Reprinted from: Antiquaries Journal, 1965, vol.35, part 1.
|Statement||by Barry Cunliffe.|
|Contributions||Society of Antiquaries of London.|
Excavations at Fishbourne Vol. 1 (Leeds Excavations at Eccles, Archaeologia Canti 69 Down, A. Summary of excavations in Journal of Roman Stud 2. Frere, S. S. Stevens, C. E. Barry Surname: Cunliffe Excavations at Fishbourne, ; 6th interim report Excavations at Gatcombe, Somerset, in and Additional Physical Format: Online version: Cunliffe, Barry W. Excavations at Fishbourne, London, Society of Antiquaries, (OCoLC) The second season's excavation at Fishbourne was concentrated on the eastern part of the southern field, shown by last year's work to be occupied by the eastern wing of the Period 2 building. In addition, trial trenches were dug in other parts of the village in order to examine the extent and nature of the Roman settlement (fig. 1).Cited by: 1. During excavations at Fishbourne in , a small – approximately 4cm in length – segment of animal bone was uncovered. It then sat in a box for decades until Dr Fay Worley, a zooarchaeologist at Historic England, recognised it for what it is: a .
A 4cm (in) segment of a rabbit's tibia bone was found during excavations at Fishbourne Roman Palace in , but it was kept in a box unrecognised until Digging up people - archaeology old and new compendium review of books. Author Early pre-Roman Iron Age communities in eastern England Excavations at Fishbourne, Fourth Interim Report. Author Excavations at Fishbourne, Author Radiocarbon dating of the bone, which was unearthed at Fishbourne Roman Palace in Sussex, show the rabbit was alive in the 1st century AD. The 4cm segment of a tibia bone was found during excavations in but it remained in a box, not recognised, until , when Dr Fay Worley, zooarchaeologist at Historic England realised the bone was from. The Fishbourne Committee of the trust was set up to administer the future of the site. The third season's excavation, carried out at the desire of this committee, was again organized by the Chichester Civic Society. 1 About fifty volunteers a day were employed from 24th July to 3rd September. Excavation concentrated upon three main areas; the.
Fishbourne Roman Palace is in the village of Fishbourne, Chichester in West palace is the largest residential Roman building discovered in Britain and has an unusually early date of 75 AD, around thirty years after the Roman conquest of Britain.. Much of the palace has been excavated and is preserved, along with an on-site museum. The rectangular palace surrounded formal gardens. Fishbourne Brack Mount Fishbourne Marlipins Fishbourne Conservation Strategy. Black Patch Projec t. Barcombe and Hamsey Project. Bishopstone Tidemills Project. Bishopstone project. In excavations at Fishbourne, what three things have been found that date back to the time of the Roman Invasion? Pieces of metal, helmet, grainery. Whose soldiers might have been at Fishbourne? The Roman Second Legion commanded by vesparian. What had these soldiers accomplished? There he became involved in the excavation (–) of the Fishbourne Roman Palace in Sussex. Another site in southern England led him away from the Roman period. He began a long series of summer excavations (–) of the Iron Age hill fort at Danebury, Hampshire and was subsequently involved in the Danebury Environs Programme (