Last edited by Brasida
Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

2 edition of glory of the Saxon crosses at Sandbach, Cheshire found in the catalog.

glory of the Saxon crosses at Sandbach, Cheshire

Peter Timmis Smith

glory of the Saxon crosses at Sandbach, Cheshire

the sepulchral monument of King Egbert with its picture language explained.

by Peter Timmis Smith

  • 187 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by John Sherratt & Son in Altrincham .
Written in English


ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21681470M

Sandbach is a market town in civil parish of the same name contains four settlements; Sandbach itself, Elworth, Ettiley Heath and Wheelock. Sandbach is perhaps best known as the original home of Foden and ERF lorries, though neither company now exists in the town, times National Brass Band Championship winners, Foden's Band, the ancient Saxon Sandbach Crosses. Photo of Sandbach, The Saxon Crosses c Photo of Sandbach, the Saxon Crosses c, from The Francis Frith Collection. Photo Prints Old Maps Folded Maps Calendars Photo Books Jigsaws Mugs Tableware Tea Towels Cushion Covers Gift Cards Wallpaper Trade Colour Contrast Galleries.

“The Saxon Crosses” was being edited by Mrs Annette Bowland of 78 Belmont Avenue, Sandbach (Phone Sandbach ). “Volume 3 Number 8” was dated November so in theory the paper could have been started in February According to the minutes from the Sandbach Players they indicate a new newspaper in April Saxon Stone Sculpture Volume IX, Cheshire and Lancashire. All type of book are you able to see on many methods. You can look for the internet solutions or other social media. Theresa Diaz: This Corpus of Anglo-Saxon Stone Sculpture Volume IX, Cheshire and Lancashire book is absolutely not ordinary book, you have after that it the world is in.

Sandbach Map; Sandbach Travel Guide; All Sandbach Hotels; Sandbach Hotel Deals; By Hotel Class. 3-stars Hotels in Sandbach; Near Landmarks. Hotels near Saxon Crosses; Hotels near Wheelock Hall Farm; Hotels near Brereton Heath Local Nature Reserve; Hotels near Market Square; Hotels near Sandbach Park; Hotels near St Mary's Church; Hotels near / TripAdvisor reviews. The Saxon are old pieces of stone located in the centre of Sandbach, they are interesting for 10 minutes or so but are not worth coming from outside the area to see. Read more Date of experience: December / TripAdvisor reviews.


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Glory of the Saxon crosses at Sandbach, Cheshire by Peter Timmis Smith Download PDF EPUB FB2

This book presents a highly illustrated art-historical assessment of a group of 9th-century Anglo-Saxon stone carvings at Sandbach in Cheshire. As such, it represents one of the first glory of the Saxon crosses at Sandbach studies devoted to a specific group of Anglo-Saxon high crosses, as well as a new, iconographic, approach to that by: 2.

Glory of the Saxon crosses at Sandbach, Cheshire. Altrincham, Sherratt, (OCoLC) Named Person: Egbert, King of Mercia: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: P Timmis Smith. Ancient Saxon Crosses Sandbach’s two sandstone crosses are amongst the finest surviving examples of Anglo-Saxon sculpture, and the most important monuments linked to the Saxon kingdom of Mercia.

Sandbach town, mentioned in the Domesday Book, is built around an ancient cobbled square with 9th Century Saxon Crosses and lies at the heart of the rich agriculture lands forming the East Cheshire Plains.

Our thriving community enjoys the setting of some beautiful historic buildings, reflecting a diverse cultural and industrial heritage. Os grid reference: SJ In the cobbled market-place opposite the High Street at Sandbach, Cheshire, and at the back of St Mary’s church – are two tall Anglo-Saxon crosses known as The Sandbach Crosses, said to date from the 8th or 9th century, or maybe even are in fact Mercian crosses because this area came under the jurisdiction of.

Sandbach = Sand Stream or valley. The Sandbach Crosses are two highly decorated and glory of the Saxon crosses at Sandbach Anglo-Saxon. pillars dating from the first half of the ninth century.

They stand in Sandbach. market square in Cheshire. They are large and carved pillars but do not. resemble crosses as such. They are English Heritage Grade I listed. Further Reading. Hawkes, J, The Sandbach Crosses: Sign and Significance in Anglo-Saxon Culture (Dublin, ) Rimmer, A, Ancient Stone Crosses of England (London, ) Timmis Smith P, The Glory of the Saxon Crosses at Sandbach, Cheshire: The Sepulchral Monument of King Egbert with its Picture Language Explained (Sherratt, ).

Sandbach’s eyesore Saxon Cross Motel to be town down PLANS to demolish the derelict Saxon Crosses Motel and build a warehouse. Sandbach (pronounced / ˈ s æ n d b æ tʃ / ()) is a market town and civil parish in the unitary authority of Cheshire East and the ceremonial county of Cheshire, civil parish contains four settlements; Sandbach itself, Elworth, Ettiley Heath and Wheelock.

Sandbach is perhaps best known as the original home of Foden and ERF lorries, though neither company. Marbury is a small village located at in the civil parish of Marbury cum Quoisley, within the unitary authority of Cheshire East and the ceremonial county of Cheshire, is administered jointly with the adjacent civil parishes of Norbury and village lies around 3 miles (5 km) north east of Whitchurch in Shropshire and 7 miles (11 km) south west of Nantwich in Cheshire.

The Sandbach Crosses are two 9th-century stone Anglo-Saxon crosses now erected in the market place in the town of Sandbach, Cheshire, England. They are unusually large and elaborate examples of the type and are recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated.

Read more. Date of experience: March / TripAdvisor reviews. Sandbach history is officially recorded from as early as the Doomsday book, but a significant part of its history occurred prior to William the Conquerer.

In the 9th century local Saxons erected bejewelled Crosses to proclaim the Christian message and these famous Saxon Crosses still stand on the cobbles of the Market Square today. T his book is a study of meaning in Anglo-Saxon sculpture, which the author approaches by offering a concentrated study of an unknown group of monuments from the small town of Sandbach.

These consist of two stone crosses, which stand in the market place, and the fragments of three further shafts, together with a coped tombstone, which stand in the nearby. The two crosses were erected in about the 9th century and remain a wonderful connection to our past.

They depict animals and scenes from the bible. Date of experience: June Ask Elly48 about Saxon Crosses58 TripAdvisor reviews. Sandbach Town Council. Historic Market Town since Menu Home; Covid Community Response; Council. The Council. The Saxon Cross Hotel formerly resided right off of the M6 Junction 17 along Holmes Chapel Road, in the parish of Sandbach, Cheshire, England.

A not so great banner advertising the Saxon Cross hotel Saxon Cross was built with 6 meeting and conference rooms, a banquet suite, 52 guest rooms, a restaurant and a bar.

Two 9th century stone Anglo-Saxon crosses in the middle of Market Place Sandbach, Cheshire, England. They are listed on the National Heritage Lists for England as a scheduled monument.

They are quite remarkable to look at and to think about how they have survived all these centuries TripAdvisor reviews. The reason why the crosses at Sandbach, Cheshire, were erected, and what they stood for, has been a mystery, and have been studied by people from generation to generation to try to explain them.

Timmis Smith made an extensive study of the crosses and in his book, The Glory of the Saxon Crosses at Sandbach Cheshire, he shows that the crosses were erected as a. The two large Saxon stone crosses are situated in the lovely Market Square and are in fantastic condition. They are elaborately carved with animals and biblical scenes and are believed to date from the 9th century.

They were originally painted as well as carved and are / TripAdvisor reviews. The pretty medieval parish church of Sandbach stands on a low hill above the Dingle Brook, the 'sandy beck' that gave the town of Sandbach its name.

The church is mentioned in the Domesday Book of when it was owned by the Earl of Chester, but that early building was rebuilt in the late 15th century to give us the church we see today.

The two large Saxon stone crosses are situated in the lovely Market Square and are in fantastic condition. They are elaborately carved with animals and biblical scenes and are believed to date from the 9th century TripAdvisor reviews.Get this from a library! The Sandbach crosses: sign and significance in Anglo-Saxon sculpture.

[Jane Hawkes, (Medievalist)] -- "This book presents a higly illustrated art-historical assessment of a group of ninth-century Anglo-Saxon stone carvings at Sandbach in Cheshire.

As such, it represents one of the first modern.All things to do in Sandbach; Things to do near Saxon Crosses. Market Square; Bar Six; Lower Chequer Inn; Godfrey C. Williams & Son Ltd; Cafe Glaze; The Beer Emporium / TripAdvisor reviews.