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Iron age, Roman and Saxon occupation at Grange Park excavations at Courteenhall, Northamptonshire, 1999 by Laurence Jones

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Published by Archaeopress in Oxford .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Northamptonshire (England) -- Antiquities, Roman.,
  • Northamptonshire (England) -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementLaurence Jones, Ann Woodward, Simon Buteux ; with contributions by Lynne Bevan ... [et al.] and illustrations by Mark Breedon ... [et al.].
SeriesBirmingham archaeology monograph series -- 1, BAR British series -- 425, BAR British series -- 425, Birmingham archaeology monograph series -- 1
ContributionsWoodward, Ann., Buteux, Simon.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDA670.N7 J654 2006
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 257 p. :
Number of Pages257
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20128248M
ISBN 101841719978
ISBN 109781841719979

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Get this from a library! Iron age, Roman and Saxon occupation at Grange Park: excavations at Courteenhall, Northamptonshire, [Laurence Jones; Ann Woodward; Simon Buteux].   Buy Iron Age, Roman and Saxon Occupation at Grange Park: Excavations at Courteenhall, Northamptonshire, Birmingham Archaeology Monograph Series Pt. 1 (BAR British Series) by Jones, Laurence, Woodward, Ann, Buteux, Simon (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Laurence Jones, Ann Woodward, Simon Buteux. Grange Park, Courteenhall, Northamptonshire: Archaeological Evaluation 10 Iron Age sherds were also recovered during fieldwork prior to the evaluation (JSAC , 4). The main focus of Enclosure Complex 2, which also appearedas a cropmark, was a D-shaped enclosure aligned along a possible NW-SE ditched trackway. The development of an Iron Age and Roman settlement complex at The Park and Bowsings, near Guiting Power, Gloucestershire: farmstead and stronghold Excavations near Guiting Power in the Cotswolds reveal evidence of occupation until the late 4th century AD: a relatively undefended middle Iron Age farmstead was abandoned, followed by a mid to.

This book records and outlines the evidence for the presence and activities of the early inhabitants of the southern portion of the county. It includes the topics on soils and settlements, communications, and Old and New Stone Age. The tumuli and surface finds, Bronze and Iron Age, Roman, Saxon, and Chiltern crosses are also elaborated. Two phases of excavation were carried out by Essex County Council Field Archaeology Unit in and –5; the first was located in the immediate hinterland of a known Late Iron Age and Roman settlement and the second across the eastern half of the settlement itself. Early to Middle Iron-Age and Later Settlement at Grove Road, Harwell. By Steve Thompson: READ: Early Roman and Late Anglo-Saxon Occupation at Langford Park Farm, London Road, Bicester. By Jo Pine and Andrew Mundin: READ: Anglo-Saxon Settlement above the Vale of the White Horse: Summary Report on Archaeological Investigations at. Carl Wark, an Iron Age hill fort in southwest Sheffield.. The earliest known evidence of human occupation in the Sheffield area was found at Creswell Crags to the east of the city. Artefacts and rock art found in caves at this site have been dated by archaeologists to the late Upper Palaeolithic period, at le years ago. Other prehistoric remains found in Sheffield include a.

  The Bronze and Iron Ages. Arguably it is the Bronze (2,BC - BC) and Iron (BC - 43AD) Ages which make Thatcham more notable that any other, and indeed makes Thatcham a nationally important place. Evidence for both Bronze and Iron Age sites, on the same land, have been uncovered at Dunston Park and Cooper's Farm. With the exception of the Late Iron Age - Early Roman settlement at Site 8, and hint of nearby prehistoric activity at Site 5, the landscape investigated during the course of the fieldwork contains very little evidence for prehistoric, Roman or Saxon occupation. Bronze Age, Roman and Later Occupation at Chieveley, West Berkshire The archaeology of the A34/M4 Road Junction Improvement £ Netheravon Roman Villa. The Avon valley shows no sign of being a military zone and there are a number of villa based settlements, no doubt valuable sources of food production. The villa at Netheravon was discovered not far from the Late Iron Age village in , and a mosaic pavement and bath house found.