ReferencesAl-Issa, I. 1978. Sociocultural factors in hallucinations. International Journal of Social Psychiatry 24(3), 167-76.
Bailey, D.W. 2005. Prehistoric figurines: representation and corporeality in the Neolithic. London: Routledge.
Bakhtin, M.M. 1968. Rabelais and his world. Trans. by H. Iswolsky. Cambridge: MIT Press.
Baudrillard, J. 1994. Simulacra and simulation. Trans. by Sheila Faria Glaser. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
Baudrillard, J. 2003. Passwords. Trans. by Chris Turner. London: Verso.
Baxandall, M. 1997. Shadows and enlightenment. New Haven: Yale University Press.
Bloch, M.E.F. 1977. The past and the present in the past. Man 12, 278-92.
Bloch, M.E.F. 1995. Questions not to ask of Malagasy carvings. In I. Hodder, M. Shanks, A. Alexandri, V. Buchli, J. Carmen, J. Last, and G. Lucus (eds), Interpreting archaeology: finding meaning in the past, 212-15. London: Routledge.
Bloch, M.E.F. 1998. How we think they think: anthropological approaches to cognition, memory and literacy. Oxford: Westview Press.
Bradley, R. 1995. Making sense of prehistoric rock art. British Archaeology 9, 8-9.
Bradley, R. 1998. The significance of monuments: on the shaping of human experience in Neolithic and Bronze Europe. London: Routledge.
Bradley, R. 2000. The archaeology of natural places. London: Routledge.
Bradley, R., Phillips, T., Richards, C. and Webb, M. 2000. Decorating the houses of the dead: incised and pecked motifs in Orkney chambered tombs. Cambridge Archaeological Journal 11(1), 45-67.
Brennan, M. 1983. The stars and the stones: ancient art and astronomy in Ireland. London: Thames and Hudson.
Breuil, H. and Macalister, R.A.S. 1921. A study of the chronology of Bronze Age sculpture in Ireland. Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, 36C, 1-9.
Clottes, J. and Lewis-Williams, D. 1998. The shamans of prehistory: trance and magic in the painted caves. New York: Harry N. Abrams.
Cochrane, A. 2001. Between heaven and earth: contextualising the alien art of Irish passage tombs. Unpublished MA dissertation. Cardiff University.
Cochrane, A. 2005. A taste of the unexpected: subverting mentalités through the motifs and settings of Irish passage tombs. In A. Cochrane, D. Hofmann and J. Mills (eds), Elements of being: mentalités, identities and movement, 5-19. Oxford: British Archaeological Reports.
Cochrane, A. forthcoming. The simulacra and simulations of Irish Neolithic passage tombs. In I. Russell (ed.), Image and meaning in archaeology and the heritage industry: towards a counter-modern approach to the past. New York: Springer-Kluwer.
Coffey, G. 1912. New grange and other incised tumuli in Ireland: the influence of Crete and the Aegean in the extreme west of Europe in early times. Dublin: Hodges, Figgis and Co. Ltd.
Conkey, M.W, 1982. Boundedness in art and society. In I. Hodder (ed.), Symbolic and structural archaeology, 115-128. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Conwell, E.A. 1864. On ancient remains, hitherto undescribed, in the County of Meath. Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy (1st series) 9, 42-50.
Conwell, E.A. 1866. Examination of the ancient sepulchral cairns on the Loughcrew Hills, County of Meath. Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy (1st series) 9, 355-79.
Conwell, E.A. 1872. On the identification of the ancient cemetery at Loughcrew, Co. Meath; and the discovery of the tomb of Ollamh Fodhla. Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy (2nd series) 1 (Literature), 72-106.
Cooney, G. 1987. North Leinster in the earlier prehistoric period (7,000 – 1,400 bc): a settlement and environmental perspective on foragers, farmers and early metallurgists. Unpublished PhD Thesis submitted to University College, Dublin.
Cooney, G. 1990. The place of megalithic tomb cemeteries in Ireland. Antiquity 64, 741-753.
Cooney, G. 1996. Standing stones: marking the Neolithic landscape. Archaeology Ireland 10(2), 29-30.
Cooney, G. 2000a. Landscapes of Neolithic Ireland. New York: Routledge.
Cooney, G. 2000b. Sliabh na Callighe through time: Loughcrew, Co. Meath. Archaeology Ireland, Heritage Guide No. 12.
Cooney, G. 2004. Neolithic worlds; islands in the Irish Sea. In V. Cummings and C. Fowler (eds), The Neolithic of the Irish Sea: materiality and traditions of practice 145-59. Oxford: Oxbow.
Cooney, G. and Grogan, E. 1994. Irish prehistory: a social perspective. Dublin: Wordwell.
Deane, T.N. 1889-91. On some ancient monuments scheduled under Sir John Lubbock’s Act, 1882. Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy 1 (Third Series), 161-5.
Dillon, F. 1990. An analysis of two lithic collections. Unpublished M.A. thesis, University College, Dublin.
Dronfield, J. 1994. Subjective visual phenomena in Irish passage tomb art: vision, cosmology and shamanism. Unpublished PhD Thesis submitted to Cambridge University.
Dundes, A. 1980. Interpreting folklore. Indiana: Indiana University Press.
Eliade, M. 1964. Shamanism: archaic techniques of ecstasy. Princetown: Princetown University Press.
Eogan, G. 1996. Pattern and place: a preliminary study of the decorated kerbstones at Site 1, Knowth, Co. Meath and their comparative setting. Revue Archéologique de l’Ouest, supplément n° 8, 97-104.
Foucault, M. 2002. Of other spaces. Trans. by J. Miskowiec. In N. Mirzoeff (ed.), The visual culture reader: second edition, 229-36. London: Routledge.
Fraser, S.M. 1998. The public forum and the space between: the materiality of social strategy in the Irish Neolithic. Proceedings of the Prehistoric Society 64, 203-244.
Frazer, W. 1893. Notes on incised sculpturings on stones in the cairns of Sliabh-Na-Calliaghe, near Loughcrew, County Meath, Ireland. With illustrations from a series of ground-plans and water-colour sketches, by the late G. V. Du Noyer, of the Geological Survey of Ireland. Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland 3 (Third Series), 294-340.
Frazer, W. 1895. On cup markings on megalithic monuments due to Echinus Lividus. Journal of the Royal Society of Antiquaries Ireland 25, 64-71.
Gell, A. 1992. The anthropology of time: cultural constructions of temporal maps and images. Oxford: Berg.
Gell, A. 1998. Art and agency: an anthropological theory. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Gell, A. 1999. Vogel’s net: traps as artworks and artworks as traps. In A. Gell (edited by E. Hirsch), The art of anthropology: essays and diagrams, 187-214. London: Routledge.
Gilmore, D. 1998. Carnival and culture: sex, symbol and status. New Haven: Yale University Press.
Gottdiener, M. 1995. Postmodern semiotics: material culture and the forms of modern life. Oxford: Blackwell.
Helvenston, P.A. and Bahn P.G. 2002. Desperately seeking trance plants: testing the ‘three stages of trance’ model. New York: RJ Communication LLC.
Herity, M. 1974. Irish passage graves: Neolithic tomb-builders in Ireland and Britain, 2500 BC. Dublin: Irish University Press.
Hirsch, E. 2004. Techniques of vision: photography, disco and renderings of present perceptions in Highland Papua. The Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute 10(1), 19-39.
Hodgson, D. 2000. Shamanism, phosphenes, and early art: an alternative synthesis. Current Anthropology 41 (5), 866-873.
Holly, M.A. 1998. Patterns in the Shadows. Invisible Culture: an electronic journal for Visual Studies, 1. http://www.rochester.edu/in_visible_culture/Issues-IVC.html.
Horowitz, M.J. 1964. The imagery of visual hallucinations. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease 138(6), 513-23.
Horowitz, M.J. 1975. Hallucinations: an information-processing approach. In R. K. Siegal and L. J. West (eds), Hallucinations: behaviour, experience, and theory, 163-95. New York: John Wiley.
Ingold, T. 2000. The perception of the environment: essays in livelihood, dwelling and skill. London: Routledge.
Jones, A. 2004. By way of illustration: art, memory and materiality in the Irish Sea and beyond. In V. Cummings and C. Fowler (eds), The Neolithic of the Irish Sea: materiality and traditions of practice 202-13. Oxford: Oxbow.
Kimball, M. 2000. Variation and context: ecology and social evolution in Ireland’s Later Mesolithic. In A, Desmond, G. Johnson, M. McCarthy, J. Sheehan and E. Shee Twohig (eds), New agendas in Irish prehistory: papers in commemoration of Liz Anderson, 31-47. Bray: Wordwell Ltd.
Klüver, H. 1926. Mescal visions and eidetic vision. American Journal of Psychology 37(4), 502-515.
Knoll, M., Kugler, J., Höfer, O. and Lawder, S.D. 1963. Effects of chemical stimulation of electrically induced phosphenes on their bandwidth, shape, number, and intensity. Confinia Neurologica 23(3), 201-226.
Lewis, C.S. 1971. Meditation in a toolshed. In W. Hooper (ed.), Undeceptions: essays on theology and ethics, 171-4. London: Geoffrey Bles.
Lynch, F. 1973. The use of the passage in certain passage graves as a means of communication rather than access. In G. Daniel and P. Kjærum (eds), Megalithic graves and ritual: papers presented at the III Atlantic colloquium, Moesgård 1969, 147-61. Copenhagen: Jutland Archaeological Society.
McMann, J. 1993. Loughcrew the cairns: a guide to an ancient Irish landscape. Oldcastle: After Hours Books.
McMann, J. 1994. Forms of power: dimensions of an Irish megalithic landscape. Antiquity 68, 525-44.
Mitchell, W.J.T. 1994. Picture Theory. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Merleau-Ponty, M. 1962. The phenomenology of perception. London: Routledge.
Niedermeyer, E. 1990. The epilepsies: diagnosis and management. Baltimore: Urban and Schwarzenberg.
O’Brien, T. 1992. Light years ago: a study of the cairns of Newgrange and Cairn T Loughcrew, Co. Meath, Ireland. Dublin: Black Cat Press.
O’Kelly, C. 1982. Corpus of Newgrange art. In M. J. O’Kelly, Newgrange: archaeology, art and legend, 146-185. London: Thames and Hudson.
O’Sullivan, M. 1986. Approaches to passage tomb art. Journal of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland 116, 68-83.
O’Sullivan, M. 1993. Megalithic Art in Ireland. Dublin: Country House.
O’Sullivan, M. 1996. Megalithic art in Ireland and Brittany: divergence or convergence? Revue Archéologique de l’Ouest, supplément n° 8, 81-96.
Pearson, M. and Shanks, M. 2001. Theatre/archaeology. London: Routledge.
Richards, W. 1971. The fortification illusions of migraines. Scientific American 224(5), 88-96.
Ross, M. 2001. Emerging trends in rock-art research: hunter-gatherer culture, land and landscape. Antiquity 75, 543-548.
Rotherham, E.C. 1895. On the excavation of a cairn on Slieve-na-Caillighe, Loughcrew. Journal of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland 25(3), 311-6.
Boyne Valley ToursPrivate Tour with pick up and return to your accommodation. Newgrange World Heritage site, the 10th century High Crosses at Monasterboice, Hill of Tara the seat of the High Kings, Bective Abbey and Trim Castle the largest Norman castle in Ireland More ...