A possible single stone row only known from a description in the Royal Commission Inventory. The row which has since been destroyed measured 12.2m long and consisted of 24 contiguous, edge set stones with an average height of 0.60m leading from a stone circle formed by at least 12 stones. The row was situated on a west facing slope, was orientated east to west and stood in the vicinity of a stone pair and standing stone.
|Wales||Pembrokeshire||Rest of Wales||SN 08792 35756|
|Lat 51.98722222 Long -4.78611111|
Map showing the location of Troed y rhiw stone row.
|Type: Single||Length: 12.2m|
|No. of stones: 24||Size of stones: Small and medium|
|Orientation: 90°||Altitude: 232m|
|Upper end: –||Lower end: Stone circle|
|Straight (Yes or No) :||Sea View: Yes|
|Context: Standing stones and stone pair|
|Notes: Destroyed. 24 closely spaced stones up to 2ft high leading to a circle of stones at the lower western end.|
|Public Access: No|
|Scheduled Ancient Monument: No|
Category: Possible. This site was destroyed before it could be recorded in detail and because the stones are described as contiguous the possibility should be acknowledged that this site represented a wall rather than a stone row. For this reason is should be considered as possible at best.
This stone row is of Type S4. Information on this form of stone row and other rows of this type is available here.
Burl, A., 1993, From Carnac to Callanish – The prehistoric rows and avenues of Britain, Ireland and Brittany, Yale University Press, New York and London, pg. 225.
VISITED:- Not visited
FIRST PUBLISHED:- 13th February 2016
LAST UPDATED:- 18th March 2019