google Scholar
Lewcun, M. 1995. Excavations at the Church of St. Thomas a’Becket, Widcombe, Bath. Bath Archaeological Trust, unpublished report.
Lewis, T. 1726. Churches no charnel houses: being, an enquiry into the profaneness, indecency, and pernicious consequences to the living, of burying the dead in Churches and Churchyards. London: A Bettesworth.Google Scholar
Lewis-Williams, D. and Pearce, D.. 2005. Inside the Neolithic mind: consciousness, cosmos and the realm of the Gods. London: Thames and Hudson.Google Scholar
Linebaugh, P. 1988. The Tyburn riot against the surgeons. In Hay, D. et al. Albion's fatal tree. Crime and society in eighteenth century England. London: Penguin Books: 65–117.Google Scholar
Lipman, A. 2008. “A means to knitt them togeather”: the exchange of body parts in the Pequot War. The William and Mary Quarterly 65(1): 3–28.Google Scholar
Litten, J. 1991. The English way of death: the common funeral since 1450. London: Robert Hale.Google Scholar
Llewellyn, N. 1991. The art of death: visual culture in the English death ritual c.1500–c.1800. London: Reaktion Books.Google Scholar
Lofqvist, C. 2004. Osteological report on human skeletal remains from Eyre Square, Galway City. Moore Archaeological and Environmental Services Ltd, unpublished report.Google Scholar
London's lamentation. 1641. London's lamentation, or, a fit admonishment for city and countrey, wherein is described certaine causes of this affliction and visitation of the Plague. London.Google Scholar
Loomis, G. 1935. Folklore of the uncorrupted body. The Journal of American Folklore 48 (190): 374–8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lovett, R. 2006. Photo in the news: book bound in human skin. National Geographic News. http: //news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2006/04/0411_060411_skin_book.html
, M.N. 1737. Anatomy epitomized and illustrated. London: John Noone.Google Scholar
MacCullough, D. 1994. New spotlights on the English Reformation. Journal of Ecclesiastical History 45(2): 319–24.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Macdonald, M. and Murphy, T.. 1990. Sleepless souls: suicide in early modern England. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Manning, A. 1998. Carmarthen Greyfriars, Carmarthen: the 1997 rescue excavations and watching brief on the site of the choir and area north of the Friory. Unpublished Cambrian Archaeology Report.Google Scholar
Marks, A. 1908. Tyburn tree: its history and annals. London: Brown Langham.Google Scholar
Marmoy, C.F.A. 1958. The ‘auto-icon’ of Jeremy Bentham at University College, London. Medical History 2(2): 77–86.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Marshall, P. 2002. Beliefs and the dead in Reformation England. Oxford: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Marwick, E.W. 1975. The folklore of Orkney and Shetland. London: Rowman and Littlefield.Google Scholar
Mayer, R. 2000. Embalming: history, theory and practice. New York: McGraw Hill.Google Scholar
McCalla, A. 1994. Palingenesie philosophique to palingenesie sociale: from a scientific ideology to a historical ideology. Journal of the History of Ideas 55(3): 421–39.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
McCarthy, M. 2001. Pre-development archaeological testing at Shandon Court Hotel, Cork. Unpublished report, Archaeological Services Unit, University College Cork.Google Scholar
McCormick, F. 2007. Reformation, privatisation and the rise of the headstone. In Horning, A., O’Baoill, R., Donnelly, C. and Lodge, P. (eds.). The Post-Medieval Archaeology of Ireland 1550–1850. Dublin: Wordwell: 355–70.Google Scholar
McCullagh, R. and McCormick, F.. 1991. The excavation of post-medieval burials from Braigh, Aignish, Lewis, 1989. Post-Medieval Archaeology 25: 73–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McGuire, R. 1992. A Marxist archaeology. London: Academic.Google Scholar
McKinley, J. 2008. The 18th century Baptist Chapel and burial ground at West Butts Street, Poole. Salisbury: Wessex Archaeology.Google Scholar
McNichol, D., Clough, S. and Loe, L.. 2007. Hemingford flood alleviation scheme, St. Ives, Cambridgeshire. Watching brief and excavation report. Oxford Archaeology unpublished report.Google Scholar
Melikian, M. 2004. An archaeological watching brief of the exhumation of the Jesuit Cemetery at Manresa House, Roehampton. London Archaeologist 10(9): 230–3.Google Scholar
Merrill, J. 1995. Derbyshire folklore. Ripley: Footprint Press.Google Scholar
Meskell, L. 1999. Archaeologies of social life. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Midi Berry, B. and Schofield, R.. 1971. Age at baptism in pre-industrial England. Population Studies 25(3): 453–63.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Miles, A. and Powers, N. 2006. Bishop Challoner Catholic Collegiate School, Luken Street, London E1. Borough of Tower Hamlets. A post-excavation assessment and updated project design. MoLAS unpublished report.Google Scholar
Miles, A., Powers, N. and Wroe-Brown, R.. 2008. St. Marylebone Church and burial ground: excavations at St. Marylebone School, 1993 and 2004–6. MOLAS Monograph 46. London: Museum of London Archaeological Service.Google Scholar
Miles, A. and White, W.. 2008. Burial at the site of the parish church of St. Benet Sherehog before and after the Great Fire. MOLAS monograph 39. London: Museum of London Archaeology Service.Google Scholar
Milton, J. 1641. Of reformation touching church-discipline in England and the causes that hitherto have hindred it. Two bookes, written to a freind [sic]. London: Thomas Underhill.Google Scholar
Misson, H. 1719. M. Misson's memoirs and observations in his travels over England, with some account of Scotland and Ireland. Written originally in French and translated by Mr Ozell. London: D. Browne.Google Scholar
MOLAS. 2006. On-line site summaries. http://www.molas.org.uk/pages/siteSummariesDetails.asp?siteid=&year=summaries2006.
Molleson, T. and Cox, M.. 1993. The Spitalfields project, vol. 2: the anthropology: the middling sort. York: Council for British Archaeology.Google Scholar
Morris, C. 2004. “Art makes visible”: an archaeology of the senses in Minoan elite art. In Brodie, Neil and Hills, Catherine (eds.). Material engagements: Studies in honour of Colin Renfrew. Cambridge: McDonald Institute Monographs: 31–43.Google Scholar
Morris, R. (forthcoming). Maidens’ garlands: a funeral custom of post-Reformation England. In King, C. and Sayer, D. (eds.). The archaeology of post-medieval religion (Society for Post-Medieval Archaeology Monograph 6). Woodbridge: Boydell Press.
Morris, R.J. 1976. Cholera 1832. The social response to an epidemic. London: Croom Helm.Google Scholar
Moshenska, G. 2006. The archaeological uncanny. Public Archaeology 5(2): 91–9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moss, F. 1898. Folk-lore, old customs and tales of my neighbours. Didsbury: published by the author.Google Scholar
Murphy, E. 2008. Parenting, child loss and the cilliní of post-medieval Ireland. In Lally, M. (ed.). (Re)thinking the little ancestor: New perspectives on the archaeology of infancy and childhood (British Archaeological Report). Oxford: Archaeopress.Google Scholar
Murray-Rust, D. M. 1995. Quakers in brief: an overview of the Quaker movement from 1650 to 1990. [Accessed 20 October 2008].
Mytum, H. 1988. A newly discovered burial vault in North Dalton church, North Humberside. Post-Medieval Archaeology 22: 183–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mytum, H. 2000. Recording and analysing graveyards. York: Council for British Archaeology.Google Scholar
Mytum, H. 2004. Mortuary monuments and burial grounds of the historic period. New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mytum, H. 2007. Explaining stylistic change: a comparison of above- and below-ground funerary material culture 1720–1870. Paper presented at Society for Historical Archaeology annual conference, Williamsburg, VA.
Napier, J. 1879. Folk Lore: or superstitious beliefs in the west of Scotland within this century. Paisley: Alexander Gardner.Google Scholar
Nashe, T. 1985. The unfortunate traveller and other works. Steane, J.B. (ed.). Harmondsworth: Penguin (written 1594).Google Scholar
Nichols, J. 1828. The progresses, processions and magnificent festivities of King James the first (4 vols.). London: J.B. Nichols.Google Scholar
Nicholson, J. 1890. Folk lore of East Yorkshire. London: Simpkin, Marshall, Hamilton, Kent and Co.Google Scholar
Nilsson Stutz, L. 2003. Embodied ritual and ritualized bodies: tracing ritual practices in Late Mesolithic burials. Lund: Acta Archaeologica Lundensia.Google Scholar
Nixon, A. 1612. The dignities of man, both in the perfections of his soule and bodie. London: Edward Allde.Google Scholar
Noble, L. C. 2003. “And make two pasties of your shameful heads”: medicinal cannibalism and healing the Body Politic in Titus Andronicus. English Literary History 70(3): 677–708.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Noel Hume, I. 1991. Martin's hundred (revised edition). Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia.Google Scholar
Nolan, J. 1998. The Newcastle Infirmary at the Forth, Newcastle upon Tyne. Volume 1: The archaeology and history. Unpublished Northern Counties Archaeological Services Report.Google Scholar
Northbrooke, J. 1571. Spiritus est vicarius Christi in terra. The poore mans garden, wherein are flowers of the scriptures, and doctours, very necessarie and profitable for the simple and ignorant people to read. London: W. Williamson.Google Scholar
Norton, A. 2006. Oxford Castle. Post-excavation analysis and research design. Oxford Archaeology unpublished report.Google Scholar
Norton, A., Laws, G. and Smith, A.. 2005. Abingdon West Central Redevelopment Area, Oxfordshire. Post-excavation assessment and updated project design. Oxford Archaeology unpublished report.Google Scholar
Nowakowski, J. and Thomas, C.. 1992. Grave news from Tintagel: an account of a second season of archaeological excavation at Tintagel churchyard, Cornwall, 1991. Truro: Cornwall Archaeological Unit.Google Scholar
Nunn, H. 2005. Staging anatomies: dissection and spectacle in early Stuart tragedy. Aldershot: Ashgate.Google Scholar
O’Baoill, R., McQuaid, Y. and Buckley, L.. 2002. Holier than thou: experimental surgery in Olde Belfast. Archaeology Ireland 16:7.Google Scholar
O’Byrne, E. 2003. The Walshes and the massacre at Carrickmines. Archaeology Ireland 17: 8–11.Google Scholar
O’Sullivan, D. 1982. St. Bees man: the discovery of a preserved medieval body in Cumbria. Proceedings of the Palaeopathology Association, 4th European Meeting: 171–7.
Opie, I. and Tatem, M.. 1989. A dictionary of superstitions. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Orr, S. 1921. Clothing found on a skeleton at Quintfall Hill. Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 55: 213–21.Google Scholar
Ortman, S. 2000. Conceptual metaphor in the archaeological record: methods and an example from the American southwest. American Antiquity 65(4): 613–45.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Owen, K. 2006. The reformed elect: wealth, death and sanctity in Gloucestershire. International Journal of Historical Archaeology 10(1): 1–34.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Owen, K. forthcoming. ‘Onely baits for sacrilege’: Good deaths and worthy remembrances in Gloucestershire, c.1350–1700. British archaeological report. Oxford: Archaeopress.
Page, N. 2001. Excavations in St. Peter's Church, Carmarthen. Archaeology in Wales 41: 51–61.Google Scholar
Paré, A. 1678. The works of that famous Chirurgeon Ambrose Parey translated out of Latin and compared with the French, by Th. Johnson, together with three tractates concerning the veins, arteries and nerves. London: John Clark.Google Scholar
Park, K. 1995. The life of the corpse: division and dissection in late medieval Europe. Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 50: 111–32.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Parker Pearson, M. 1982. Mortuary practices, society and ideology: an ethnoarchaeological study. In Hodder, I. (ed.). Symbolic and structural archaeology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 99–114.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Parker Pearson, M. 1993. The powerful dead: relationships between the living and the dead. Cambridge Archaeological Journal 3: 203–29.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pasquier, N. 2003 [1611]. Le gentilhomme. (ed. Carabin, Denise). Paris: Champion.Google Scholar
Peacham, H. 1634. The compleat gentleman. London: Francis Constable.Google Scholar
Peacock, M. 1896. Executed criminals and folk-medicine. Folk-Lore 7(3): 268–83.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pearson, K. and Morant, G. M.. 1935. The portraiture of Oliver Cromwell with special reference to the Wilkinson Head. Offprinted from Biometrika vol. 26. London: Biometrika.Google Scholar
Pitman, E. B. 1908. Burial of amputated limbs. Folk-Lore 19(2): 234.Google Scholar
Pitman, E. B. 1909. Scraps of English folk-lore II: Cumberland. Folk-Lore 20(2): 216.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ponsford, M. 1991. Post-medieval Britain and Ireland in 1990. Post-Medieval Archaeology 25: 115–70.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ponsford, M. and Jackson, R.. 1995. Post-medieval Britain and Ireland in 1994. Post-Medieval Archaeology 29: 113–93.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ponsford, M. and Jackson, R.. 1997. Post-medieval Britain and Ireland in 1996. Post-Medieval Archaeology 31: 257–332.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ponsford, M. and Jackson, R.. 1998. Post-medieval Britain and Ireland in 1997. Post-Medieval Archaeology 32: 145–206.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Porter, E. 1969. Cambridgeshire customs and folklore. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul.Google Scholar
Porter, R. 1997. Introduction. In Porter, R. (ed.). Rewriting the self: histories from the Renaissance to the present. London: Routledge: 1–16.Google ScholarPubMed
Poulton, R. and Woods, H.. 1984. Excavations on the site of the Dominican Friary at Guildford in 1974 and 1978. Research volume of the Surrey Archaeological Society No. 9. Guildford: Surrey.Google Scholar
Powell, W. 1952. John Pory on the death of Sir Walter Raleigh. The William and Mary Quarterly (third series) 9(4): 532–8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Prynne, W. 1641. Mount-Orgueil…A poem of the Soule's Complaint against the Body…hereto annexed. London: Michael Sparke Senior.Google Scholar
Rakita, G., Buikstra, J., Beck, L. and Williams, S. (eds.). 2005. Interacting with the dead: perspectives on mortuary archaeology for the new millennium. Gainesville: University Press of Florida.Google Scholar
Read, A. 1696. Chirurgarum comes: or the whole practice of chirurgery. Began by the learned Dr Read; continued and completed by a member of the Royal College of Physicians in London. To which is added by way of an appendix, two treatise, one of veneral disease, the other concerning embalming. London: Hugh Newman.Google Scholar
Redknap, M. 1985. Little Ilford, St. Mary the Virgin, 1984. The London Archaeologist 5: 31–7.Google Scholar
Rees, R. W. 1898. Ghost-layers and ghost-laying. In Andrews, W. (ed.). The church treasury of history, custom, folk-lore, etc. London: William Andrews & Co.: 241–68.Google Scholar
Reeve, J. and Adams, M.. 1993. The Spitalfields project, vol. 1: the archaeology: across the Styx. York: Council for British Archaeology.Google Scholar
Reeve, J. and Cox, M.. 1999. Research and our recent ancestors: post-medieval burial grounds. In Downes, J. and Pollard, T. (eds.). The loved body's corruption. Glasgow: Cruithne Press: 159–70.Google Scholar
Rhys, E. (ed.). 1921. The haunters and the haunted, ghost stories and tales of the supernatural. London: D. O’Connor.Google Scholar
Rice, R. G. 1884. Licence for exhuming the body of George Manners, dated 8th Nov., 1638. The Reliquary 24: 231.Google Scholar
Richardson, R. 1988. Death, dissection and the destitute. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Richardson, R. 2000. A necessary inhumanity? Journal of Medical Ethics 26: 104–6.Google ScholarPubMed
Risse, G. 1997. Cause of death as a historical problem. Continuity and Change 12(2): 175–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ritchie, J. 1921. Relics of the body-snatchers: supplementary notes on mortsafe tackle, mortsafes, watch-houses, and public vaults, mostly in Aberdeeenshire. Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 55: 221–9.Google Scholar
Roberts, C.A. and Cox, M.. 2003. Health and disease in Britain: from prehistory to the present day. Stroud: Sutton.Google Scholar
Rodwell, W. and Rodwell, K.. 1982. St Peter's, Barton-upon-Humber: excavation and structural study 1978–81. Antiquaries Journal 62: 283–315.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rogers, T., Fibiger, L., Lynch, L.G. and Moore, D.. 2007. Two glimpses of nineteenth-century institutional burial practice in Ireland: A report on the excavation of burials from Manorhamilton Workhouse, Co. Leitrim and St Brigid's Hospital, Ballinsaloe, Co. Galway. Journal of Irish Archaeology 15: 93–104.Google Scholar
Rose, C. 1977. ‘Recollections of Old Dorking’. Facsimile reprint of 1st ed., originally published as articles in the ‘West Surrey Times’ during 1876 and 1877. Reprinted in Kohler, M. (ed.). Memories of old Dorking. Dorking: Kohler and Coombes.Google Scholar
Rowe, E. 1733. Friendship in death, in twenty letters from the dead to the living (3rd edition). London: T. Worrall.Google Scholar
Rowling, M. 1976. The folklore of the Lake District. London: Batsford.Google Scholar
Rugg, J. 1998. A new burial form and its meanings: cemetery establishment in the first half of the nineteenth century. In Cox, M. (ed.). Grave concerns: death and burial in England, 1700–1850. York: CBA: 44–53.Google Scholar
Sawday, J. 1995. The Body emblazoned: dissection and the human body in Renaissance culture. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Sawday, J. 1997. Self and selfhood in the seventeenth century. In Porter, R. (ed.). Rewriting the self: histories from the Renaissance to the present. London: Routledge: 29–48.Google Scholar
Scarisbrick, J.J. 1984. The Reformation and the English people. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Scarre, G. 2007. Death. Stocksfield: Acumen.Google Scholar
Schneider, N. 2002. The art of the portrait: masterpieces of European portrait painting 1420–1670. Cologne: Taschen.Google Scholar
Scholz, S. 2000. Body narratives. Basingstoke: Macmillan.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schroeder, J.K. 1669. The Compleat Chymical Dispensatory, in five books: treating of all sorts of metals, precious stones, and minerals.…Written in Latin…and Englished by W. Rowland. London.Google Scholar
Schupbach, W. 1982. The paradox of Rembrandt's ‘Anatomy of Dr. Tulp’. Medical History (Suppl 2): 1–110.
Scot, R. 1964 [1584]. The discoverie of witchcraft, with an introduction by Hugh Ross Williamson. Arundel: Centaur Press.Google Scholar
Scott, W. 1816. The antiquary. New York: Van Winkle and Wiley.Google Scholar
Sellar, W. and Yeatman, R.. 1951 [1930]. 1066 and all that: a memorable history of England, comprising all the parts you can remember, including 103 good things, 5 bad kings and 2 genuine dates. London: Methuen.Google Scholar
Shanks, M. and Tilley, C.. 1982. Ideology, symbolic power and ritual communication. In Hodder, I. (ed.). Symbolic and structural archaeology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 129–54.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sharpe, J. 1997. Instruments of darkness: witchcraft in Early Modern England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Shaw, J. 1997. Religious experience and the formation of the early enlightenment self. In Porter, R. (ed.). Rewriting the self: histories from the Renaissance to the present. London: Routledge: 61–71.Google Scholar
Sherlock, W. 1690. A practical discourse concerning death (2nd ed.). London: W. Rogers.Google Scholar
Shilling, C. 1993. The body and social theory. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Shoesmith, R. 1980a. Hereford city excavations, 1: excavations at Castle Green (CBA research report, 36). London: Council for British Archaeology.Google Scholar
Shoesmith, R. 1980b. Llangar Church. Archaeologia Cambrensis 129: 64–132.Google Scholar
Sikes, W. 1881. British goblins. Boston: Osgood.Google Scholar
Sillar, B. 1992. The social life of the Andean dead. Archaeological Review from Cambridge 11(1): 107–24.Google Scholar
Simpson, J. 1973. The folklore of Sussex. London: Batsford.Google Scholar
Simpson, J. and Roud, S.. 2000. The Oxford dictionary of English folklore. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Smith, M.P. 1999. Report on the archaeological watching brief to the rear of 2 Church Street, Romsey, Hampshire. Southampton City Council Archaeology Unit, unpublished report.Google Scholar
Smith, R. 1997. Self-reflection and the self. In Porter, R. (ed.). Rewriting the self: histories from the Renaissance to the present. London: Routledge: 49–57.Google Scholar
Sofaer, J. 2006. The body as material culture: a theoretical osteoarchaeology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Southam, H.R.H. 1903. Objects found during recent excavations at the Shrewsbury Railway Station. Transactions of the Shropshire Archaeological and Natural History Society, 3rd series 3: xxv–vi.Google Scholar
Spicer, A. 2000. ‘Defyle not Christ's kirk with your carrion’: burial and the development of burial aisles in post-Reformation Scotland. In Gordon, B. and Marshall, P. (eds.). The place of the dead: death and remembrance in late medieval and early modern Europe. Cambridge University Press: 149–69.Google Scholar
Spufford, M. 1974. Contrasting communities: English villagers in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Spurr, J. 2006. The Post-Reformation: Religion, politics and society in Britain, 1603–1714. Harlow: Pearson Longman.Google Scholar
Spurrell, W. 1879. Carmarthen and its neighbourhood: notes topographical and historical. Carmarthen: William Spurrell.Google Scholar
Stahl, P. 1986. Histoire de la décapitation. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France.Google Scholar
Sternberg, T. 1851. The dialect and folk-lore of Northamptonshire. London: John Russell.Google Scholar
Stolberg, M. 2003. A woman down to her bones: the anatomy of sexual difference in the sixteenth and early seventeenth centuries. Isis 94: 274–99.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Stones, J. A. 1989a. Aberdeen: the excavations. In Stones, J.A. (ed.). Three Scottish Carmelite Friaries: excavations at Aberdeen, Linlithgow and Perth 1980–86. Society of Antiquaries of Scotland Monograph 6. Edinburgh: Soc, Antiq. Scot.: 35–52.Google Scholar
Stones, J. A. 1989b. Perth: the excavations. In Stones, J.A. (ed.). Three Scottish Carmelite Friaries: excavations at Aberdeen, Linlithgow and Perth 1980–86. Society of Antiquaries of Scotland Monograph 6. Edinburgh: Soc, Antiq. Scot.: 99–110.Google Scholar
Strathern, M. 1988. The gender of the gift. Problems with women and problems with society in Melanesia. Berkeley, Los Angeles & London: University of California Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Swift, D. 2005. Cable trench between Finsbury Market and Devonshire Square, London. Ec2 & Ec3. London borough of Hackney, Islington and the City of London. An archaeological watching brief report. Unpublished Museum of London Archaeological Services report.Google Scholar
Symonds, J. and Sayer, D.. 2001. Excavation of skeletons from Sheffield Cathedral. Sheffield: ARCUS.Google Scholar
Tarlow, S. 1999a. Bereavement and commemoration: An archaeology of mortality. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Tarlow, S. 1999b. Strangely familiar. In Tarlow, S. and West, S. (eds.). The familiar past? Archaeologies of later historical Britain. London: Routledge: 263–73.Google Scholar
Tarlow, S. 2000. Emotion in archaeology. Current Anthropology 41(5): 713–45.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tarlow, S. 2001. Decoding ethics. Public Archaeology 1: 245–59.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tarlow, S. 2006. Archaeological ethics and the people of the past. In Scarre, C. and Scarre, G. (eds.). The ethics of archaeology: Philosophical perspectives on archaeological practice. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 199–218.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tarlow, S. 2007. The archaeology of improvement in Britain 1750–1850. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tarlow, S. 2008. The extraordinary history of Oliver Cromwell's head. In Boric, D. and Robb, J. (eds.). Past bodies: body-centred research in archaeology. Oxford: Oxbow.Google Scholar
Tatton-Brown, T. 1980. The Roper Chantry in St. Dunstan's Church, Canterbury. The Antiquaries Journal 60: 227–46.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tavener, N. 1998. Exhumation of burials and excavations at the Old Free Library, Trinity Street, Cardiff. Archaeology in Wales 38: 74–8.Google Scholar
Taylor, J. 1651. The rule and exercises of holy dying in which are described the means and instruments of preparing our selves and others respectively, for a blessed death, and the remedies against the evils and temptations proper to the state of sicknesse. London: Edward Martin.Google Scholar
Thomas, J. 2002. Archaeology's humanism and the materiality of the body. In Hamilakis, Y., Pluciennik, M. and Tarlow, S. (eds.). Thinking through the body: Archaeologies of corporeality. New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum Press: 29–46.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Thomas, K. 1971. Religion and the decline of magic. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Thomas, K. 1983. Man and the natural world. London: Allen Lane.Google Scholar
Trevor-Roper, H. 1969. The European witch-craze of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries and other essays. Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Turner, A. 1993. The history of hell. New York: Harcourt Brace.Google Scholar
Turner, R.C. 1995. Recent research into British bog bodies. In Turner, R. and Scaife, R. (eds.). Bog bodies: New discoveries and new perspectives. London: British Museum Press: 108–22.Google Scholar
Udal, J.S. 1922. Dorsetshire folk-lore. Hertford: Stephen Austin.Google Scholar
Vallemont, Abbé de. 1707. Curiosities of nature and art in husbandry and gardening. London: D. Brown.Google Scholar
Venning, R. 1894. Burial of teeth with a body in Cornwall. Folk-Lore 5(4): 343.Google Scholar
Veyne, P. 1988. Did the Greeks believe in their myths? An essay on the constitutive imagination (trans. Paula Wissing) Chicago: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
Waldron, T. 1996. Legalised trauma. International Journal of Osteoarchaeology 6(1): 114–18.3.0.CO;2-J>CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Waldron, T. and Rogers, J.. 1988. Iatrogenic paleopathology. Journal of Paleopathology 1: 117–29.Google Scholar
Wallace, J. 2004. Digging the dirt: The archaeological imagination. London: Duckworth.Google Scholar
Walsh, C. 2001. Archaeological excavation of a site at John Dillon Street, Dublin 8. Unpublished interim report.
Watson, A. and Keating, D.. 1999. Architecture and sound: An acoustic analysis of megalithic monuments in prehistoric Britain. Antiquity 73: 325–36.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Watt, T. 1991. Cheap print and popular piety. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Watts, L. and Rahtz, P.. 1985. Mary-le-port, Bristol. Bristol: City of Bristol Museum and Art Gallery.Google Scholar
Webster, C. 1975. The Great Instauration: Science, medicine and reform 1626–1660. London: Duckworth.Google Scholar
Weever, J. 1631. Ancient and funerall monuments with in the united Monarchie of Great Britaine, Ireland and the Islands adjacent. London: Thomas Harper.Google Scholar
Weglian, E. 2006. Colonial transformations of death and burial: Mortuary analysis in North American colonial contexts. Unpublished PhD dissertation, University of Minnesota.Google Scholar
Weiss-Krejci, E. 2001. Restless corpses: ‘secondary burial’ in the Babenberg and Habsburg dynasties. Antiquity 75: 769–80.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
White, B. 1998. The excavation and study of human skeletal remains: A view from the floor. In Cox, M. (ed.). Grave concerns: Death and burial in England, 1700–1850. York: CBA: 247–51.Google Scholar
Whitworth, A.M. 1998. Lanercost Priory excavations in 1994. Transactions of the Cumberland and Westmorland Antiquaries and Archaeological Society 98: 133–43.Google Scholar
Whyte, N. 2003. The deviant dead in the Norfolk landscape. Landscapes 4(1): 24–39.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wilkinson, D.J. n.d. The history of anaesthesia. , accessed 20/8/08.
Williams, H. 2006. Death and memory in early medieval Britain. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Willsher, B. 1985. Understanding Scottish graveyards. Edinburgh: Council for British Archaeology Scotland.Google Scholar
Wiltshire, K. 1975. Wiltshire folklore. Salisbury: Compton Russell.Google Scholar
Wolf, N. 1990. The beauty myth: How images of beauty are used against women. London: Chatto and Windus.Google Scholar
Woodger, A. 1994. An excavation at O’Meara Street car park grouting shaft, SE1. MoLAS, unpublished report.Google Scholar
Wroe-Brown, R. 2001. St Paul's Cathedral choir practice facilities, London EC4: An updated post-excavation assessment and updated project design. MoLAS, unpublished report.Google Scholar
Young, A. 1944. Are there others?Athenaeum Items 30.Google Scholar
Young, E. 1700. The Complaint: or night-thoughts on life, death and immortality, a new edition corrected by the author. London: A. Mason, T. Chamber, J. Durfey and E. Dalton.Google Scholar