A Late Iron Age necropolis of Ligurian culture.
Tom Elliott (firstname.lastname@example.org)
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A Late Iron Age necropolis of Ligurian culture.
1:500,000 scale representative point location digitized from the Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World by the Digital Atlas of Roman and Medieval Civilizations project at Harvard University.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 41 B1 Pullion
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 41 B1 Boacias
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 41 C1 Colonnata
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 41 C1 Fantiscritti
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 41 C1 Sponda
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 41 D2 Pescia
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 41 D2 Pistoriae
Hellana was a road station along the via Cassia in Etruria, located between Florentia and Pistoriae.
An Etruscan settlement near the modern village of Gonfienti (Prato).
An Etruscan settlement located in the Mugello valley.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 42 A1 S. Pier Maggiore
Mevaniola was a Roman city located in the Bidente valley. Its inhabitants were of Umbrian extraction, connected with the settlement of Mevania (Bevagna).
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 40 B4 Castellum
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 39 H5 Poggio di Gaggiola
An Etruscan town in the plain of the Po river founded in the early fifth century B.C.
An ancient city founded by Lucius Cornelius Sulla as a colony ca. 82 BC.
The Via Aemilia was a major Roman trunk road of northern Italy and connected Placentia and Ariminum. Its construction began in 187 BC under M. Aemilius Lepidus.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 40 C4 Compitum ad Confluentes
Ariminum (Rimini) is a Roman colony founded on the Adriatic coast in 268 BC.
Fanum Fortunae, the site of a shrine to Fortuna, is first mentioned in the ancient sources in 49 B.C. when Iulius Caesar held the town. An Augustan colony was established at the site and the Romans prevailed in the Battle of Fano in A.D. 271. The town was eventually destroyed by the Ostrogoths.
Intercisa/Petra Pertusa was a road station on the Via Flaminia. The toponym derives from the rock-cut tunnel or galleria that dates to the reign of Vespasian.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 42 D1 Cales
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 42 D2 Ad Aesim
A town founded in 220 B.C. by Caius Flaminius during the construction of the Via Flaminia.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 42 D2 Helvillum
An arch erected to honor Trajan between A.D. 100 and 116.
Finalization merge of branch 'DDbDP_Editorial_Board/2019/05/16/Ilias_Athanasiou_Ionio/2019/05/16/HGV_Meta_372075' into canonical master
Update revisionDesc - Submit - Encoded text from the edition. (Ilias Athanasiou) - Vote - Accept-Straight-to-Finalization - Fine. o.trim;2;457 (James Cowey) - Finalized - Ready. (James Cowey)
A complete and worn post-Medieval copper-alloy token farthing of Arthur Legg of Newport, Isle of Wight, dated 1656 on token. Champion 1995: 48, ref: 109.Obverse: (star) ARTHER . LEGG . 1656; The Grocers' ArmsReverse: OF NEWPORT; L over A . I (arranged as a triad).Diameter: 15.0mm. Weight: 0.71g. DA=12:12.Arthur Legg of Newport High Street, was Constable of the Corporation in 1647, was a member of the Corporation in 1656 and Mayor in 1663. He was imprisoned in Sandown Fort by Lord Culpepper for 'reflecting' on the King.Champion, A. F., 1995. Trade Tokens of the Isle of Wight. Privately Published.
A complete post-Medieval silver penny of Elizabeth I (1558-1603), minted at London. Initial marks: [cross-crosslet]/cross-crosslet, 1560-1561 (North 1991: 133, ref: 1988).Obverse: [E] D G ROSA SIN[E SPINA] (A rose without thorns); Crowned bust left.Reverse: CI[VI]/TAS/LON/DON; Square shield on long cross fourchée dividing the inscription.Diameter: 13.9mm. Weight: 0.50g. DA=12:9.North, J.J. 1991. English Hammered Coinage, Volume II, Edward I to Charles II, 1272-1662. Spink & Son, London.
A port city founded by colonists from Syracuse in 387 BC.
An incomplete post-Medieval copper-alloy double-looped buckle (c. 1500-c. 1650).The pin is missing.The frame is symmetrical in plan and the sub-oval loops are of similar size and shape. The front is convex and the rear is flat and bevelled internally. The outer edges are pointed and one has a pin-rest on the upper face.The frame has traces of a dark green patina.Length: 33.0mm; width: 22.5mm; thickness: 3.2mm. Weight: 4.27g.Similar buckles have been published and dated c. 1500-1650 AD (Whitehead 2003: 55, refs: 314, 315).Whitehead, R. 2003. Buckles 1250-1800. Greenlight Publishing, Witham.
An incomplete Medieval copper-alloy composite buckle frame with an integral forked spacer (c. 1350-c. 1450). The loop is a Meols Type 3/4.The plates and most of the prongs are missing.The oval frame is convex at the front and flat at the rear. An incomplete copper-alloy wire pin is wrapped around the bar.This buckle has patches of a shiny dark green patina.Length: 23.8mm; width of loop: 20.4mm; width of prongs: 14.0mm; thickness: 5.0mm. Weight: 3.31g.Similar buckles from London have been published and dated c. 1350-c. 1450 (Egan & Pritchard 1991: 80, fig. 49, refs: 325-330).Egan, G. and Pritchard, F. 1991. Dress Accessories. Medieval Finds from Excavations in London: 3. The Stationary office/ Museum of London.
A complete Medieval sheet copper-alloy strap-end (c. 1350-c. 1400).The strap end is formed of two sheet plates of copper-alloy without a spacer The sides of the plates taper from the open (attachment) end towards the closed (terminal) end. The closed end has a small central 'V'-shaped knop. Along the longitudinal centre-line are two copper-alloy rivets, one at each end. The rivet heads are flat and flush with the outer faces of the plates. The plain outer faces of both plates have a patchy mid-green patina. Textile survives within the plates.Length: 22.5mm; width: 13.9mm; thickness: 3.6mm. Weight: 2.57g.A similar strap-end with a spacer has been recorded from archaeological excavations at Billingsgate, London (Egan and Pritchard 1991, 147, ref. 694). This strap end from London has been dated c. 1350 - c. 1400.Egan, G. and Pritchard, F. 1991. Dress Accessories: Medieval finds from excavations in London: 3. London: HMSO.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 49 B3 Dimalion
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 12 F4 Kumpfmühl
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 65 B2 Apollonia Salbakes
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 68 unlocated Apollonia
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 55 unlocated Isioi
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 55 unlocated Apollonia
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 52 D4 Miletopolitis/Apolloniatis/Artynia L.
Theban Tomb 100 (TT100), the burial place of Rekhmire, a noble of the 18th dynasty.
An incomplete Medieval lead alloy pilgrim ampulla (c. 1300-c. 1500).Some of the mouth and the suspension loops are missing due to breaks.The bag-shaped body has a shell design at the front and there is a Lombardic T within a circle on the reverse.There is a buff patina in places.Length: 52.0mm; width at top: 23.7mm; width of body: 26.3mm; thickness: 10.0mm. Weight: 47.52g.Brian Spencer, formerly Senior Keeper at the Museum of London, who made a life-time study of ampullae, has written: 'Ampullae or miniature phials were an important kind of souvenir. Generally flask-shaped, but with a narrow, flattish section, they were designed to contain a dose of the thaumaturgic water that was dispensed to pilgrims at many shrines and holy wells. Ampullae were made of tin or lead or tin-lead alloy and were provided with a pair of handles or loops so that they could be suspended from a cord or chain around the wearer's neck. Coming into use in the last quarter of the twelfth century, they were, in England, almost the only kind of pilgrim souvenir to be had during the thirteenth century. They were nevertheless available at a number of shrines, and thanks to returning pilgrims or to local entrepreneurs, probably featured as secondary relics in virtually every thirteenth-century English parish church. Until the early fourteenth century, ampullae took various forms, were frequently inscribed and usually bore representations of the cult-figure or relic that they were intended to commemorate......Ampullae could be comfortably kept on the person or easily hung up in the home, or suspended , for the benefit of livestock, in the stable or cow shed or on the beehive. Ampullae were often donated to the neighbourhood, to be hung in the parish church. Almost as a matter of course, churches throughout thirteenth-century England secured possession of Canterbury ampullae containing what was perhaps the most famous of all elixirs, the water of St Thomas, tinged with the martyr's miracle-working blood' (Spencer, B. 1990, 57-58).Spencer, B. 1990. Pilgrim Souvenirs and Secular Badges. Salisbury and South Wiltshire Museum. Salisbury.
An incomplete Medieval silver short cross cut halfpenny of John (1199-1216), minted at London. Class 5b1, 1205 (North 1994: 221, ref: 970).Obverse: hENR[ICVS REX]; Crowned bust facing with sceptre.Reverse: [ ]ON·LVN; Voided short cross with a quatrefoil in each quadrant.Length: 16.3mm; width: 8.7mm. Weight: 0.52g. DA=12:4.North, J.J. 1994. English Hammered Coinage, Volume I, Early Anglo Saxon to Henry III, c. 600-1272. Spink & Son, London.
An incomplete Medieval silver penny of Edward III (1327-1377), series E, Treaty B or Post Treaty or Richard II (1377-1399), type 1, minted at York and dating to the period c. 1354-c. 1399.Obverse: [ ]; Crowned bust facing with a bifoliate crown.Reverse: CIVI/TAS/[ ]/[ ]; Long cross with three pellets in each quadrant.Diameter: 15.5mm. Weight: 0.57g. DA=12:6.
A complete and worn Medieval silver long cross penny of Henry III (1216-1272), minted by Nicole at Canterbury. Class 3ab2, 1248-1250 (North 1994: 226, ref: 986/1).Obverse: hENRICVS REX·III, Crowned bust facing without sceptre.Reverse: NIC/OLE/ONC/ANT (ON AN ligated); Voided long cross with three pellets in each quadrant.Diameter: 18.0mm. Weight: 1.19g. DA=12:6.North, J.J. 1994. English Hammered Coinage, Volume I, Early Anglo Saxon to Henry III, c. 600-1272. Spink & Son, London.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 61 E3 Karyanda (Neapolis)
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 38 unlocated Neapolis
Neapolis Theodorias was a Roman and Byzantine in Cyrenaica. It was re-founded in AD 539 by Theodora after it was destroyed by the Vandals.
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 87 A3 Andrapa/Neapolis/Neoklaudiopolis
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 72 C3 Neapolis/Theodosias
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 53 B2 Neapolis/Comarodes?
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 61 G2 Neapolis/Aurelia Neapolis
This folder contains compressed photos and maps specific to the Rain Ridge site excavated as part of the Goodman Point Archaeological Project. The site is located in the Goodman Point Ruins Group Unit of Hovenweep National Monument, Colorado.
This folder contains compressed photos and maps specific to the Sage Summit site excavated as part of the Goodman Point Archaeological Project. The site is located in the Goodman Point Ruins Group Unit of Hovenweep National Monument, Colorado.
This folder contains compressed photos and maps specific to the Trail Terrace site excavated as part of the Goodman Point Archaeological Project. The site is located in the Goodman Point Ruins Group Unit of Hovenweep National Monument, Colorado.
This folder contains compressed photos and maps specific to the Lightning Terrace site excavated as part of the Goodman Point Archaeological Project. The site is located in the Goodman Point Ruins Group Unit of Hovenweep National Monument, Colorado.
This folder contains compressed photos and maps specific to the South Place site excavated as part of the Goodman Point Archaeological Project. The site is located in the Goodman Point Ruins Group Unit of Hovenweep National Monument, Colorado.
Finalization merge of branch 'DDbDP_Editorial_Board/2019/05/17/NiklasBettermann/2019/05/17/P.Fouad_29' into canonical master
Update revisionDesc - Submit - Eingabe der Lesungen von A. Papathomas, Tyche 25 (2010) 222 für Z. 1 und 4–5. (Niklas Bettermann) - Vote - Accept-Straight-to-Finalization - Fine, but ἡλίου should not be included in the correction. (Nikolaos Gonis) - Commit - lin10 τραυματίαιος => τραυματιαῖος (Nikolaos Gonis) - Finalized - Ready. (Nikolaos Gonis)
lin10 τραυματίαιος => τραυματιαῖος
Update revisionDesc - Submit - Korrektur der ersten Zeile nach A. Papathomas, Tyche 25 (2010) 222. (Niklas Bettermann) - Vote - Accept-Straight-to-Finalization - Fine. (Nikolaos Gonis) - Finalized - Ready. (Nikolaos Gonis)
Eingabe der Lesungen von A. Papathomas, Tyche 25 (2010) 222 für Z. 1 und 4–5. Signed-off-by: Nikolaos Gonis <email@example.com>
Korrektur der ersten Zeile nach A. Papathomas, Tyche 25 (2010) 222. Signed-off-by: Nikolaos Gonis <firstname.lastname@example.org>
An incomplete copper-alloy finger ring of medieval date, c.AD 1200 - 1400. The finger ring is formed of a D-sectioned hoop which widens slightly to an integral bezel. The hoop is broken to either side of the bezel and the breaks are worn. The bezel is decorated with lozenge panel, formed of four shallowly incised lines. Irregularly spaced cross hatching is present within the lozenge.The metal has a dark brown patina and is in fair condition. The finger ring is 13.4mm long, 7.3mm wide, 2.6mm thick and weighs 2.1g
A complete Medieval or post-Medieval copper-alloy uniface (possibly) coin weight. Uncertain type (c. 1422-c. 1525).Side 1: Shield containing three fleurs-de-lis, fleur-de-lis to each side.Side 2: Apparently plain.Length: 10.7mm; width: 10.7mm; thickness: 1.7mm. Weight: 1.29g. (19.8 grains).Weights with a similar design were used for the ecu and half ecu which depict a shield containing three fleurs-de-lis. However, this weight is too light for those denominations. Nothing visible on the other face.Compare with published weights (Withers and Withers 1995: 39).Withers, P. and Withers, B.R., (1995) Identifying coin weights found in Britain: Lions, Ships and Angels Llanfyllin : Galata Press.
A silver penny of Cnut the Great dating to the period c.AD 1029 - 1036. Short voided cross reverse type. Moneyer unclear. Mint probably of London.North Vol 1, p.168, no.790.
A silver Post-Medieval penny of the Commonwealth of England dating to the period AD 1649 - 1660. Conjoined shields of St George and Ireland reverse, with I mark of value above. Mint of London.
An incomplete silver Roman denarius of Severus Alexander dating to the period AD 222 - 235 (Reece Period 10). Unclear reverse type depicting Salus seated left, feeding snake on altar. Mint of Rome.
A complete copper alloy Token of Post-Medieval date (AD 1650-1674). The obverse appears to depict a candle maker, legend is illegible. Reverse retains the central initials of:•W•WSSimilar to Waddell P D S, (2012), P 20, No 172.Diameter: 16.26mm, Thickness: 0.98mm, Weight: 0.8g.
An incomplete copper-alloy rose Farthing of Charles I (AD 1625-1649). Crowned rose reverse. Single arched crown, type 2. Uncertain mint. AD 1636-1644.Diameter: 13.58mm, Thickness: 0.95mm, Weight: 0.7g.The coin is missing small portions of its outer flan.
A fragment of a coarsely gritted whiteware vessel of medieval date, c.AD 1100 - 1200.The fragment is a body and base sherd which is sub-triangular in plan and rectangular in section. The fabric is hard fired with a grey core with a light brown outer surface and white interior. It has a rough texture with numerous gritty inclusions.The vessel is 35.7mm long, 24.6mm wide, 7.1mm thick and weighs 13.8g.Ref: Mainman, A. and Jenner, A. (2013) Medieval Pottery from York (The Archaeology of York 16/9). York: York Archaeological Trust.
A fragment of a Blackware vessel of Post-Medieval date, c.AD 1650 - 1720.The fragment is a body sherd which is sub-rectangular in plan and section. The fabric is hard fired with a red core with slightly darker outer surfaces. It has a rough texture with gritty inclusions. A dark brown/black glaze covers the interior surface of the vessel.The vessel is 39.7mm long, 26.2mm wide, 7.8mm thick and weighs 40.1g.
A Roman copper-alloy nummus of the House of Valentinian dating to AD 364-378 (Reece period 19). [SECVRITAS REI PVBLICAE] reverse type depicting Securitas advancing left, holding wreath and palm. Uncertain mint.
A fragment of a Blackware vessel of Post-Medieval date, c.AD 1650 - 1720.The fragment is a thick walled base/body sherd which is sub-rectangular in plan and section. The fabric is hard fired with a red core with slightly darker outer surfaces. It has a rough texture with gritty inclusions. A dark brown/black glaze covers the interior surface of the vessel.The vessel is 40.3mm long, 34.9mm wide, 21.8mm thick and weighs 40.1g.
A Roman copper-alloy Radiate of Tetricus I (AD 271-274). Probably [LAETI]TIA [AVG] reverse type, depicting Laetitia standing left holding purse and anchor. Probably Mint II.
A large and complete cast copper alloy Post Medieval crotal bell, complete with iron clapper. The bell has a cast square suspension loop, 15.6mm wide. with a square cross section of 4.1mm. There are four sound holes, two separate ones in the top hemisphere and two conjoined in the lower hemisphere. The original surface has been lost to corrosion, however there are traces of a linear decoration on the lower part of the bell comprising a sunburst pattern.
A fragment of a ceramic vessel of medieval date, c.AD 1300 - 1500. The fragment is a rim, possibly from a shallow plate or dish, with an everted rim. The fabric is fine and sandy with a smooth feel. It is a pale grey colour at the core with a pale buff coloured exterior. Locally produced miscellaneous ware.The sherd is 37.2mm long, 17.4mm wide, 12.8mm thick and weighs 11.9g. Overall diameter: 20cm (projected using rim chart); approx.6% remaining.
A copper alloy medieval or post medieval buckle plate, 20.9mm in length. The plate is square with chamfered corners. There is a single centrally placed rivet hole retaining an iron rivet. The extensive corrosion on the reverse suggests an iron buckle frame, now lost.
A fragment of a Purple Glazed Ware vessel of late medieval date, c.AD 1450 - 1500.The fragment is a body sherd which is triangular with a rectangular section. The fabric is hard fired with a grey core and buff/red outer edge. It has a rough texture with gritty inclusions. A dark brown gritty glaze covers the interior surface.The vessel is 32.3mm long, 20.2mm wide, 12.8mm thick and weighs 7.9g.Handle fragments are common ceramic survivals because they are usually the thickest part of the jug - the handles are formed separately and stuck on by hand before the vessel is fired.Humber Wares were most popular from the late 14th to 15th centuries and were produced at a number of sites around the Humber area, including West Cowick and Holme-upon-Spalding Moor. The vessel forms are competently made but utilitarian and functional in appearance. The main form are jugs, cisterns and urinals.Ref: Jennings, S. 1992. Medieval Pottery in the Yorkshire Museum. York: Yorkshire Museum.
Three copper-alloy copies of Roman radiates (Barbarous radiate), copying coins of unclear ruler, dating to AD 275-285 (Reece Period 14). For reverses see below:1. Incomplete. Radiate unclear bust right. Reverse type depicting Virtus standing left, holding vertical spear. Diameter: 14.71 mm; thickness: 1.32 mm; weight: 0.71 g. Die axis: 1 o'clock.2. Radiate unclear bust right; unclear standing figure on the reverse. Diameter: 14.48mm; thickness: 1.81 mm; weight: 1.05 g. Die axis: -3. Incomplete. Radiate unclear bust right, possibly of Tetricus II. Reverse unclear depicting standing figure left, holding olive branch, possible Pax. Diameter: 15.46 mm; thickness: 1.45 mm; weight: 0.90 g. Die axis: 4 o'clock.
A fragment of a Humber Ware vessel of medieval date, c.AD 1250 - 1500.The object is a partial handle, presumably from a large jug. The handle has an ovate section, wider and flatter to one end than the other, both terminating in worn brakes. The handle is decorated with a series of parallel transverse grooves, resulting in a twisted ribbed appearance.The fabric is hard fired with a grey core and buff/red outer edges. It has a rough texture with gritty inclusions. An olive-green glaze is present in patches across the handle.The vessel is 80.6mm in overall length, 31.3mm in diameter and weighs 79g.Handle fragments are common ceramic survivals because they are usually the thickest part of the jug - the handles are formed separately and stuck on by hand before the vessel is fired.Humber Wares were most popular from the late 14th to 15th centuries and were produced at a number of sites around the Humber area, including West Cowick and Holme-upon-Spalding Moor. The vessel forms are competently made but utilitarian and functional in appearance. The main form are jugs, cisterns and urinals.Ref: Mainman, A. and Jenner, A. (2013) Medieval Pottery from York (The Archaeology of York 16/9). York: York Archaeological Trust.
Aornos was a mountain fortress and the site of Alexander the Great's last siege during the winter of 327-6 BC. The ancient site likely corresponds to Ūṇa, a peak on the Pīr-Sar west of the Indus river.
An incomplete copper-alloy unidentified object of probable Post-Medieval date, c.AD 1700 - 1900.The object is a hollow sphere of thin sheet metal, open to one end. The rim of the opening is broken, worn and distorted though a raised circumferential collar can be seen. The outer surface is decorated with a series of regular stamped ring and dot designs. The sphere contains a number of fragments of small white, chalky stones.A separate sub-rectangular strip of metal which has been twisted and bent, was also found with the sphere and is likely to have formed part of a larger complete object.The metal has a light green patina. The object is 28.7mm long, 24.1mm wide, 0.9mm thick and weighs 9.2g.Ring and dot decoration is found on objects ranging from the Iron Age through to modern. The thin sheet nature of the metal and regularity of the design suggests machine manufacture and therefore a relatively recent date.
Merge branch 'master' of github.com:papyri/idp.data into dclp_integration
An incomplete copper-alloy hinged Dolphin Brooch of Roman date (AD 45-100). The object is T shaped in plan. Extending from the cylindrical wings is the bow that terminated in a rounded and abraded break. The bow is decorated with a raised, central ridge and flanking ridges following the sides of the bow on the wings. On the reverse the hinged wire pin is retained and terminates in an abraded break. The ends of the wings have a small amount of iron protruding which suggests the axis bar is composed of iron. The lower portion of the bow, foot, pin and catchplate are all missing due to old abraded breaks.Length: 21.55mm, Width: 22.58mm, Thickness: 4.48mm, Weight: 3.5g.The metal has a light green pitted patina.Hattatt (2012). P 299, No 890.
A volcanic crater lake located in the Phlegraean Fields, Lake Avernus served a major ritual role for ancient Romans and Greeks as they viewed it as an entrance to Hades.
Remove invalid empty ref attributes
Finalization merge of branch 'DDbDP_Editorial_Board/2019/05/16/ΙωανναΚορογιαννακη/2019/05/16/HGV_Meta_372385' into canonical master
Update revisionDesc - Submit - Encoded text from the edition. (Ιωάννα Κορογιαννάκη Ιόνιο) - Vote - Accept-Straight-to-Finalization - Fine. o.trim;2;767 (James Cowey) - Finalized - Ready. (James Cowey)
Terrien, M.-P.: La christianisation de la région rhénane du IVe au milieu du VIIIe siècle. Corpus.
Sekso, R.: Prilozi poznavan antičke Varvarije. Towords understanding of ancient Varvaria.
Confluentes? / Koblenz? ; CIL: 13, 07637.; other literature: ILCV 3041A; R. Egger, BJ 157, 1957, 333; Taf. 46; M.-P. Terrien, La christianisation de la région rhénane du IVe au milieu du VIIIe siècle. Corpus (Besançon 2007) 92.
Slob, E.: De koopakte van Tolsum. (Mit deutscher Zusammenfassung)
Mogontiacum / Mainz ; other literature: K. Körber, MZ 3, 1908, 10, Nr. 31c; Abb. 20c (Zeichnung); C. Kessel, MZ 113, 2018, 49-50, Nr. 23; Abb. 32 (Zeichnung).
M(arci) S(---) N(?)(---)
L(uci) Lucr(eti) Secun(di)
Aquis He(lveticis) [Gemellia]nus f(ecit)
|(centuria) Calp(urni) Maximi
N(?)e(?)TTAS / MVCVRVS(?) // VMIDIO(?)M(?)i(?)
Fl(avius) Areob(indus) Dagal(aifus) Areobindus v(ir) i(llustris) // ex c(omite) sac(ri) sta(buli) et m(agister) m(ilitum) p(er) Or(ientem) ex c(onsule) c(onsul) or(dinarius)
$]O(?)BA SIA(?)[---] / [---]O(?)[---]SPA[---] / [---]ONI[--]N[---] / [---?]M(?)[&
D(is) M(anibus) / in hoc tumolo / re[q]uiiscit(!) bon(a)e / [me]m[o]riae Baudo/[a]ldus qui vixit / in pace annus(!) LV / et [o]b[i]it quinto de/[cimo ka]l(endas) Octobris
Mart[i] Caisiv[o] / Pomp(onius?) Optatus / fl(amen) Aug(usti) <e>x stip[e] // $?] / [---]R [---?]
$ legato] / [Imp(eratoris) Caesaris Nerva]e Aug(usti) Germ(anici) leg(ionis) XVI / [Flaviae Firmae e]t legato Imp(eratoris) Nervae / [Traiani Caesari]s Aug(usti) German(ici) Dacici / [leg(ionis) VI Ferratae sod]ali Flaviali praetori / [aerarii militari]s legato Imp(eratoris) Nervae / [Traiani Caesaris] Aug(usti) Germanici Dacici / [provinciae Lugud]unensis consuli legato / [Imp(eratoris) Nervae Traian]i Caesaris Aug(usti) Germanic(i) / [Dacici ad cen]sus accipiendos / [colonia Pia Flavi]a Constans Emerita / [Helvetiorum] foederata / [patr]ono
In hunc(!) t[it]olo(!) requiis/cit(!) filia inl[u(stri)s p]atroni Macti/childi cuius nomen vokatur(!) / Bertichild[is] difuncti(!) qui(!) / vixit in pace par/vo(!) tempus a/n(n)us(!) XX me[n]ses(!) I vixit / cum viro suo Ebregisi/lo annus(!) V diae(!) [Sa]mbato (h)ura(!) octa/va erepta [e]st a divina po/testate [a]mata in po/pulo viduis or[pha]nis vel pauperebu[s](!) / elemosina a se pro pec/cato LV[---] invidia mors tollit quod redd/ere nescit
A // M // N // N // S // V // V // S // I // I // I(?) // I(?) // S // I(?) // N
$]G[& // XXIX // $]A[& // $]A[& // $]L[& // [---]XX[---] // $]F[& // $]I(?)[&
|(centuria) Virei // |(centuria) Veti[---]
Deomar(i?) // Ut(ere) felix
Hic req(u)iescit / in pacem(!) Iohan/nis Ianuarius / et vixit in s(ae)c(u)lo / annus(!) C h(a)ec(!) tu/mulo(!) fecit Hun(n)u(?) / pres(byter)(?)
C(ohors) IIII G(allorum)
Hoc tetolo(!) fecet(!) Montana / coniux sua Mauricio qui vi/sit(!) con(!) el(l)o(!) annus(!) d(u)odece(m)(!) et / portavit annus(!) q(u)arranta(!) / tra(n)si(i)t die VIII K(a)l(endas) Iunias
[---]icet // [vi]xsit(!) autem Desiderius an(nos) [---]
$] / [---]NV(?)[---] / [---] dicta d/ie se orat in / s(ae)c(u)lo vixit an/nus(!) LXX depo/sicio(!) eius / sub die Kalen/d(as) Marcias(!) / in pace
L(ucius) Valenti(nius?) // sistru(m) // pos(u)it // aerari(us?)
|(centuria) Octiumei / Fers(---) Sabini
Gargilius Secundus n(ummis) / CXV a S[t]el[o] Reperii / Beeoso(!) vi(l)la Lopeti / rite uti l(icet) bovem / emi teste Cesdio c(enturion)i / leg(ionis) V Muto Admeto / c(enturion)i leg(ionis) I r(edhibitio) i(us) c(ivile) a(besto) em(p)tum / C(aio) Fuufio(!) Cn(aeo) Min/icio co(n)s(ulibus) V [I]d(u)s S(eptembres) r(ebus) p(raestari) r(ecte) Lil(i)us / Duerretus vet(eranus) // T(itus) Cesdius T(iti) f(ilius) leg(ionis) V / N(umerius) Iunnius(!) M(arci) f(ilius) / Ti(berius) Lievus Erepus / leg(ionis) V Nume/rii fi(lius) / Caius Ti(beri) f(ilius) Seceduus(!) / v(enditoris) ipsius
[In] h(onorem) d(omus) di[vinae] // Genio loci e[t Camp]/estribus di[is de]/abusque om[nibus] / [---]onius Vic[tor? ---]
Leg(io) I M(inervia) / [[Maximini]]/[[ana]] pia fid(elis) / Antoniniana
$] / p(rimus) p(ilus) leg(ionis) [I M(inerviae)?] p(iae) f(idelis) / v(otum) s(olvit) l(ibens) m(erito)
$] / [---]s / cum suis / l(ibens) m(erito) Maximo / [e]t Urbano / co(n)s(ulibus)
Olloga/biabus / A<t>iuva(nius)(?) / Messo[r] / [&
Marti Catur(igi) / Iul(ius) Silvester / lapidar(ius) / v(otum) s(olvit) l(ibens) m(erito)
Ti(berius) Cl[audius] Drusi / f(ilius) C[aes(ar) Aug(ustus) Germ(anicus)] ponti/[f(ex) max(imus) tr(ibunicia) p(otestate) XII co(n)s(ul) V i]mp(erator) XXVII / [p(ater) p(atriae) ---]io leg(ato) / [Aug(usti) pr(o) pr(aetore) ---] leg(ato) Aug(usti) // [leg(io) I]
Aquis He(lveticis) Gemellianus f(ecit)
P(rocuratores) p(rovinciae) Br(itanniae)
[P(ublicani)] p(rovinciae) Bri(tannicae) Lo[n(dinienses)]
P(rocuratores) pr(ovinciae) Br(itanniae)
Finke, H.: Neue Inschriften.
This folder contains compressed photos and maps specific to the Windy Knob site excavated as part of the Goodman Point Archaeological Project. The site is located in the Goodman Point Ruins Group Unit of Hovenweep National Monument, Colorado.
An incomplete copper alloy drop handle from a piece of furniture, dating to the Post Medieval period (c. AD 1600-1800). The object is oblong in form with moulded decoration in relief on the face and flat but slightly concave on the reverse. The decoration on the face consists of a cherub's face at the lower end with a possible crown or floral detail above. The remians of the attachment loop project from the top with the loop itself missing. The object has a greenish-brown patina. Similar objects recorded on the PAS database include: BH-816418; HAMP-471604; and BERK-60D7B6. All such examples incorporate foliate and cherub images in their designs and have all been ascribed a 17th to 18th century date. The overall dimensions are as follows: 41.44mm in length, 24.01mm in width, 7.79mm in thickness and 15.75g in weight.
Finalization merge of branch 'DDbDP_Editorial_Board/2019/05/16/EllaKarev/2018/07/09/O.Frange,_640' into canonical master
Update revisionDesc - Submit - Entered according to edition (Ella Karev) - Vote - Accept-Straight-to-Finalization - => 3.- ; 11.- lin4: ⲛ[ⲉⲧⲟ => ⲛ[ⲉⲧ lin6: delete [.?] lin6-7: fix line break lin7, 8: add [.?] at the end lin24: add a space before ⲓ(¨)ⲱϩⲁⲛ (Lajos Berkes) - Finalized - ready (Lajos Berkes)
Update header to reflect new identifier 'papyri.info/ddbdp/o.frange;;640'
Rename DDbDP Text from 'papyri.info/ddbdp/sosol;2018;0358' (DDB_EpiDoc_XML/sosol/sosol.2018/sosol.2018.0358.xml) to 'papyri.info/ddbdp/o.frange;;640' (DDB_EpiDoc_XML/o.frange/o.frange.640.xml)
An incomplete Early Medieval buckle in cast copper alloy with integral fixed plate, of probable 11th or early 12th century date. The buckle frame is a single loop, D-shaped type with an elaborate frame showing Anglo-Scandinavian influence. It has moulded decoration around the frame with knops and incised lines indicative of zoomorphic details. The outer edge of the frame extends to a long, curved knop with a moulded boss in the centre which represents a debased animal head. There is a worn notch just behind the boss for the pin to rest in. The pin is broken.The buckle has a bent integral fixed plate which is sub-rectangular and undecorated, worn and pitted. It has a small rivet hole below the pin.See: Marshall 'Buckles Through the Ages; part 4 Late Saxon to Early Medieval' (pp. 7-8, nos. 38 & 39, type IIIA) Griffiths, Philpott and Egan 'Meols: The Archaeology of the North Wirral Coast' (pp. 62 & 72, plate 8, no. 307 & 310)Length: 50.80 mm; Width: 28.28 mm; Thickness: 10.69mm to include the zoomorphic head; Weight: 5.44 gThe object is also similar to WILT-60E406, an incomplete Late Early-Medieval (AD 1000-1200) copper alloy buckle frame with integral plate, missing the (iron) pin and an uncertain amount of integral plate. And DENO-0F2314, an Early Medieval buckle, cast copper alloy frame with integral plate, of probable 11th or early 12th century date.
Merge branch 'master' of github.com:papyri/idp.data
An incomplete copper alloy plate brooch dating to the Roman period (80-250 AD). The face is almost flat, with a slight horizontal indentation across the centre-width. It is undecorated and somewhat pitted, and is blackish green in colour, possibly indicating a worn coating. The object has a roughly oval outline with straight upper and lower edges.The reverse of the brooch is flat. The incomplete and damaged lug for the hinge or spring remains. On the opposite edge to the spring are the remains of the catch-plate. The object is 21.62mm long, 15.33mm wide, 8.33 mm thick to include the projections and weighs 5.42g.The design to the oval plate brooch is similar to a number recorded in the Roman period and has thus been assigned a Roman date comparable with brooches recorded in A Visual Catalogue of Richard Hattatt's Ancient Brooches all of which have been dated to the 2nd century AD (figure 203, page 344). A similar object recorded on the PAS database is LEIC-102E8B, a copper alloy plate brooch. Also BERK-362EF5, a cast copper-alloy flat, enamelled, disc (sexfoil) plate brooch of Roman date (80-250 AD).
An ancient place, cited: BAtlas 94 C4 Dasht-i Gohar/Takht-i Rustam
A copper-alloy Roman nummus of Constantius II (AD 323-361), dating to AD 330-335 (Reece Period 17). [GLORIA EXERCITVS] reverse type depicting two soldiers holding spear and shield; two standards between them. Mint of Trier. Cf RIC VII no 540.
A copper-alloy Roman nummus of the House of Constantine (AD 307-361), dating to AD 330-340 (Reece Period 17). [VRBS ROMA] obverse type. Reverse type depicting she-wolf suckling twins; [two stars above]. Unclear mint. Very worn.
A copper-alloy Roman nummus of the House of Constantine (AD 307-361), dating to AD 330-335 (Reece Period 17). [CONSTANTI]NOPOLIS obverse. Reverse type depicting Victory left on prow holding spear and shield. Mint of Trier. Cf LRBC p.5, no. 59.
A copper-alloy Roman nummus of the House of Constantine (AD 307-361), dating to AD 335-341 (Reece Period 17). [GLORIA EXERCITVS] reverse type depicting two soldiers holding spear and shield; one standard between them. Unclear mint.
A copper-alloy Roman radiate of Tetricus II, dating to AD 272-274 (Reece Period 13). S[PES AVGG] reverse type depicting Spes advancing left holding hem of her dress and holding flower. Mint I. As Normanby p. 197, no. 1533.
A copper-alloy Roman as of probably Faustina II, dating to AD 147-175. Reverse type unclear. Mint of Rome.
A copper-alloy Roman nummus of Helena (AD 324-341), dating to AD 337-340 (Reece Period 17). [PAX PVBLICA] reverse type depicting Pax standing left holding branch and sceptre. Unclear mint.
A lead Medieval to Post Medieval penny "Boy Bishop" token, dating to AD 1470-1539.Obverse: mitre; [...]Reverse: long cross with three pellets in angles; [...]Cf Rigold (1978, Pl. XI, m,n)
A complete Viking cast lead-alloy trade weight dating from the early medieval period - the 9th or 10th century.The weight comprises a cut fragment of ornamental cast copper alloy metalwork (possibly gilt) set into a lead base. The item appears complete. It is of flat cubic shape with the ornamental copper alloy inset covering all of the upper surface. The decoration of the copper alloy piece is simple: a small square surrounded by four L-shapes with arms of equal length. The interior of the smaller geometrical shapes is scratched/roughened up, possibly to receive and hold enamel. One of the L shaped cells has very degraded traces of red enammel within it, The whole is surrounded by am etched square. The copper-alloy top of the object has a clear brown band around it, which may be more enamel? or a reidue from the attachement of the lead-alloy to the copper-alloy. A very similar lead weight from Cardiff (NMGW-07268F) depicts the same ornament, though a different arrangement of it.Weights in the Viking period are believed to have been used for weighing precious metals while trading. Corrosion and some peripheral loss, together with differing systems of weighing now make it difficult to suggest an original unit weight. This decorative motif on the mount set into the weight can be closely paralleled another lead weight from near Cardiff (NMGW-07268F) as well as other object from Wales. The entry for the lead weight from Cardiff mentions two examples from Anglesey, one of which was found on the early medieval enclosed settlement near Llanbedrgoch on Anglesey (Redknap, 2007, p. 78, no 43) , the other example from Brynsiencyn (Redknap, 2007, p. 78, no 42). Both examples are ascribed a 10th century date and are decorated with a single central square, flanked on each corner with L-shaped cells. This piece is, however, the only object of its type in Northumberland. A similar piece from Cumbria (database reference LANCUM-1943D1) has also been found.Bibliography:Redknap, Mark, 'Crossing Boundaries-stylistic Diversity and external Contacts in Early Medieval Wales and the March: reflections on Metalwork and Sculpture, Cambrian Medieval Celtic Studies 53/54 (2007) 23-86
A complete Medieval silver penny of Edward IV (second reign), 1471-1483, minted at London. Initial mark: small annulet. Type XIV, 1472-1473 (North 1991: 94, ref: 1641).Obverse: EDWARD DI GRA REX AnGL; Crowned bust facing with a bifoliate crown.Reverse: CIVI/TAS/LOn/DOn; Long cross dividing the inscriptions with three pellets in each quadrant.Diameter: 16.5mm. Weight: 0.77g. DA=12:9.North, J. J. 1991. English Hammered Coinage, Volume II, Edward I to Charles II, 1272-1662. Spink & Son, London.
A complete copper alloy nummus of the House of Constantine, dating to the period AD 330-35 (Reece period 17). GLORIA EXERCITVS reverse type, depicting two soldiers with two standards between them. Uncertain mint.
A clipped post-Medieval silver penny of Henry VIII (1509-1447). Minted at Durham under Bishop Thomas Wolsey. Initial mark: star, 1526-1544 (North 1991: 112, ref: 1811).Obverse: h [D G ROSA SIE S]PIA; King enthroned holding orb and sceptre, two pillars.Reverse: CIVI/TAS/DVR/RAM; Royal shield over long cross which divides the shield, T W at side of shield, hat below.Diameter: 14.3mm. Weight: 0.59g. DA=12:8North, J.J. 1991. English Hammered Coinage, Volume II, Edward I to Charles II, 1272-1662. Spink & Son, London.
A complete copper alloy nummus of the House of Constantine, dating to the period AD 335-41 (Reece period 17). GLORIA EXERCITVS reverse type, depicting two soldiers with one standard between them. Uncertain mint.
A complete copper alloy contemporary copy of a ('barbarous') radiate of uncertain ruler, dating to the period AD 275-85 (Reece period 14). Copying uncertain reverse type.
A complete silver medieval penny of Edward I, dating to the period AD 1305-6. Class 10cf1. Minted in London.North vol.II, no.1040
Update header to reflect new identifier 'papyri.info/ddbdp/o.trim;2;767'
A complete Medieval silver long cross penny of Henry III (1216-1272), minted by Nicole at London. Class 3a2. 1248-1249 (North 1994: 226, ref: 986).Obverse: hEN[RIC]VS REX·III; Crowned bust facing without sceptre.Reverse: NIC/OLE/ONL/[ ]; Voided long cross with three pellets in each quadrant.Diameter: 17.7mm. Weight: 1.25g. DA=12:10.North, J.J. 1994. English Hammered Coinage, Volume I, Early Anglo Saxon to Henry III, c. 600-1272. Spink & Son, London.
Entered according to edition - Created from SoSOL template Signed-off-by: Lajos Berkes <email@example.com>
Lower and / or Middle Palaeolithic dating (400, 000 BC to 50, 000 BC) Quartzite Bifacial Core-Axe or (possibly pick): Large, heavy, minimal working, rounded tip.Raw material: Dark brown 'Bunter quartzite, elongated and rounded cobble, flat-based.Condition: Complete. One large and two small modern chips on tip. Two dark brown linear iron marks on side of butt, possibly due to agricultural machinery. Tip worn smooth where not damaged.Technology: 50% unworked, all round butt. Profile near plano-convex, base flat, section of body D-shaped centrally and near butt, slightly tapering to triangular-sectioned tip which is rounded in plan. Edge is straight, other sinuous. Worked edge c. 70mm long. Removals are large and hard hammer, unrefined. Three removals on the base, two from the tip, longitudinally, and eight more on top, four first from the tip, then two from the side edges upwards, then two more on rounded tip itself. Maximum removal 60mm.
Update revisionDesc - Submit - Encoded text from the edition. (Evi Polychronidou) - Vote - Accept-Straight-to-Finalization - Fine (James Cowey) - Finalized - Ready. (James Cowey)
Update header to reflect new identifier 'papyri.info/ddbdp/o.trim;2;540'
Rename DDbDP Text from 'papyri.info/ddbdp/sosol;2019;0436' (DDB_EpiDoc_XML/sosol/sosol.2019/sosol.2019.0436.xml) to 'papyri.info/ddbdp/o.trim;2;540' (DDB_EpiDoc_XML/o.trim/o.trim.2/o.trim.2.540.xml)
Encoded text from the edition. - Created from SoSOL template Signed-off-by: James Cowey <firstname.lastname@example.org>