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Life and Death in a Roman City: Excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120-122 London Road, Gloucester (Oxford Archaeology Monograph) ePub download

by Andy Simmonds,Nicholas Marquez-Grant,Louise Loe

  • Author: Andy Simmonds,Nicholas Marquez-Grant,Louise Loe
  • ISBN: 0904220494
  • ISBN13: 978-0904220490
  • ePub: 1721 kb | FB2: 1995 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Europe
  • Publisher: Oxford Archaeology (April 21, 2008)
  • Pages: 182
  • Rating: 4.5/5
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Life and Death in a Roman City: Excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120-122 London Road, Gloucester (Oxford Archaeology Monograph) ePub download

by Andy Simmonds (Author), Nicholas Marquez-Grant (Author), Louise Loe . Series: Oxford Archaeology Monograph (Book 6).

by Andy Simmonds (Author), Nicholas Marquez-Grant (Author), Louise Loe (Author) & 0 more. ISBN-13: 978-0904220490. The book is elegantly produced with high-quality graphics and images, clearly written and indexed. Henry Hurst, Museum of Classical Archaeology, Cambridge Journal of Roman Archaeology 2010-01-00).

The Roman Cemetery at Brougham, Cumbria

Andrew Simmonds, Nicholas Marquez-Grant and Louise Loe, Life and Death in a Roman City – Excavation of a Roman Cemetery with a Mass Grave at 120-122 London Road, Gloucester, Oxford Archaeology, Oxford (2008) Monograph no 6. 182 pp, ISBN: 987-04220-49-0, ppbk, £UK 1. 9. Article · July 2009 with 64 Reads. How we measure 'reads'. The Roman Cemetery at Brougham, Cumbria. Excavations 1966– 67. Britannia Monographs Series No. 21 Phoenix rising; aspects of cremation in Roman Britain.

Andrew Simmonds, Nicholas Marquez-Grant and Louise Loe, Life and Death in a Roman City . Museum of London Archaeology Service Monograph 25.

Andrew Simmonds, Nicholas Marquez-Grant and Louise Loe, Life and Death in a Roman City – Excavation. November 2008 · Britannia. Roman Pottery Production in the Walbrook Valley: Excavations at 20–28 Moorgate, City of London, 1998–2000. MoLAS, London, 2005. Pp. xv + 221, figs 186, tables 33.

The cemeteries around Roman Gloucester remain as windows through which the past populations of the town and preceding fortresses may be studied

The cemeteries around Roman Gloucester remain as windows through which the past populations of the town and preceding fortresses may be studied. Excavations by Oxford Archaeology in London Road between 2004 and 2006 revealed substantial parts of one of these cemeteries, at Wotton, lying by one of the main Roman roads east of the town. In addition to the nine cremation and The cemeteries around Roman Gloucester remain as windows through which the past populations of the town and preceding fortresses may be studied.

By A. Simmonds, N. Màrquez-Grant and L. Loe. Oxford Archaeology Monograph 6. University of Oxford, Oxford . Exclusive Licence to Publish: The Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies. Recommend this journal. University of Oxford, Oxford, 2008. xvi + 182, illus. ISBN 978 0 904220 49 0. Simon Esmonde Cleary (a1). University of Birmingham.

Excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120122. q 2008 Oxford Archaeological Unit. net ISBN 978-04220-49-0 Typeset and printed in Europe by the Alden Group, Oxfordshire.

Life and Death in a Roman City: Excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120–122London Road .

Life and Death in a Roman City: Excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120–122London Road, Gloucester. Andrew R. Simmonds, Nicholas Márquez-Grant, Louise Loe. 2008. Between August 2004 and January 2006 Oxford Archaeology undertook a programme of archaeolo- gical excavation and watching brief in advance of construction of sheltered apartments on a sit. More). Compositional and structural control of tenebrescence. Edward R. Williams, Andrew R. Simmonds, Jennifer A. Armstrong, Mark T Weller.

Simmonds A, Marquez-Grant N & Loe L (2008) Life and Death in a Roman City: Excavation of a Roman Cemetery with a Mass Grave at 118-120 London Road, Gloucester. Oxford: Oxford Archaeology. Contact Dr Nicholas Marquez-Grant.

Roman period Children Oymaağaç Köyü Mass grave. Infant death and burial in Roman Italy Life and death in a Roman city: Excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120–122 London Road, Gloucester. In the first courts and entrances of Hell/Sorrows and vengeful Cares on couches lie;/ There sad Old Age abides, Diseases pale,/ And Fear, and Hunger, temptress to all crime;/ Want, base and vile, and, two dread shapes to see,/ Bondage and Death. Infant death and burial in Roman Italy. Journal of Roman Archaeology, 24, 99–120. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Life and death in a Roman city: Excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120–122 London Road, Gloucester. Oxford: Oxford Archaeological Unti Lt. oogle Scholar.

excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120-122 London Road . Published 2008 by Oxford Archaeology in Oxford Prefer the physical book? Check nearby libraries with

excavation of a Roman cemetery with a mass grave at 120-122 London Road, Gloucester. Published 2008 by Oxford Archaeology in Oxford. Archaeology, Cemeteries, Excavations, Excavations (Archaeology), Mass burials, Roman Antiquities, Roman Britain, Romans. England, Gloucester, Gloucester (England). Prefer the physical book? Check nearby libraries with: WorldCat.

The cemeteries around Roman Gloucester remain as windows through which the past populations of the town and preceding fortresses may be studied. Excavations by Oxford Archaeology in London Road between 2004 and 2006 revealed substantial parts of one of these cemeteries, at Wotton, lying by one of the main Roman roads east of the town. In addition to the nine cremation and 64 inhumation burials, a rare mass grave was found of at least 91 individuals, possibly victims of the Antonine Plague which swept the Roman Empire during the later 2nd century AD. This report analyses the burials for what they can tell us of the origins, health, status and funerary practices of the people living in Gloucester from the 1st to 4th century AD. The development of the Wotton cemetery itself is also studied, using evidence from excavations undertaken from the 19th century onwards.The current investigations also unearthed vertebrate deposits in the gravel cap dating to the Pleistocene, including hippopotamus and possibly bison and elephant. The significance of this assemblage in terms of the local geology is discussed.
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