is an international research project employing the tools of history, archaeology, anthropology, genetics, saga studies and environmental sciences to construct a comprehensive picture of human adaptation and environmental change in the Mosfell region of southwestern Iceland beginning in the Viking Age.
Grim of Mosfell was baptized when Christianity was adopted by law in Iceland; he had a church built there. People say that Thordis had Egil's bones moved to the church.The church at Kirkjuhóll is most likely the very one Grim had built. Against this story some historians argued that it was contrary to Christian law to move pagan bones into a churchyard, but as Byock sensibly points out, it seems odd to assume that new Icelandic converts would have known that, or cared if they did know. The empty graves in the pagan burial ground at Huldahóll nearby show that some pagan burials were certainly moved somewhere. The saga also says that Grim's church was torn down after about 50 years and a new one built some distance away; the archaeology also seems to confirm this, suggesting a date of c 1150 for the church's abandonment. Egil's bones, the saga says, were moved again, to the new church, and I bet Byock would love to find them.
here and here.