Vindolanda excavations 2000
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Vindolanda excavations 2000 the southern defences of Stone Fort Two, with the circular huts and other features by Justin Blake

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Published by Roman Army Muesum Publications for the Vindolanda Trust in Greenhead .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Fortification, Roman -- England -- Chesterholme.,
  • Excavations (Archaeology) -- England -- Chesterholme.,
  • Vindolanda Site (Chesterholme, England),
  • Chesterholme (England) -- Antiquities, Roman.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statementby Justin Blake with contributions by Robin Birley & Richard Brickstock.
ContributionsBirley, Robin., Brickstock, R. J., Vindolanda Trust.
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 41 p. :
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19272014M
ISBN 101873136951

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Buy Vindolanda by Adrian Goldsworthy (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(). Vindolanda was a Roman auxiliary fort just south of Hadrian's Wall in northern England, which it originally pre-dated. Archaeological excavations of the site show it was under Roman occupation from roughly 85 AD to AD. Located near the modern village of Bardon Mill in Northumberland, it guarded the Stanegate, the Roman road from the River Tyne to the Solway nates: 54°59′28″N 2°21′39″W / .   The long-running excavations at Vindolanda, a Roman auxiliary fort just south of Hadrian’s Wall, have uncovered an apparently hastily abandoned cavalry barracks containing a wealth of finds, from weapons to personal items. The Vindolanda Trust-led investigations had opened test-pits beneath the stone foundations of the last stone fortress, revealing anaerobic layers dating from Author: Kathryn Krakowka. The Vindolanda Trust, Hexham. 20K likes. Two attractions Roman Vindolanda and the Roman Army Museum sitting on the world famous Hadrian's Wall Unesco World Heritage site/5().

Vindolanda excavations Greenhead: Roman Army Muesum Publications for the Vindolanda Trust, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Justin Blake; Robin Birley; R J Brickstock; Vindolanda Trust. Subsequent excavations have revealed over 1, writing tablets, associated with the remnants of five periods of timber buildings, dated between c. AD 85 and The remarkable survival of the tablets is due to the anaerobic conditions. Roman Records from Vindolanda on Hadrian's Wall [Robin Birley] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Early in two thin slivers of wood, stuck together, when pealed apart, were found to be covered in tiny, spidery. The long-running excavations at Vindolanda, a Roman auxiliary fort just south of Hadrian’s Wall, have uncovered an apparently hastily abandoned cavalry barracks containing a wealth of finds, from weapons to personal items. The Vindolanda Trust-led investigations had opened test-pits beneath the stone foundations of the last stone fortress.

  Archaeologists have found a collection of 1, year old ink documents at the Vindolanda Roman fort in Northumberland, northern England, one of the most exciting archaeological sites in Europe.   An English 'Family Business,' Dedicated To A 2,Year-Old Roman Fort: Parallels Andrew Birley first visited Vindolanda, a Roman fort near . Discoveries at Vindolanda on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Discoveries at VindolandaManufacturer: Frank Graham. The Vindolanda tablets were, at the time of their discovery, the oldest surviving handwritten documents in Britain (they have now been antedated by the Bloomberg tablets).They are a rich source of information about life on the northern frontier of Roman Britain. Written on fragments of thin, post-card sized wooden leaf-tablets with carbon-based ink, the tablets date to the 1st and 2nd Writing: Latin.