Synonyms for burial_mounds or Related words with burial_mounds

tumuli              dolmens              megalithic_tombs              megaliths              kurgans              megalithic_monuments              burial_mound              cists              hillforts              menhirs              shell_middens              chambered_tombs              henges              mounds              pottery_sherds              ringforts              potsherds              archeological_sites              pottery_shards              postholes              earthen_mounds              cremation_burials              tumulus              archaeological_sites              megalithic_sites              burial_urns              megalithic              cromlechs              petroglyphs              sherds              necropolises              barrows              flint_arrowheads              shell_midden              megalithic_tomb              middens              conical_mounds              tholos_tombs              tombs              stupas              stelae              urn_burials              handaxes              inhumations              pottery_kilns              pithouses              monoliths              hearths              necropoleis              earthwork_mounds             

Examples of "burial_mounds"
Many burial mounds, or kofun, were built in the area during the mid to late Kofun period. These include the Toguzan burial mounds, the Kyogaoka burial mounds (circa sixth century AD), and the Mukaiyama burial mounds (early seventh century). The Toguzan kofun is said to be the grave of crown prince Kinashi no Karu no Miko, son of the nineteenth emperor, who in the Kojiki was banished to Iyo by his brother.
Around 300, the use of burial mounds for important leaders became more frequent. Japan developed its unique keyhole-shaped burial mounds, which are called "Kofun" (古墳 - the word is used for burial mounds of all shapes), and the period from 250 to 538 is called the Kofun period. Although 50 years ago it was believed that these mounds had initially been influenced by burial mounds in China via the Korean peninsula, Yayoi-period mounds are generally regarded as their predecessors. It is now believed that burial mounds of Korea built in the 5th and 6th centuries may have been influenced by the "kofun" of Japan.)
There are Bronze Age burial mounds around Samux Town.
The area has several "Kofun", or Japanese burial mounds.
It is likely the spot where the burial mounds was once farmland, though because of its poor soil the burial mounds were put there instead. It is likely there are more than three of the burial mounds, though no more have yet been found.
There are several finds from the Stone Age, Bronze Age and Iron Age. Large burial mounds, stone monuments, and many other ancient monuments are found on the island. Karmøy is the site of the Storhaug, Grønhaug, and Flagghaugen burial mounds.
During the Bronze Age, burial mounds became smaller. Bodies were put in stone-lined graves with ornamental containers. The Bronze Age burial mounds created long-lasting markers around the countryside.
At least nine – and possibly ten – tumuli, or burial mounds, were erected at the site.
Fish traps have been found, and burial mounds from the Late Iron Age.
Two Roman-era burial mounds have been identified near the settlement.
A number of Roman period burial mounds have been identified close to the settlement.
30–31: and heaped up burial mounds for it on the plain.
A Roman period burial ground with twelve burial mounds has been identified near the settlement.
A number of Early Iron Age burial mounds have been identified around the settlement.
The park also contains three or four burial mounds from the Bronze Age.
Fourteen partly destroyed Roman-period burial mounds have been identified near the settlement.
A number of Roman period burial mounds have been identified near the settlement.
Six burial mounds close to the settlement date to the Early Iron Age.
A number of Roman-era burial mounds have been identified near the settlement.
There are a number of Roman-period burial mounds in the area of the settlement.