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eBook Skeleton Green: A Late Iron Age and Romano-British Site (Britannia Monograph Series) ePub

eBook Skeleton Green: A Late Iron Age and Romano-British Site (Britannia Monograph Series) ePub

by Clive Partridge

  • ISBN: 0907764010
  • Category: Europe
  • Subcategory: History
  • Author: Clive Partridge
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Roman Society Publications (December 1, 1981)
  • Pages: 359
  • ePub book: 1568 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1636 kb
  • Other: txt mbr doc lit
  • Rating: 4.6
  • Votes: 325

Description

Volume 13. November 1982, pp. 441-442. A Late Iron Age and Romano-British Site. Britannia Monograph Series 2. London, Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies, 1981. Pp. 359, 15 pls. Price: £1. 0.

Volume 62, Issue 2. September 1982, pp. 411-412. Britannia Monograph Series No. 29·5 20·5 cm. 360 + 3 pls. + 137 figs.

The British Iron Age is a conventional name used in the archaeology of Great Britain, referring to the prehistoric and protohistoric phases of the Iron Age culture of the main island and the smaller islands, typically excluding prehistoric Ireland, . .

The British Iron Age is a conventional name used in the archaeology of Great Britain, referring to the prehistoric and protohistoric phases of the Iron Age culture of the main island and the smaller islands, typically excluding prehistoric Ireland, which had an independent Iron Age culture of its own. The parallel phase of Irish archaeology is termed the Irish Iron Age. The Iron Age is not an archaeological horizon of common artefacts, but is rather a locally diverse cultural phase.

A Late Iron Age and Romano-British Site. Stanway: an Elite Burial Site at Camulodunum. Nina Crummy D Shimmin Philip Crummy Valery Rigby Stephen F Benfield.

Iron Age HillfortsThere are over 2,000 Iron Age known hillforts in Britain . The skeletons were discovered in a section of ditch around the fort. The Romano-British cemetery by Poundbury hillfort contains Christian burials of the fourth century.

Iron Age HillfortsThere are over 2,000 Iron Age known hillforts in Britain, standing sentinel to a bygone age of tribal warfare, nearly 600 of them are situated in Wales. Danebury Hill Fort which lies around 12 miles from Winchester, is the most thoroughly investigated hillfort. The fort's stone wall had been broken up and the rubble used to fill the 400 metre perimeter ditch, where the skeletons were found. Stanwick, North Yorkshire, Part 2: A summary description of the earthworks. The recognition of some of the later changes in the landscape, interesting in their own right, contributes significantly to our limited understanding of the prominent late prehistoric and Roman phases.

The Skeleton Green area later became a cemetery. Skeleton Green: a late Iron Age and Romano-British site. London: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies.

The Skeleton Green area later became a cemetery Excavations were carried out between 1969-73.

Skeleton Green: a late Iron Age and Romano-British site. 1981, Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies.

Wanborough, near modern Swindon, is the site of a Romano-British small town on Ermin Street, between Cirencester .

Wanborough, near modern Swindon, is the site of a Romano-British small town on Ermin Street, between Cirencester and Silchester. It is usually identified with the Durocornovium of the Antonine Itinerary. This report presents the results of excavations along Ermin Street undertaken before development between 1966 and 1976. From possible military origins the settlement developed into a 'small town', which in the late 3rd and 4th century extended to over 25 ha. and seems to have been divided into insulae

In the Late Iron Age two kings held dominion over much of Lowland Britain .

In the Late Iron Age two kings held dominion over much of Lowland Britain: Cunobelin and Verica. This book looks at the interface of these two worlds, Iron Age and Roman, to see how much each owed the other.

This archaeological report contains the results of the excavations at Skeleton Green, East Hertfordshire. This is an outstanding late Iron Age and Romano-British site in Hertfordshire where the stratified sequence of late Belgic buildings and occupation underlying an interesting 2nd-century Romano-British cemetery has yielded remarkable collections of Arretine, Gallo-Belgic and local pottery, together with coins and other objects.