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Srbograd Dun Sorvio Sorbiodunum

Povodom grada - utvrde Srba iz neolitskog vremena u sadašnjoj južnoj Engleskoj

The outer defence was first made, it appears, in the Early Iron Age, and its British name in its genitival form was Sorvioduni or Sorbiodoni. With the advent of the Saxons its name underwent a change, and the ending — dunum (as the genitive is commonly extended) was replaced by burg or burh, each meaning a defensive place. The name appears as Searobyrg in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, and is Sarisberie in Domesday Book. (fn. 2) The use of the abbreviation Sar' was common; it is discussed elsewhere. (fn. 3)


Zanimljiva je lista toponima u Velsu http://www.british-history.ac.uk/source.aspx?pubid=371

Iz engleskog žurnala “Clack” za književnost, umetnost i nauku http://books.google.co.uk/books? id=RmgEAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA141&dq=Old+Sarum+serb&hl=sr&ei=8GFETbKZBKe AhAeFt4SjAg&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=3&ved=0CC8Q6AEwAg#v= onepage&q=Old%20Sarum%20serb&f=false

THE PRIMITIVE RACES OF DEVON. PART in. I. THE three legions which can be proved to have been stationed in Britain, viz., the second, sixth, and twentieth, were composed of Roman citizens, and therefore their prevalent language must have been Latin. (Vide "Whitaker, Hist. Manchester, bk. i., c. 6.) 1L Two other legions, portions of which might have brought in a non-Latin element, viz., the seventh and tenth, were probably composed of Frisians and Batavians. III. The Dalmatian cohort stationed at Brandon, under the command of the Count of the Saxon Shore, is the principal Slavonic corps of whose presence we find any trace in Britain. (Vide Latham, Eng. Lan. p. 3.)*
• I am indebted for the stove details to a learned member of the Plymouth Institution, who like myself is by no means inclined to laugh at the theory of the Eastern origin of the ancient inhabitants of Devon.

IV. Even supposing, what is most improbable, that a Dalmatian, Pannonian or other legion speaking an Eastern dialect of Arya to have been stationed in South Devon, this would not suffice to explain either the antiquarian or philological phenomena on which the Oriental theory rests. The name Beltor is usually regarded as connected with the Hebrew and Semetic Bayal or Baal, a lord, applied to the sun and, in an idolatrous sense, very frequent in Holy Writ. The Slavonic accepts this same root in both its secondary meanings —1st, as an idolatrous term, hence Balwan, an idol; 2nd, as a name of the sun, hence Biala, white. In both these senses we may see traces of it in our ancient British names. The former mythic term is possibly connected with that fabulous personage, king Belinus, from whom Billingsgate was said to be called, and it is possible that some words now corrupted into "well" or "val " may have anciently been Bel or Baal, used in an idolatrous sense.

The other use of Baal as a symbol of light or brightness is more important. The two principal tribes or nationalities of the east and centre of England of whom we read, were respectively called Cymri or Kymri, and Belgae. The former of these names Welsford derives, and probably with truth, from the Hebrew Chum, and the Arabic Kahm, black, which root becomes in Servian Kara, hence Cymri means "dark men" in the Slavonic and Semetic languages. Now, in Slavonic, Belgae means just the opposite, deriving from a Hebrew root, Baal, Biala: "white," "fair"—Belgae, "the fair men." So the difference of Kymri and Belgae seems to sink into that of dark men and fair men.

The hut circle and rock pillar as well as the characteristic Danmonian names are ever found near ancient and exhausted tin-workings, the number and extent of which must astonish every traveller over Dartmoor, who does not reflect that this region supplied most of the tin of the ancient world. Thus is the idea of mining brought home to us in connection with that mysterious nation whose traces we have been endeavouring to follow both in philology and antiquities, and it would be strange if the word "mining" never occurred in eastern Aryan forms in our local names. It does occur, however, and in a remarkable manner. The chief mining town of the Moor is yet called by the most unEnglish name, Horra-bridge. Now the word Horraln in the Bohemian form, or Goraln in the Polish form of Slavonic means "a miner." It is but a slight corruption of that universal word Hor, a hill, which the Slavonians, being a nation mostly dwelling in plains, associated with the idea of mines. Nor is Horrabridge the only place where we find traces of this word. St. Gorran, in Cornwall, is the Polish form of the same word, and by it we may be afforded a new key to one of the great problems of English history. Even the "I" in the Slavonic Goralny, "a miner," is to be found in the old Cornish name for the miners of the west of the county, Gorleuen; and it is highly probable that the same name was originally connected with that mysterious race of the east of England, of Leicestershire, and the adjacent counties : the ancient Coranians. Such are but a very few instances of the many names scattered over the south of Devon and the adjacent county, that seem to bear the impress of an Oriental or Venedic origin. The circumstances of their deposition, if we may use the geological term, and the tribes to which they originally belonged are at present very difficult for us te discover; but their existence at all seems to invest with a semblance of truth the ancient and despised Welsh traditions, and to give a kind of certainty to the vague theories long entertained by antiquaries on most unsatisfactory bases. The dreams of Polwhele and his fellow labourers become almost inductive realities. The vague conjectures of the antiquary and the fables of the mythologists concerning the Oriental population of our southern coasts become altered into a very high probability. There is much, however, that remains to be

done. That this mysterious nation was of Aryan origin we have no reason to doubt, nor that they spoke the ancient Arya in its Eastern purity, free from the complexities that have corrupted the Celtic and the Gothic tongues. At the same time the question may arise whether they were as Polwhele supposed, Asiatic tribes direct from the regions of the East; or as the traditions affirm, for I cannot but think that the Trojan myth refers to this people, an Asiatic colony from Italy, a doctrine which the strong Latin influence in Cornish would seem to favour; or merely some wandering Venedic tribes from Eastern Europe, driven perhaps before the Cymri in their Western march.

This latter theory (except in the name Bud being applied anciently to the Slavonians, and in the use of Horra, Gorran, Gorleuen for mountaineers), has not so much basis in this district as in others where similar names occur. The region of South Devon is by no means the only locality of these traces of extinct Aryan races. The whole of the south of England contains them from the great trilithic temple of Stonehenge, itself evidently the work of a race similar to that which raised our Devonian cromlechs and rock-circles. That marvellous work is generally believed to have been the national temple of the ancient population of southern England. If anywhere then, in Wilts should we expect striking Oriental words, and such we find. The very name of the county is Slavonic. The Wilty were a Slavonic tribe who lived on the borders of Saxony during the middle ages, whose name was probably derived from the Slavonic Wilk, a wolf, a widely extended Aryan word. The term Wilseten may be Saxon, and the Wilty have come over with Cerdic, as adventurers and conquerors of Wessex; but the application of the name to the county of Stonehenge and the name of the river Willy, seem to point to a greater antiquity. The name of Wiltshire's ancient capital, Sarum, is especially important. SzafFarzik gives Sarum as the name of an old Sarmatian city of the Don. The spelling is the same in both and seems to give Sarum in Wilts a similar relation to the Euthenian Sarum that New Plymouth has to Plymouth. The word Sarum is not however Slavonic, though Severnoi is still used for Northern, but Persian. Sara in Zend, Szaffarzik says, means " the desert or steppe," an epithet peculiarly applicable to Salisbury Plain, on the border of which old Sarum was built. No place in England more deserves the same epithet as Zahara (for Zahara is of the same root) than Salisbury Plain. Whoever has traversed it on a dark winter's day will have felt itsloneliness, as near as anything English can be, to the sameness of the Russian steppe or African desert. In Dorsetshire we do not find many of these Oriental names till we reach the frontiers of Devon where two occur; Sherborne, in Dorset, and Chard, in Somerset. Sherb or Serb is still the name of an entire nationality of Eastern Europe, the Servians, who once had several large tribes near the Elbe on the Saxon frontier, from whence they were driven south or into Poland by the Germans. This name Serb may be of still

greater antiquity and connected with Sarum, for even till late years the ancient population of Cornwall were called Sarazin by the Cornish, and their deserted stream-works, Atal Sarazin. From this I imagine that this word was the real name of our ancient population, perhaps from their capital being the "City of the Desert" near Stonehenge. The word Sara-zin would mean "Man of the Desert" Sara, Zendic for Desert, In or Jin being an Oriental termination for man. Of course this theory has its weak side, as Saracen might have been brought by the Crusaders into Cornwall; but we may ask why should the Cornishmen think those ancient miners were the Moslem foes of Christendom, unless they had a tradition of their Eastern origin?

Of the Cornish name Sarazin we find little trace in the Roman Itineraries, at least in Devon. From Richard of Cirencester we read that Devon and Cornwall were peopled during the Roman dominion by three tribes:— I. The Cimbri (a branch of the Welsh Cymri probably) who peopled the borders of Devon and Somerset, and probably most of North Devon. These may have been a purely Cymrian tribe, and to their descendants possibly we might owe the strong predominant Celtic influence in Cornish, in which most of the Oriental elements of our Devonian names seem absorbed. The more resolute of the other Britons joined this tribe on the Saxon invasion and thus formed the Cornish nationality, spreading west from the Exe, until the reign of Athelstan, when the Celtic element was pushed back to the Tamar, and the Saxon influence infused into our Devonian nationality. This Cymrian element has since become so strong in Cornwall as almost to demolish the remains of all non-Celtic population. II. The Danmonii, whom the Romans found the most powerful people of the West, inhabiting the south coast of Devon and Cornwall, a nation of laborious miners, to whom it may be that we owe much of our Dartmoor antiquities and the Aryan names of South Devon. III. The Carnabii, or the Gorleuen of the west, perhaps our oldest Aryan population, driven to the far west by the tide of successive invasions. The name Carnabii, as I have said, would mean " the miners " in Venedic. Now from my slight acquaintance with what remains of the old Cornish, I should be by no means inclined to class it with the Oriental forms of Aryan. Of course all languages of the same family have more or less similarity to each other, and so we must expect to find in the Cornish several words common to all the languages of Europe. There are indeed some few Cornish words that have a striking similarity to Slavonic (of .which I have formed a list), but the mass of the language like the other Celtic tongues is either sui generis or else showing close affinity to the Latin, and to the Latin only of continental languages. I cannot but think, however, that a careful philological analysis of the Cornish;

an examination of its divergencies from the other tongues in the Celtic family, and especially of those words which appear entirely distinct from all the continental forms of Aryan; the elimination of such words as seem to be of a recent Saxon or Latin derivation; an inquiry into the origin of the few, but yet important Venedic forms; an explanation of the strong Latin tendency of the language in general, might, if carefully conducted, lead to the most important results in illustrating the aboriginal ethnology of the West of England. W. S. LACH SZTRMA

Odlomak iz

A Selection of curious articles from the Gentleman's magazine, Том 2
Аутор: John Walker http://books.google.co.uk/books?pg=PA543&dq=Old%20Sarum %20serb&ei=8GFETbKZBKeAhAeFt4SjAg&ct=result&id=7CEJAAAAQAAJ&hl=sr& output=text

A town among the ancient Britons was intended for purposes very different from modern towns. The petty states ' into which the island was divided seem not to have equalled the size of a modern county ,t and, as they were ever quarrelling, it behoved each state to have a place of security for their wives and cattle when threatened by an invasion of their neighbours. Forests were usually chosen for this purpose; but in open districts some insulated hill was fortified for a refuge. Such was Old Sarum (Serbia dunumj, such was Badbury; and both of them were improved to Roman purposes by these conquerors. Their towns were garrisons, which collected the tribute of the neighbourhood; and as that tribute was chiefly paid in corn, many granaries must have been necessary to receive this bulky commodity.! Hence an immediate appearance of a town must arise in the place to which the Britons were compelled to carry their corn. Some complaints are extant, that money was sometimes extorted by the procurators (the commissaries,) lest the natives should be compelled to carry their corn to distant garrisons instead of those in the neighbourhood. If any one expects to find the quadrangular form in all Roman earth-works, he unwarily extends the form of the legionary camp to purposes to which it is inadequate. The square was chosen only because their constant discipline , thus arranged every soldier in a known place, and prevented the confusion of promiscuous encampment.^ A • Thus Batavia was formed from viat-awe, wet soil Britannia probably from bratanac, tin-country, Stc **BRATANAC means son-of brother on Serbian language.! \ Cantium (Kent) was divided into four principalities; indeed, it probably included part of Sussex. J It is said, that eight hundred small decked vessels were once employed to transport corn from Britain to the leeions on the German frontier. § At Hod-hill, near Blandford,ls a complete specimen of the legionary camp in high preservation. square is by no means adapted to permanent defence; for that a circle is much better, since nothing is weaker than an unflanked angle. Silchester and old Sarum prove plainly enough that their town fortifications were more frequently in a circular form. Of Badbury-rings this is a brief account. The two inner rings were the repository of stores and the habitation of the garrison. The space inclosed is about three hundred yards diameter; the area of course, about fourteen acres. Without the two inner rings another skirts around at the distance of forty or fifty yards; leaving a space for those of the natives who chose to live under the protection of the garrison, but who could not safely be admitted to reside within its limits. The necessities of the garrison for traders and labourers must soon attract this kind of suburb around them. The outer ring is about a mile round, and, as well as the others, rather exceeds in height and steepness tlie ramparts of Old Sarum, which has also an inner inclosure for the garrison. The very narrow

summit of the ramparts at Badbury proves that it was never walled round; nor, perhaps, was any ancient town where the foss and ramparts are double. In the rings at Badbury are entrances, one opening on the Roman road to Old Sarum (visible in the beginning of this century,*) another towards Dorchester (Durnovaria) of which some trace is still extant on the downs. Combined with'this second entrance, in the outer ring is a third pointing towards Blandford, and of use to communicate with the stationary camps at Hod-hill and Shilleston, near that place. The evidence of these military roads, and many Roman coins dug up at Badbury, leave no doubt of its being the situation of the ancient Vindocladia …of the Itinerary of Antoninus, whose routes are good and valid, though his military distances (like all other Roman numerals) are exceedingly mutilated by copyists. In Saxon times this place was called Baddon-byrig, the memorial of some chieftain there buried. So usual was this cause of altering an ancient name among the Saxons, that at last the general name of every town became borough, because it so constantly ended in berig, or bury, a word derived from byrian or bytigean, 'tobury, hide, or cover; whence also rtLbbh'burroTus, and the monumental hillocks called DODACI Na srpskom jeziku su lako razumljivi toponimi u Engleskoj: the general name of every town became borough, because it so constantly ended in berig, or bury, a word derived from byrian or bytigean, 'tobury, hide, or cover;

'***on old Serbian “butni”means “Put it, hide it” but “bure” means wooden shape for covering things , for ex. food for winter times…Glagol “butnuti”znači staviti, dok je “bure” drvena posuda za skladištenje zaliha- zimnice napr.

-ancient Vindocladia ***on Serbian Vindo-clada means “Idol of Vinds/Serbs”. Probably wooden one….Klada je na srpskom trupac, balvan, dugačko drvo, takođe drveni idol paganskog Boga..odatle klad-kao veza sa precima..i kladovo- kao grobište, mesto predaka ili mesto drvenih idola-klada -towards Dorchester (Durnovaria) ***on serbian Dur-nova means “the new one dur” and “dur” is always in beginning of Serbian words which explain something “hard to cross over”….Dur je uvek predmetak u srpskom za nešto što je teško prebroditi I proći, koaplanina Dur-mitor ili reka Du(r)nav..Tako se Durnovar razume kao Novi Dur, nova prepreka..ali I

DRNOVA-R., možda od Drvno-var (naselje od drvenih kuća ili drveno svetilište) ili DRENOV-A, mesto gde ma mnogo drenova..Dren je mitsko drvo Srba, vezano za zdravlje I isceljenje “Zdrav kao dren”. Hod-hill, near Blandford

*** Walking-hill, hill for walking on Serbian because “hod” means stepping, walking, going..Verb”hodati” (“oditi”,”Hoditi”) means “go”,”walk”.. Thus Batavia was formed from viat-awe *** BATA on Serbian means brother,commonly little brother…. but as verb “batati” means “to pass, to come, to walk with sounds of each foot”..therefor BATA-VIA can be mixed word in meaning”across the land of little brother” or, maybe, “across the noise-land”


- wet soil Britannia probably from brat-anac, tin-country, Stc

**BRATANAC means son-of- brother on Serbian language.BRAT is brother,”anac” is edding for male…Daughter-of- brother on Serbian is “brat-anica”. Old Sarum (Serbia dunumj,)

*** Serbo- dun means Serb’s walls, because “duvar (duwar)” means wall, but one who built houses and walls is “dun-djer”.Same meaning is for celtic Dun Sorvio, Wall of Serbs, because Serbian “dundjers”made it.


The original name of Old Sarum is said to have been Caer-Sarflog, or " The Citadel of the Service Tree," and it is first recorded as the residence of Ergen, daughter of Caradoc, who was married to the Chief Ruler of the City. It has also been called Caer Caradoc..

*** Holly three of Serbs is still oak, and oaks’ sort called CER (CAER), specially for festivity of new-sun-born on Decembar 25th..so “citadel of the Serbian Tree” means holly place around cer-tree…CER tree was “klada”,”idol” of Perun, ThunderGod. Na srpskom jeziku se izuetno jasno razume “svetilište srpskog drveta”nazvano CER..po svetom drvetu ceru, vrsti hrasta, dakle Perunovom svetilištu.

Annals of the coinage of Britain and its dependencies: from the ..., Том 4
Аутор: Rogers Ruding http://books.google.co.uk/books?pg=PA402&dq=Old%20Sarum %20serb&ei=8GFETbKZBKeAhAeFt4SjAg&ct=result&id=gKgCAAAAYAAJ&hl=sr& output=text

OLD SARUM. Dr. Stukeley discovered that Carausius struck Coins in Old Sarum, on his passing through that City1; but for this discovery he produced no authority except his own assertion, founded upon the letter s in the Exergue. On a Coin of iEthelredll is found SEARBE; and on others of Cnut SAEBER, or SEBER, or SER, or SERE m. In the Description of the Cathedral Church of Salisbury is given an Engraving of a Coin of Edward the Confessor. It is of the' Sovereign type, and reads on the Obverse EADWEARD REX NGLO ; on the Reverse, GODRIC ON SEARRVM. In the description of this Coin it is said that " Dr. Mead had in his Cabinet a Coin of Edward the Confessor, having on the Reverse GODRIC ON SEA, with the Arms of that Monarch. Very few Antiquarians could tell what to make of this particular abbreviation till the Coin before us was discovered, which was found at Old Sarum some years ago, and is now in the possession of Mr. John White, of Newgate Street in London. " This is the first instance we have met with of Sarum's being written in this manner, and differs very little from the spelling of our times." n 1 Medallick History of Carausius, Part I. pp. 90, 193. m Salisbury was written by the Anglo-Saxons 8eapbyj>i5, 8eanobypij,, Seapbepi, and Saeperbepi. Saxon Chronicle. ■ Description of Cathedral Church of Salisbury, p. 50. VOL. IV. D D As the Coin itself has never appeared publickly, those who are acquainted with the culpable ingenuity which was in so many instances exercised by the person in whose possession it is stated to be, will have little hesitation in pronouncing it to be a forgery. The description is so much in his manner that 1 have no doubt but that it was drawn up by him. It contains a reference to a genuine Coin, whose inscription was rendered obscure

by abbreviation ; and the conclusion of the abbreviated word was artfully introduced upon the Coin before us. Thus, as was his custom, he erected a spurious superstructure upon a legitimate foundation, and gave to airy nothing a local habitation and a name. It is probable that Henry I. had a Mint here, for a Penny of his has SERBI on the Reverse; as had also Henry II., on whose Coins SAL, SALE, and SALEB occur °. Modern Salisbury seems to have arisen from Old Sarum, in the reign of Henry III. P It is not known that any Mint was ever established in the new City. ……….. I have never seen this Coin; but it is engraven in " A Description of that admirable Structure, the Cathedral Church of Salisbury," London, 1774, 4to. It is of the Sovereign type, and reads EADVVEARD REX NGLO. Rev. GODRIC. ON. SEARRVM. See page 50 of the account of Old Saruni, where it is said to have been found some years since at that place, and to be now (x. e. in 1774) in the possession of Mr. White of Newgate Street j who discovered from this Coin the meaning of SEA on a Penny of Dr. Mead's, which had puzzled many Antiquaries. Qu. whether it were not made for the express purpose of that discovery ? http://books.google.com/books? id=GJYCAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA395&lpg=PA395&dq=Godric+On+Searrvm.&source=bl &ots=XnrG0AdoFg&sig=7ngtg5TzhEAPH4alFcLeTzzD5g&hl=sr&ei=HolETdvfDZOKhQfeouXlAQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&r esnum=1&ved=0CBcQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=Godric%20On%20Searrvm.&f=false

T. J Northy.

The popular history of Old & New Sarum
http://www.ebooksread.com/authors-eng/t-j-northy/the-popular-history-of-old-new-sarum-tro/page-2-the-popular-history-of-old--new-sarum-tro.shtml These latter arrivals were known as the Neolithic, or men of the New Stone Age, their stone implements being polished and of a more efficient type than those of the Palaeolithic men. In addition to being possessed of superior implements, they enjoyed an altogether higher degree of civilization. They brought with them a number of domestic

animals, manufactured a rude kind of pottery, and grew corn and other crops, and the " lynchets " or terraces to be found in various parts of Wiltshire are pointed out as the work of these people, or, at any rate, the doings of agriculturists of very early days. The Neolithic men were followed by hordes of fresh settlers known as the Celts, who belonged to a group of races sometimes called the Aryan group, to which Teutons, Slavonians, Italians, Greeks, and the chief ancient races of Persia and India also belong. Bands of these people sailed up the Wiltshire Avon, and taking up their quarters on the fertile and convenient lands by the banks of the stream, drove the people they found already there on to the downs and the hill tops, where they constructed their rude villages, and probably fortified them with mounds and ditches.* Of the Celts there are reminders in the nomenclature of the district. Whilst the Teutons in later times left traces of their identity in the names of towns and villages along the banks, the flowing stream and the adjacent hill have the Celtic designation, and thus testify to that very early occupation of the district. The late Mr. Stevens finds the Celtic origination in the name of the Avon (which literally means a river), the word Durnford (formerly Dur-en-ford) which means the water-ford ; the Wylye, which signifies a " flow or flood," &c. The next hordes attracted to this island in whom we are most interested locally were the Belgii3, who, three and a half centuries before Christ, inhabited parts which inckided the modern counties of Wilts, Hants, and Dorset, and part of Somerset. Celtic scholars differ very widely as to the identity of these people, but a very general view that they belonged to the Gallic branch of the Celtic stock, and had migrated to Britain from north-eastern Gaul… The original name of Old Sarum is said to have been Caer-Sarflog, or " The Citadel of the Service Tree," and it is first recorded as the residence of Ergen, daughter of Caradoc, who was married to the Chief Ruler of the City. It has also been called Caer Caradoc, by the unreliable Jeffery of Monmouth, but Caer Caradoc is believed really to have been situated near Amesbury. When the Komans arrived in this Island they seized upon Old Sarum, in common with other British earthworks and fortifications that came in their way, and duly appreciating its advantageous position they made it a station for troops in connection witli other posts, which were united by military roads, the latter being either constructed by the Romans, or were British ways which they adopted- As a defensive position Old Sarum was retained when many other camps such as Ogbury (near Amesbury), Chlorus's Camp* (at Three Mile Hill) and Clearbury were abandoned, and this may have been due to the circumstance that it (Old Sarum) lay in the direct line of traffic in early times. There are six of these Eoman roads that are known to have led out of Old Sarum : — One, South West, passing near Bemerton Church, crossing the Wily by the Parsonage Barn, over Lord Pembroke's Warren, to Tony Stratford, Woodyates Inn, and Badbury Bings to Dorchester ; a second. East, crossing the London-road, near King Chlorus's Camp, by Ford, Winterslow Mill, Buckholt Farm, and Bossington, to Winchester ; a third. North East, running to Silchester ; a fourth. North, towards Kennet ; a fifth. North

West, by Bishopstrow, and Yarnbury, Scratchbury and Battlesbury Castles, to Aquae Solis (Bath) ; and a sixth, West, to Ilchester. The second and third named roads can easily be traced at the present time.

Old Sarums history is as old as Stonehenge although it is not that well known.

http://erien.the-blues-brothers.net/oldsarum_eng.html The second Belgic conquest may have included the downs of Hants and South Wiltshire. The narrow valleys that intersect the latter meet in the neighbourhood of Old Sarum (Sorbiodunum), which must always have been, what in military language might be termed, the key of the district. The Hampshire downs appear to have been called by the Britons the Gwent, or champaign. No natural frontier separates these two tracts of down, but their northern boundary is indented,

The archaeological journal, Том 8
Аутор: British Archaeological Association. http://books.google.co.uk/books? pg=PA146&dq=sorbiodunum&ei=FZRETfyNCMaeOpGQvIIC&ct=result&id=cDQGA AAAQAAJ&hl=sr&output=text OLD SARUM. Dr. Stukeley discovered that Carausius struck coins in Old Sarum, on his passing through that city:1 but for this discovery he produced no authority except his own assertion, founded upon the letter s in the exergue.

On a coin of ./Ethelred II. is found SEARBE; and on others of Cnut, SAEBER, or SEBER, or SER, or SERE.1 In the description of the cathedral church of Salisbury, is given an engraving of a coin of Edward the Confessor. It is of the sovereign type, and reads on the obverse EADWEARD REX NGLO; on the reverse, GODRIC ON SEARRVM. In the description of this coin it is said that "Dr. Mead had in his cabinet a coin of Edward the Confessor, having on the reverse GODRIC ON SEA, with the arms of that monarch. Very few antiquarians could tell what to make of this particular abbreviation till the coin before us was discovered, which was found at Old Sarum some years ago, and is now in the possession of Mr. John White, of Newgate Street in London. "This is the first instance we have met with of Sarum's being written in this manner, and differs very little from the spelling of our times."3 As the coin itself has never appeared publicly, those who are acquainted with the culpable ingenuity which was in so many instances exercised by the person in whose possession it is stated to be, will have little hesitation in pronouncing it to be a forgery. The description is so much in his manner, that I have no doubt but that it was drawn up by him. It contains a reference to a genuine coin, whose inscription was rendered obscure by abbreviation; and the conclusion of the abbreviated word was artfully introduced upon the coin before us. Thus, as was his custom, he erected a spurious superstructure upon a legitimate foundation, and gave to airy nothing a local habitation and a name.* It is probable that Henry I. had a mint here, for a penny of his has SERBI on the reverse; as had also Henry II., on whose coins SAL, SALE, and SALEB occur.4 Modern Salisbury seems to have arisen from Old Sarum, in the reign of Henry III.4 It is not known that any mint was ever established in the new city. http://books.google.com/books?pg=PA225&lpg=PA225&dq=coin%20revers %20%20Searrvm.&sig=mGYgyu1EIMDEAsqPXqrha83syKA&ei=AJdETcCSComChQf 0sbzEAQ&ct=result&id=VFhDAAAAcAAJ&hl=sr&ots=llNr00l6ro&output=text Novcici Henrija prvog sa srpskim heraldičkim simbolom


Pretpostavka je (iako je izlažu u knjigama istorije Rajić i Milojević) da su pripadnici srpskog plemena Vukići,Vukovići (od starosl.vlk=wolf=vuk,Wiltzen) koji su živeli na pbali Belog(baltičkog)mora u vreme bronzanog doba preplovili i naselili današnju južnu Englesku.Kao i u matičnoj domovini, nastavili su svoje obrede oko drveća u lugovima I zidanje utvrdjenih gradova..kao što je Dun Srba,Srbodun.Srbograd.

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