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RAP00568.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • fill (25) which contained 6 sherds (including a ri m) of t e r r a - n i g r a-type pottery (Fabric 65) , 1 sherd of a grey coarse ware (Fabric 57), some roofing tile (Fabric 1, 0. 894kg) , and 4kg quartz, 1kg quartz i te and part, of a black roofing slate. This was seal ed
  • ditches. In T39 ditch 3 contained a large quantity of brick, tile and stone which appears to be the residue from a démoli shed building; when this ditch was further investigated in T46 there was, however, little démolition material; this implies that the buildings were located
  • /79, H 132, 874, L26, D153) from which 'total' collection had previously been made (fig. 1). Of thèse, A92 had been started in 1986 and remained to finish. The ai rn of thèse smal 1 excavations was the investigation of surf ace/'sub-surf ace rel at i onshi ps; fields were selected
  • ) of introduced stone pink siltstone (K-01M) , Brioverian shale (B2-3) , sandstone (02) and many lumps of fine black siltstone (03-4), of a quality often used for roofing, material which occurs natural ]y about lkm, away (58kg, 317. of stone excavated ) . A layer of yel 1 owi sh-brown sandy
  • o-f the trench because o-f lack of space for the spoil, so the trench was reduced in size to 6 X 3m. The pottery from this layer (2), like the stone fragments, provides a complète contrast with that of the plough soil. 61 sherds were found, ail of which were Irôn Age, the most
  • . An oval pit (29: 1.15 x 0.6m and 0.08m deep with fill 30) had been eut by a circular pit (17: diameter 0.75m and 0.15m deep) which had a thick deposit of charcoal (14) in its base and then a sandy fill (18). This had in turn been eut by a circular pit (19: 0.6m diameter and 0.1m deep
  • , fill 20). None of thèse pits produced finds. The layer into which thèse pits had been eut was a yellowish clay with charcoal flecks and it overlay a degraded quartzitic Ordovician mudstone (31: 05a/05-6) . The surface of this layer sloped in the opposite direction to that of context
  • brick and tile (1.5B6kg) were recovered. This is in contrast to the 1 ower spit which had 31 sherds, 977 o-f which were Ir on Age, and the remaining sherd was post-medi eval ; 3 pièces (0.119kg) of brick and tile were f ound. The plough soil sealed a layer of compact, dul 1 yel 1 ow
  • -orange clay (24) from the surface of which came 20 sherds of Iron-Age pottery, the majority of which were of Fabrics 86 (607) and 89 (257). There was no sign of feat ures eut into this layer, which 1 ay directly on the degraded, manganèse— stai ned , quartzitic bedrock (05a) (33
  • large Roman settlement which lies 100m to the south east (see fig. 2). In sura , then , this 6m square produced évidence of an early agricultural phase, followed by two phases of Iron-Age activity, and then a later - perhaps mue h later - agricultural phase. Although there is a large
  • the stone in the plough soil of T36 included plenty of introduced building stone, which must have been carried more than 1 km to this spot; this stone, then, may in tact dérive from the collapse of some nearby structure of médiéval date (cf. H132 below). It is just possible
  • probabil ity the same one, at the north end of both trenches. The ditch (27 in T43, 35 in T44) was 0.7m wide and 0.3m deep and was fill ed with a silty clay which produced no finds (28 in T43, 33 and 34 in T44) . This ditch appear s to have been a drainage ditch for the track which
  • marks the north b oun d ar y of t h e field. None of the trenches produced structural évidence though the plough soil contai ned large blocks of stone which were cl early derived from a building. It is qui te possible that the buildings were located right. on the ridge, and therefore
  • into natural. The edges were not as clearly defined as ditch 5, and the profile was more irregular; a 2m length was excavated, which was 0.6m deep and 1.2m wide. Although it was parallel with 5, its filling (12) was much sandier and the range of finds was différent. Large quanti ties
  • was built and may have been made redundant by its construction - hence the fills. Although, then, excavation of A92 was very limited, it cl earl y demonstrates that. there was a Roman-period building on or near the ridge, which was occupied in the first and second centuries
  • valley. Near the top of the slope and near the valley bottom are two breaks of slope which follow the contours and could therefore be lynchets or river terraces (fig. tf.) . The ancien cadastre shows this area to have been arable in the early nineteenth century. The two fields A31
  • and A79 were first walked at 50m intervais in 1982; the material which was recovered concentrated where the two fields joined and was classified as a 'probable médiéval site'; Roman pottery was also noted. The field boundaries were subséquent 1 y changed and the eastern part of A31 has
  • soil varied from 0.15m on the top of the ridge (the south-west end of T40) to 0.4m at the north-east, down-slope, end. The plough soil (57, 78) overlay the natural clay subsoil (79), into which features had been eut. The shallowness of the plough soil and regular ploughing probably
  • explain the lack of features over the ridge (the most southerly 35m of T40) . The features, three ditches, apparently concentrated on the brow of the slope. Ail three had shallow sided 'U' shaped profiles and loam fills which were similar in character to the plough soil. The most
  • varied from 0.15m on the ridge to 0.55m at the bottom of the slope. The plough soil, modem and earlier (1 and 2), overlay the clay subsoil (62) and most of the features were eut into this natural. The exceptions were a group of ditches at the bottom of the slope which appear to have
RAP00566.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • of which contained Iron Age pottery. Trench 16 4.5m south of the ? eaves trench in T15 a collection of at least 4 intercutting pits was excavated,, Thèse may have been dug to extract clay. Ail the pits seem to have been filled at the same time. 4 separate layers were identified; thèse
  • fragments of tile (0.632kg) and 38 sherds of Iron Age pottery (0.396kg), some of which are rims (fig. 6, 1-180-3, 5 and 10). This layer also contained several large, f 1 at slabs of Cambrian si Itstone like that obtai natale from a narrow band 1.5km to the north of the field. The final
  • layer of thèse pits (7) contained the most material: 72 pièces of daub (0. 153kg), 39 Iron Age sherds (0.293kg), including rims (fig. 6, H80-1 , 4, 6, 7, 9) and 89 pièces of tile (1.718kg). The latter are parti cul arl y interesting. they are of a low-fired clay which has large
  • originally dug to obtai n clay for daub, and then backfilled with occupation débris. The pits were cut through by a ditch which contained modem glass (56). Rock fragments from the fill of one ditch (8) were of parti cul ar interest by comparison with those recovered from T15
  • blocks was was found found, mixed with clay which contained modem glass and a sherd of post médiéval pottery (62) ■ Half of thèse blocks were quartz, a tenth were quartz i tes of a type obtai nabi e 3km to the north and another tenth were siltstone of a type obtainable 5km
  • involved fieldwalking over large areas at wide intervais, as in 1982 85, in the four core communes; sampling in the communes surrounding the core? and excavation of parts of a field from which 'total' collection had previously been made. Two days (21-22 March) were spent in préparation
  • worked flints were also collected, three from transect E, three from B, two from B and one from D. One possible platform and thirty lynchets were noted, of which fifteen were in Transect D. As in previous years there were considérable variations in the concentration of recovered
  • pottery, and the saine conventions are hereby used to distinguish between thems fields in which more than two neighbouring units each produced five or more sherds of the same broad period (or five or more fragments of building material) have been termed 'sites'; fields in which one
  • unit produced five or more sherds or fragments of building material, and two or more neighbouring units produced one to four, gr. two neighbouring units each produced five or more sherds or fragments, have been termed 'probable sites'; fields in which there were irregular
  • were walked (of which to be covered (see fig. B) » hectares (18% of the surface area 6 were in M), encompassing 257 of Transect N) . 7.86kg of pottery and 13.81kg of man-made building material were recovered from thèse transects; 1.37. of the pottery was pre-Roman „ 1% Roman, 29.7
  • actor which may explain the relatively large amount. of pottery found on the surface by comparison with that recovered by excavation. Quartz and conglomerate blocks °\ EBS 85-86 0 20 40 60m were -found embedded in the sur-face of the naturel schi ste; since several groups
  • represent the; original soil which formed the lynchet» A column of saimples was taken through the de;posits for soil analysis. Pottery from the colluvium was médiéval, similar to that recovered from the surface and from the other trenches; the majority were coarse wares (547. of fabric 1
  • , 387. of fabric 3), with a small amount of fabric 5, a fine ware (87). The résulte of thèse excavations are important» It is clear from T3 and T7 that where soils are shallow the only archaeol ogi cal features that are likely to survive are those il which cleeply penetrate
  • The 1986 Sept ember season involved sample excavation of parts of four fields (H145, K446, H80, A92) from which 'total ' collection had previously been made (fig. i). One day (5-6 Sept) was spent. in préparation for the main season by two people. The team (consisting of volunteers from
  • blocks of schi s te and conglomérats which were bonded with a thin yellow clay. it was 80— 90cm thick and was laid directly on to a compactée! plough soil (8). Butted on to the north face of the wall was a dense layer of smal I (15—20cm in diameter) pièces of shale and sandstone
  • , was dug into an apparently natural subsoil (5). This was filled with blocks of schi ste (including slate) and congl omerate , most of which showed no sign of having been worked (11). A silty soil had accumulated in the interstices of thèse stones, and this produced 11 sherds of pottery
  • , ail médiéval (9 of fabric group 1, and i of fabric group 3), and 2 pièces of tile (one a tequl a) . The upper part of the pit continued to be filled in during the médiéval period (3); 32 médiéval pottery sherds were found, of which 25 were of fabric group 1, 2 of group 3 and 5
  • fabric) were also recovered, their number increasing with depth - which may suggest that they came from the underlyi ng levels» This layer also contai ned numerous rock fragments, including 18% roofing slate and 3.154 of the harder stones used Ic^cally for building (14% congl omerate
  • of an arable lave been field, close to two small curtilages, which may abandoned earlier house plots. (The cadastral plan of Becul eu as a whole shows a great nurnber of thèse empty curtilages and suggests that the settlement of Becul eu had once been considerably larger.) The possible
  • clay subsoil (37), into which features had been eut. A small pit (35) was excavated in the south end of the trench, and a séries of uneven holes, interpreted as root holes (40) , were also found. The remaining features consisted of two irregular spreads of charcoal (39, 43), which
RAP00565.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • the same alignaient as the lynchet. The ditch was fi 1 1 ed with a homogeneous silty loam which contained two sherds of médiéval pottery and two pièces of (? médiéval) tile. The fill of the ditch was indistinguishable from the overlying thick 1 ayer of loam, which constituted the main
  • collection; phosphate analysis and soil magnetic susceptibil ity survey of the four selected areas; and excavation of part of a bank and lynchet near a field from which 'total' collection had previously been made. Three days (21-23 March) were spent in préparation by three people
  • and two adjacent transects in Carentoir (F and C), which had been inadequately covered in 1983 because of the height of the crop, were rewalked; F included the cadastral and modem village of Carentoir (see fig. 1). Except for a small area in the north of C, and for fields previously
  • , but sixteen worked flints were recovered, three from transect L, three from C and ten from F, and also a stone axe, the stone of which has yet to be identified (F117). Two possible areas of ridge and furrow were noted, along with fourteen lynchets and eight (mostly substantial) old banks
  • . As in previous years there were considérable variations in the concentration of recovered material, and the same conventions are hereby used to distinguish between them: fields in which more than two neighbouring units each produced five or more sherds of the same broad period (or five
  • or more fragments of building material) have been termed 'sites 1 ; fields in which one unit produced five or more sherds or fragments of building material, and two or more neighbouring units produced one to four, or two neighbouring units each produced five or more sherds or fragments
  • , have been termed 'probable sites'; fields in which there were irregular concentrations of material not covered by the above catégories - for example, one unit with five or more sherds of the same period - have been termed 'possible sites'. (The minimum number of finds necessary
  • indicated there in the nineteenth century. One concentration was located in an area which had standing, inhabited, buildings in the early nineteenth century, but which is now devoid of structures or earthworks: F212, a 'possible site' (médiéval and post-medieval ) . Overall
  • and post-medieval pottery; 0221 had been classified as a 'possible site', with a prépondérance of médiéval pottery in an assemblage that included Roman wares; B216 was a 'blank' field which had produced no finds; B347 was classified as a 'site 1 , with Roman pottery predominating. Soil
  • samples for future phosphate analysis were taken from the topsoil in ail squares, at 5m intervais, and soil magnetic suscepti bi 1 i ty readings were also taken at 5m intervais, at the spot from which samples had been lifted. Fluxgate gradiometer readings were not taken since 1984
  • unusually large, and their distribution, together with the nature of the assemblage, suggests that the field once contained a Roman-period structure. Médiéval and post-medieval pottery, by contrast, probably arrived as a resuit of manuring. B216 lies on a slight north-west si ope at 65m
  • part of the valley, is an area of permanent pasture in which there is a prominent bank and a possible platform (see fig. 2). The bank runs diagonally across the valley bottom. 130m to the west of this bank, at the bottom of the south-facing slope of the valley, is a pronounced
  • interests put their mark on this landscape. The bank, which lies in an area of nineteenth-century meadow and is not shown on the ancien cadastre, may therefore relate to earlier land-use; the lynchet lies at the edge of the château arable, about which - at least - it should furnish some
  • of the 18 mètre squares) was dug. Soil samples for micromorphol ogical and pollen analysis were taken in columns from the sections, using purpose-made meta! containers. Small test holes were also eut by machine at every 15m to the north of Trench 1 (up the side of the south-facing valley
  • characteristic of the région in the sixteenth to early eighteenth centuries was notable: only 3% of post-medieval pottery was recovered, and that mostly modem. There was no apparent zoning of particular fabrics, which would suggest a constant accumulation of soil produced by near continuous
  • of the lynchet (1.8m), indicating notable col 1 uvi ation . The schi ste recovered from the lynchet was not derived from the yellowish-red type which constituted the natural bedrock in the trench. Most was of a grey/green colour. The greatest amounts were recovered at depths of between 5
  • and classified by Astill, Cook and Wright, and compared with the existing fabric séries. No changes have been suggested for this séries, which now comprises 16 fabric groups for prehistoric, Roman, médiéval and early post-medieval pottery. In December 1984 the fabric séries was compared
  • -use can also be helpful here. Sites like Trench 2 - which fall in areas of early nineteenth-century meadow or 1 ande are likely to represent pre-nineteenth-century activity, and as the excavation clearly demonstrates sometimes cultivation, pace our earlier suggestion (Astill
  • as significant as surface brick and tile. We have made some progress in characterising the local schi stes - which are of very mixed character and considérable local variation - by identifying small quarries within the study area and comparing samples with material from buildings and from
  • of the quai ity of préservation of sites; two 25m squares within the field have already been prospected using a f 1 uxgate gradiometer in order to assist choice of areas for excavation. Thereafter further sites from which 'total' collection has been made will be investigated in small areas
RAP01557.pdf (PLOULEC'H (22). le Yaudet. rapport final de synthèse de fouille programmée 1996-1998)
RAP03364.pdf (PLOUGASTEL-DAOULAS (29). Le Rocher de l'Impératrice. Rapport de FP 2014-2016)
RAP01714.pdf (PLOUHINEC (29). "ménez-drégan I". rapport intermédiaire 2000 de fp 3 (2000-2002))
  • " Depurination of DNA in solution occurs at a rate which has led to the prediction that DNA older than 5000 years could not be preserved'. However, mitochondrial DNA in fossils estimated to be around 40.000 years old has been amplified^ showing the limits of this extrapolation. Indeed
  • the presence of this DNA using a molecular hybridisation technique with modern genomic DNA as probes. This technique which is insensitive to enzyme inhibitors present in all fossil extracts and less sensitive to contaminations with modem DNA allowed me to identify the taxa of the bones
  • {Perissodactyla or Artiodactyla in the various bones analysed) by comparison with control experiments using DNA of extant species^ Furthermore, the technique allows the analysis of the original fossil DNA molecules without modifying them which is impossible using PCR. The exceptional stability
  • that molecular hybridisation is still the most adequate approach to analyse DNA in fossil bones regardless of its solubility. So far, soluble DNA can be found and analysed by PCR only in the more recent bones. However, some of them also contain preserved DNA in an insoluble form
  • of Neanderthal DNA form the northem Caucasus. Nature, 2000, 404:490-493 Leonard, H.A., Wayne, R.K., and Cooper, A. Population genetics of Ice Age brownbears. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA, 2000, 97(4): 1651-1654 3 Geigl, E.M. DNA diagenesis in lower palaeolithic bone. Ancient Biomolecules, 1998
  • , 1(3):240-241 4 Monnier J.-L. et al, Comptes Rendus de ¡'Academic des Sciences, Paris, T. 319, 1994, Sérien,pp.l55-160. 5.2 - Unexpectedly long preservation ofgenetic material in fossil bones "5th International Ancient DNA Conference"; 12-14 Juillet 2000, Manchester, Angleterre
  • résumé intitulé "Ancient DNA V" Extrapolation of the rate of DNA degradation m solution has led to the prediction that DNA older than 5000 years could not be preserved. However, the existence of DNA in fossils estimated to be around 30.000 years old has been reported showing
  • in hearths and therefore rapidly dehydrated, and subsequently compressed and deformed due to the collapse of the vault of the cave in which they were located. Dehydration and compression are two processes believed to be favourable to the conservation of biomolecules. To generalise
  • be found and analysed by PCR only in the more recent bones. However, some of them also contain preserved DNA in an insoluble form. In conclusion, DNA can be preserved over much longer periods of time than previously expected. It is found closely associated to components that presumably
  • be invaluable to permitftittu-egenetic analysis of ancient fossils. 6 - Perspective pour la campagne 2001 La campagne triennale amorcée cette année se poursuivra selon les mêmes objectifs au cours des deux armées de fouille suivantes : - dès 2001, fouille de la banquette supérieure, sous
RAP02918.pdf (HOËDIC (56). groah denn. rapport de fp 2013)
RAP00567.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • there were considérable variations in the concentration of recovered pottery, and the usual conventions are hereby used to distinguish between them: fields in which more than two neighbouring units each produced five or more sherds of the same broad period (or five or more fragments
  • of building material) have been termed 'sites'; fields in which one unit produced five or more sherds or fragments of building material, and two or more neighbouring units produced one to four, or. two neighbouring units each produced five or more sherds or fragments, have been termed
  • 'probable sites'; fields in which there were irregular concentrations of material not covered by the above catégories - for example, one unit with five or more sherds of the same period - have been termed 'possible sites'. (It should be stressed, yet again, that the terme are conventions
  • of surface scatters Di scussi on Clearly the character of the surface material differs from transect to transect. Transects P and M had areas which produced a little pre-Roman pottery - as had Transect N - a phenomenon that is extremely rare in the core communes (Asti 11 and Davies 1986
  • of material (15.67. 'possible', 177. 'probable' and 4.57. 'site'). Transect M itself produced unusually high quanti ti es of brick and tile, and a high proportion of its concentrations were characterized by brick and tile - some of which had Roman pottery associated. Transect R was notable
  • ' areas in which nothing - or virtually nothing - can be found on the surface. It looks as if thèse 'blanks' are fields on land not cultivated in the historic period until the twentieth century; sometimes they are in areas clearly utilized as woodland until very recently. In P
  • of Pipriac was interesting. Some small plots beside houses in the town contained more médiéval material than post-med i eval . Near Pipriac, although some médiéval fabrics were recovered, post-medi eval sherds were far more notable. The distribution of material in gênerai reflects
  • significant. In Transect P there are none of thèse materials on the high ground west of Ruffiac boundary, precisely in those areas which produced no surface pottery either; there are also no pink schi stes in and around Malestroit and close to the River Oust. In Transect M there are none
  • of thèse materials in large parts of the Bruc 'blank' zone, again in areas where there is virtually no foreign surface material; and there are none in the high zone near the Moulin des Bruyères or 1 ow down by the River Vilaine. There are also very large zones which only have black
  • , although the gênerai tendency in thèse transects as in the core - is for Roman material to be found on ridges and in areas with no subséquent settlement, unless in the vicinity of châteaux (which themselves tend to lie in areas peripheral to commune centres). Hence Roman material
  • at the heart of the study area lie in a discrète zone of settlement and exploitation that does not occupy the whole of the Oust/Vilaine watershed. This zone did not extend to the Vilaine; a comparable zone, which did run to the Vilaine, and which shared many though not ail of the characteri
  • , adding a further 13 fields to the 26 from which 'total collection' has been made. Transcription of land-use information from mi scel 1 aneous thirteenth- to ei ghteenth-centur y archives in Vannes, Rennes and Nantes was completed in August and September 19B6 by Lesley Ritchie, who
RAP02397.pdf (PLOUHINEC (29). Menez-Dregan I. rapport final de fp 2006-2008)
Noyal-Châtillon-sur-Seiche. Église Saint-Léonard (NOYAL-CHATILLON-SUR-SEICHE (35). Eglise Saint-Léonard. Rapport de diagnostic)
  • de Châtillon, castellione en latin semble indiquer la présence d’un élément fortifié. De nombreux auteurs ont supposé l’existence d’une motte, qu’ils placent sous l’église Saint-Léonard, le terrain surplombant la Seiche semblant propice à l’installation d’un tel ouvrage. Certains
RAP00321.pdf (LA CHAPELLE DES FOUGERETZ (35). le Bas Plessis. rapport de sauvetage urgent.)
  • , Ancient gems from the collection of Burton Y.Berry, Indiana,1969. -Brandt,1912- E.Brandt, Antike Gemmen In deutschen Sammlungen.Bd.1 Staatliche Münzsammlung Hünchen. Teil 3. Gemmen und Glaspasten der romischen Kaiserzeit, Prestel,München,1972. -Bréhier,1903= L.Bréhier, Les colonies
  • , A corpus of Roman engraved gemstones from British site;: Oxford,1974,2 vols.(B.A.R,8). -Higgins,1961= R.A Higgins, Greek and Roman jewelIry, London,1961. -Iliffe,1934= J.H Iliffe, Rock-cut tomb at Tarshiha.Late IVth century, The Quarterly of the department of antiquities of Palestine
RAP03240.pdf (PLOUEZOC'H (29). Grand cairn de Barnenez : nouvelles approches, nouveaux résultats, nouvelles perspectives. Rapport de FP 2015)
  • with an updating of its data which can help to the understanding of the Barnenez group. Key words: Megalith, North-west France, long tumulus, landscape (1) Université de Rennes 1 .UMR 6566-Creaah. ARPI. Arqueología y Prehistoria del Interior peninsular 03– 2015
RAP03449 ((56). Autour du Golfe du Morbihan, les landes de Lanvaux et le sud de la vallée de la Vilaine. Rapport de PD 2016)
  • trees also causing frequent interruption to the GPS connection with the RTK network. 2.2 Fieldwork at Pen Castel was limited to the accessible interior of the promontory fort, which comprised a small section of SW facing pasture land containing no major obstructions. 2.3 Numerous
  • locations M1-M4 focused on investigating these 2 sites. Archéologie Méthodologie The survey at Pen Castel (Arzon) focused on the interior of a known promontory fort (56 005 0015/0016), which occupies the northernmost region of Pointe St-Nicolas. The fort is defined by a variety
  • small-scale ferrous responses are evident throughout the results from both survey at Coet Sürho (M1-4) and Pen Castel. These mostly represent modern ferrous debris contained within the topsoil and are not discussed in the results section of the report unless deemed relevant. Large
  • land/property divisions which are still indicated on the project mapping. 3.1.4 Numerous week trends are evident throughout this survey location, some of which are rectilinear in form. These are at the limits of instrument detection and their potential archaeological significance
  • The southern corner of a suspected Mediaeval building foundation (17) is evident to the N in the results from survey at Pen Castel. Potential further building footprints may be present to the NE (18 & 19), although these represent weak linear/sub-angular patterns which are barely visible
  • CERAM Coet Sürho (Muzillac) et Pen Castel (Arzon), Morbihan (56), France 5 trends, notably 21 and 22, which may indicate divisions within the fort; and a sub-rectangular group of negative anomalies (23), potentially a building footprint, shortly E of survey centre. 3.2.3
  • locations M2-M3 at Coet Sürho display no responses of obvious archaeological character. Interpretation of the results from M3 has been particularly hampered due to numerous trees which prevented complete survey coverage. 4.3 Interpretation of the results from survey at Pen Castel
RAP03654 (PLOUGASTEL-DAOULAS (29). Le Rocher de l'Impératrice. Rapport intermédiaire 2018 de FP 2017-2019)
RAP03720 (LANGROLAY-SUR-RANCE (22). La villa de SDU les Vaux. Rapport de fouille)
  • suffisante pour la circulation de VL et ponctuellement de PL. Le cantonnement de chantier sera composé de structures modulaires organisées en vestiaires, salle de vie, bureau, et toilettes ainsi que d’un container permettant le stockage des outils. Ce cantonnement fera l’objet d’un