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RAP00568.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • century as a metai rie (fig. 2). The field was permanent meadow in the early nineteenth century. In 1982 it was walked at 50m intervais and was classified as a 'médiéval site'; some Roman pottery was also recovered. In 1987 the field was gridded in 5m squares and walked for 'total
  • ' collection. Late IronAge/early Roman pottery was recovered (maximum 6 sherds per 5m square) and this tended to concentrate in two areas in the field. The much larger quanti ty of médiéval pottery (maximum 22 sherds per square) had a si mi 1 ar distribution, while the post— medi eval
  • 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
  • produced several -features. On the highest part o-f the slope there was an irregular pit (44) appro;: i matel y 1.8m in diameter and 0.1m deep, whose -fill (45) produced 1 sherd o-f late Iron—Age/early Roman pottery (Fabric 12), 1 sherd o-f grey coarse ware (Fabric 57) and some roofing
  • interesting to discover that the results o-f excavation here suggest precisely the opposite: early Roman use, both résidentiel and agricultural, and then an interval bef Dre later médiéval agricultural use. ^1 H132 (Ru-f-fiac ZL40) H132 was classi-fied as a 'médiéval site' after
  • EAST BRITTANY SURVEY EAST BRITTANY SURVEY SEPTEMBER Introduction B409 (Carentoir ZA161) Fig. A92 1, 2 (Ruffiac ZK67) Fig. A3 1/79 3 (Ruffiac ZN119) Fig. 4 Fig. 5 H 132 (Ruffiac ZL40) Fig. 674 6 (Carentoir YB29) Fig. 7 L26 (Ruffiac YA224) Fi g . 8 D153
  • was completed in 1987, and a survey of ail standing buildings in the core in 1986. The complète study involves (amongst other éléments) analysis of documents, including the very détail ed cadastral maps and records of the early ni neteenth century. Thèse latter analyses have been completed
  • ; the cadastral work allows total reconstruction of the early rà neteenth- century ] andscape and is of parti cul ar value for the fieldwork programme (Asti 11 and Davies 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987)." The 1988 season involved sample excavation of parts of seven fields (B409, A92, A31
  • in four 0.1m spits. Ail the spits produced appr ox i matel y the same relative proportions of pottery; the total 127 sherds comprised 6"/. pre-medieval (6 Iron-Age, 1 Roman), 88"/. médiéval and 67. post-medi eval wares. The médiéval pottery was very largely (947.) of Fabric 1
  • . The range o-f pottery recovered -from the top two spits was very différent -from the lowest spit. In the first twenty centimètres 45 sherds were -found; médiéval pottery predominated (837.), -followed by post-medi eval (157.) and a single sherd o-f Roman pottery (27.) ; 52 -fragments o-f
  • Df the material in it, do not however suggest a midden but rather collapsed walls or some sort of bank. The absence of Roman material from the dump suggests that it was formed before the Roman period: the few Roman sherds found in the topsoil could have been derived from a very
  • Roman site in the vicinity, and a few sherds in the topsoil, there is no trace of Roman settlement on this field and little to suggest Roman agricultural use. Présent évidence might suggest that the médiéval pottery in the plough soil derived from very heavy manuring, although
  • was not présent in such quanti ti es. Although the area excavated was so small, it is sufficient to reveal that this zone is of exceptional importance as a long-used settlement area - Iron Age, Roman nearby to the south east, two seigneurial sites hardby (Le Bois Guillaume and La Touche au
  • ZK67) Excavation o-f Trenches 28 and 29, started in 1986, was completed. Thèse two 6m squares were located over a dense tile scatter located by -fieldwalking at 50m intervais in 1982 and rewalked in 5m squares for 'total' collection in 19B6. The fieldwalking data suggested a Roman
  • material was obtained from T29 (as was reflected by the results D -f the total collection) but more Roman pottery was found. Time ran ont and the sites had to be backfilled at the point, when ditches were recognised (Asti 13. and Davies 1987, 118-21). In 1988 the excavation was resumed
  • the proximity of the Roman buildings. The si des and bottom of the trenches were cleaned manually. Ihe extent of the trenches was limited by the track and modem drainage pipes. T42 was eut from the north-west corner of T28 due west for a 1 distance of 9m; T43 was eut due north from
  • 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
  • and ear 1 y Roman pottery in its fills, and the virtual absence of roof tile, implies that it had been filled before the buildings went put of use; the pebbly, foreign, nature of the fills shows that thèse were deliberate. This ditch may have been in existence before the structure
  • 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
RAP00565.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • size is 0.44 hectare. In the early nineteenth century it was part of an area of water meadow, 250m from the nearest settlement of Le Cleu. 0.3 Roman sherds per square were collected (2.11g), with 0.4 médiéval sherds (1.63g), 0.31 post-medieval sherds (1.71g) and 2.38 fragments
  • area, with 11% of fabric 5, a soft cream fabric used for médiéval table wares. There was a small proportion of both Roman and early médiéval types (3% [fabrics 13 and 16] and 2% [fabric 10] respecti vel y; see below, 10). The absence of the highly fired quartz-tempered wares
  • 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
  • no médiéval or early modem cultivation in those parts. However, a small proportion of recently cleared woodland did produce surface material. This was sometimes Roman and sometimes médiéval but it was also sometimes post-medieval. In the 1 atter cases the woodland (deciduous as well
  • ; in addition, environmental analysis and a survey of standing buildings is being undertaken. The larger study involves (amongst other éléments) analysis of documents, including the very detailed cadastral maps and records of the early nineteenth century (Asti 1 1 and Davies 1982a, 1982b
  • covered, encompassing 772 hectares (4.01% of the surface area of the four communes). 30.99kg of pottery and 93.92kg of man-made building material were recovered from the transects; 45% of the pottery was médiéval, 53.6% post-medieval and 1.4% Roman. No pre-Roman pottery was found
  • and in toto.) Of thèse concentrations, none produced predominantly Roman material although 4.8% produced s orne Roman material; 27.3% had predominantly médiéval, 38.5% predominantly post-medieval, and 8.6% more than the necessary minimum proportions of médiéval and post-medieval sherds
  • that are mapped, far less than in 1984, while a further 39% were up to 500m, and 25.6% more than 500m, away; it was largely sites in F that caused this anomaly. Comparison was systematical ly made with the early nineteenth-century pattern of land-use and settlement, as evidenced by the ancien
  • cadastre, as usual. More than three-quarters of the concentrations (80.2%) lay more than 100m away from early nineteenth-century settlements and only 7.5% lay within 50m of them. (This is not signif icantly différent from distances from modem settlements). Surface material tends
  • and in the early 'nineteenth century (Astill and Davies 1982b: 21f, 31). Thèse cadastral suggestions coincided with fields that produced concentrations of surface material at the post-medieval 'site' C470 and, more arguably, the post-medieval 'probable site 1 C473, although no buildings were
  • 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
  • contour in a flat area. In the early nineteenth century it 1 ay on a track and was part of a block of arable in the ' château landscape' associated with La Meule, 125m to the west (a landscape where seigneurial 1 and management introduced distinctive rectangular field shapes, greater
  • expanses of meadow and woodl and and diversions of streams and roads for essentially aesthetic purposes [Astill and Davies 1982b: 22]). An area of 0.62 hectares was walked, yielding 0.31 Roman sherds per square (2.77g), 0.52 médiéval sherds (2.72g), 1.15 post-medieval sherds (4.1g
  • ity readings did not vary much, but although médiéval and post-medieval pottery were gênerai ly distributed over the field, both Roman wares and brick and tile cl ustered in the north-west quarter. Although quantities of Roman pottery were small, those of brick and tile were
  • 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
  • in an area that was extensive 1 ande in the early nineteenth century. Previously, there was little to suggest that it was cultivated before the twentieth century and it is clearly in a zone that was marginal for most of the historic period: the nearest settlement (La Bridelaie) is 500m
  • of brick and tile (50.82g). The assemblage included second-century Roman wares, fifteen fragments of tegul a and one of imbrex. Médiéval and post-medieval pottery were gênerai 1 y distributed over the field but both Roman pottery and brick and tile cl ustered in the north-eastern third
  • . As with field 0221, this cl ustering was sufficiently pronounced (and sufficiently distinct from the distribution of médiéval and post-medieval pottery) to suggest that a Roman-period structure once stood on the field. Magnetic susceptibil ity readings produced unusually high values
  • , and rather more variation than did the other fields, with some tendency for lower readings in the area of the brick/tile/Roman cl ustering. A pl atf orm at the north-western edge of the field produced little material of any type; it is likely that this area has been ploughed down
RAP00566.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • T15 and T16 clearly do so. Although there is no défi ni te structural évidence, the assemblage coming from the pit group 7 can only be interpreted as settlement débris. The pottery forms suggest a very late Iron Age, or very early Roman , date» The similarity in form and fabric
  • to test results5 complementary envi ronment al analysis is also being undertaken, as is a survey of ail standing buildings in the core. The complète study involves (amongst other éléments) analysis of documents, including the very détail ed cadastral maps and records of the early
  • nineteenth century» This latter analysis has been completed and is of parti cul. ar significance for fieldwork because it allows complète reconstruction of the early ni neteenth-century landscape (Astill and Davies 1982a, 1983, 1984, 1985). THE EASTER SEASON The 19S6 Easter season
  • of man-made building mater i al were recovered frorn the transects; 6.47. of the pottery was Roman, 34.87. médiéval and 58.8?/;, post-medi evail » This is consi derabl y more brick and tile than recovered in each previous season, rather more Roman pottery and rather less médiéval. Ten
  • s 10 (3.5) 24 (8.4) 23 (8.1) 57 (207.) 285 per transect and in tôt o. ) Of thèse concentrations, none produced predomi nantly Roman material although 17.57» produced some Roman material;; 12.37. had predomi nanti y médiéval, 22.87. predomi nant 1 y post-medi eval , and 8.8
  • again stress the large quanti ti es of brick and tile, relatively large of Roman and smal 1 of médiéval pottery» The spatial distribution of this material i s as interesting as in previous years, and broadly consistent with it» There are 'blank' zones within the four communes
  • of Transect G, from Métairie au Joly to Le Nouai-)» The figures quoted above demonstrate the remarkably high proportion of fields in G with large concentrations of surface material. The présence of tile scatters, sometimes with smal 1 quanti ties of Roman material associated, were notable
  • near the northern boundary of Transect D (a Roman road) and in the nei ghbourhood of Marsac , La Ruaudaie and La Roche Pèlerin» Analysis of the spatial distribution of imported local schi stes » parti cul arl y those used for roofing material s in the area, produces some equally
  • material; field E230, where there was also a large tile scatter, provided a parti cul arl y good example of this. Comparison of the distribution of surface material was made with the early n i neteenth-cent ur y p atterri of 1 and -use and settlement, as e v i d e n c e cl b y
  • the ancien cadastre , as usua 1 . More than three-quarters of concentrations of pottery (76.7V.) 1 ay more than 100m away from early n i net eenth-century settlements and only 12» 5% 1 ay within 50m of them» (The former is only slightly higher than distances from modem settlements
  • of mixed 1 and— use. 1 an des (like B2S and D52) and meadow early ni net eenth-century (ilke BS7 and B90) demand some further investigation, since they previous to the nineteenth imply either arable use or settlement century; sites 1 i ke G21S, 220 and 221, lying in the di sti net i vel
  • 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
  • obabl e ' Possi b 1 e ' N 4 .8 Î7 M ( 27. ) (8.97.) (13.3%) 3%) Total s 4 (1.9%) 20 (9.67.) 27 (12.97.) Fields wal ked 203 6 209 Tab 1 e Of thèse concentrations 9.87» produced some Roman and pré—Roman sherds; 9.87» had predomi nanti y médiéval, 54.97. prédominant! 1/ post
  • management the proportion of sites located and quanti ti es of material collected is entirely comparable with those in the four core communes. However , there is less médiéval material than has usual 1 y been found there and it was a considérable contrast to collect pre-Roman sherds from
  • by the early post médiéval period (Asti 11 and Davies 1985s 92-5, 97)» If the occupation in T4 is prehistoric then it is the first of its kind for the? région and has important implications for survey work» Its low-lying position, in a wet valley bottom and sealed by 70cm of colluvium
  • to the south. The stone seems to have been piled into a large irregular pit which had been cut into the natural subsoil (48). It muet represent. collapse from some structure in the vicinity, but the cadastral map shows no trace of any structure or track in the area in the early nineteenth
  • between one rira found at HSO and one from A92 (see fig» 6, HBO-5 and A92-2) would perhaps argue for a date that spans the first centuries BC and AD» The 'Roman' character of the assemblage might also be suggested by the substantiel tiles for, although not very wel 1 fired
  • , they are of a size and shape more typical of Roman sites; this impression requires confirmation after a wider study of comparative material» While T15 and T16 have produced settlement data, it is more difficult to interpret the features in the other trenches» Some (e.g. 56, 48, 64) resuit from
RAP00567.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • éléments) analysis of documents, including the very detailed cadastral maps and records of the early nineteenth century. This latter analysis has been completed and is of psrticular significance for fieldwork since it allows complète reconstruction of the early ni neteenth-century
  • . 0. 767. 1 . 37. Table 1: Roman Medi eval Post -med . Wei ght Fl int Haemati te by no. kg Pot Pot Pot g 2. 72 1 3. 67 34 . 67. 61 . 17. 2. 97. 545 18 26. 01 347. 61. 57. 3 . 87. 64 4 86. 87. 3. 13 3.77. 8.27. proportions and quantities of material recorded As in the core
  • .) 219 (25.57.) 858 Table 2: concentrations of surface material (percentage of fields walked per transect and in toto) Of thèse concentrations none had predomi nanti y Roman or prehistoric pottery but a small proportion had some Roman or pre-Roman sherds. Some concentrations had
  • : P M R Some Some pre—Rom. Roman 7 . 47. 11 . 17. 10. 67. 1 . 37. 6. 57. Table 3: Médiéval Post-medi eval 11. 17. 8. 17. 6 . 57. 48. 27. 32.57. 35. 5% Med. + Brick Post-med . 11.17. 18. 57. 3.87. 45.67. 51 . 57. Brick + pottery 11. 17. 107. 6 . 5 "
  • 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
  • for its very 1 ow proportions of médiéval pottery and very high of post-medi eval . Thèse results are striking by comparison with patterns of material recovered from the four core communes. Whereas the amounts of Roman material collected from the surface are mue h the same, the amounts
  • scatter with Roman material lies near the bourg of Comblessac and not on some distant periphery, as is more usual . In Transect M there were 'blank' areas on the banks of the River Aff and its tributaries but most notable was a very marked and very large 'blank' zone in the commune
  • and the western section of M). Some of the Roman fabrics in eastern ti had not been noted before, and included a late Roman roi 1 er-st amped sherd of Argonne ware from M447, near 'Château Gaillard', 2.5km east of Pipriac bourg ■ This ware has an essentially coastal distribution, although
  • there are finds from the Rance/ Vi 1 ai ne river Systems and one sherd from Pipriac is already known (Galliou 1977: 91-2). The médiéval fabrics from this eastern région seem to have less mica, fewer spi cul es and more grog. Some of the fields with Roman material are of particular interest
  • , 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
  • . It is also of note that no Roman material was found in fields near the River Vilaine nor in the large 'blank' zone in Bruc (M). As in the core, Roman pottery is nearly always found in association with a distinct scatter of brick and tile (though this was not so in four cases, M502
  • and nearby M509, M516, M542) , and as in the core the quantities of Roman pottery were very small. Thèse tile scatters were sometimes surprisingly extensive, being évident over a distance of 300, and sometimes even 600m. In two cases fields were walked in the vicinity of already known
  • Roman settlements in Missiriac (P) and Comblessac (R) . In Missiriac the scatter associated with the excavated bath-house at Bermagouet continuée! to the west of the excavation for at least 250m (Gallia 1977: 346-7). In Comblessac, a field (R9) , adjacent to the field near Le Mur
RAP00321.pdf (LA CHAPELLE DES FOUGERETZ (35). le Bas Plessis. rapport de sauvetage urgent.)
  • SAUVETAGE INTRODUCTION Sans aucun doute, la découverte archéologique la plus importante de l'année 1979 en Bretagne aura été la mise au jour de l'atelier ou d'un des ateliers du potier romain REXTUGENOS au lieu dit le Bas Plessis, à la Chapelle des Fougeretz, en Ille-et-Vilaine (cf fig
  • ,1938= dora CaVrol et dorn Lcclercq»Dictionnaire d'archéologie chrétienne et de liturgie. Tome 13 ,Paris,1938. -Carnegie,1908= H.CarnegieCed.) Catalogue of the collection of antique gems formed by James,ninth earl 6f Southesk,London,1908. -Dalton,1902= 0.M Dalton,Catalogue of early
  • , 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
  • . -Sena Chiesa= G.Sena Chiesa, Gemme del Museo Nazionale di Aquileia, Aquileia 1966,2 vols. -Toynbee,1973= J.M.C Toynbee, Animals in Roman life and art, London, Thames and Hudson,1973. -Veyriès,1884= A.Veyriès, Les figures criopnores dans l'art grec, l'art greco romain et l'art
  • chrétien, Paris,1884. -Wild,1970= J.P Nild, Textile manufacture in the Northern Roman provinces, Cambridge,Cambridge University Press,1970. Statuette découverte à QUIMPER (d'après L. Pape). 0 h 1 2 I I 3 4 5 cm I I
RAP00465.pdf (PONT-CROIX (29). villa antique de Kervenennec. rapport de fouille programmée)
  • »mimi m VILLA GALLO-ROMAINE DE KERVENENNEC EN PONT-CROIX (Finistère) RAPPORT DE FOUILLES.CAMPAGNE DE 1 9 7 7 . INTRODUCTION: La grande villa gallo-romaine de Kervenennec en Pont-Croix (Finistère),explorée depuis 1971 , nous a déjà apporté une ample moisson de
  • des informations partielles,traitant de certains types de céramiques paraissaient,tant en France( Annales de Bretagne et des Pays de l'Ouest , Figlina(à P.) qu'à l»étranger( cf Michael FULFORB ,"Pottery and Britain's foreign trade in the later Roman period", dans D.P.S PËACOCK(Ed
  • .), Pottery and early commerce, London, 1977,p 35-84), li manque encore à ce jour une publication d'ensemble des résultats obtenus:nous comptons nous y consacrer pendant l'année 1978 et ne demanderons donc pas d'autorisation de fouilles pour 1 9 7 8 . Pour mener à bien ces premiers travaux
RAP01557.pdf (PLOULEC'H (22). le Yaudet. rapport final de synthèse de fouille programmée 1996-1998)
  • mpiilW Mur de Peoheries ! : fi' 'fk Rochers^i;; •""cCtó-AXWx'X" de Beaumanoir' •Sx Ploulec'h BAIE DE LA VIERGE Î.Cfr' •^nC r3 P \ \ VU \ \ LE PONT ROUX F= Fontaine 1998 / 100 200 Metre; LE YAUDET 1996-1998 Rapport de fouille Introduction Le programme de fouilles
RAP01361.pdf (SAINT-SAUVEUR-DES-LANDES (56). la Minette, le Tronçais. autoroute a84. site en milieu humide, franchissement d'un ruisseau. rapport de fouille préventive)
  • . INTRODUCTION. II. FICHE SIGNALETIQUE. 2 III. CADRE MATERIEL DE L'OPERATION. Financement Générique de l'opération Historique de Sa fouille Remerciements 3 IV. PRESENTATION DU SITE. 1. Le cadre qéomorpholoqique et géologique. 2. Etude des cadastres. S 6 8 V. ETUDE ARCHEOLOGIQUE. 9 1
  • l'aplomb 14: Coupe stratigraphique A A \ 15: Coupe stratigraphique BB'. 16: Coupe stratigraphique CC'. 17: Coupe stratigraphique DD'. du du du du pieu pieu pieu pieu P2. P6. P7. P8. 15 I. INTRODUCTION (photo 1) Photo 1: Vue générale du chantier (cliché: S. Hurtin). Le
  • CröcKfetterS^^^: „.B J^rfLj &< " Tri ^Tnlô /vféTemplerie-d'Echerbéff/iZf • ; FeuS i [US J a Rocherie 3 O -T*" f o , l'Hôtelier! J55 ^ê&S.S «l f\ j t T os" --=^13! ouifigné\\° ,-hapelfeMB +' [Etang la*Grd.eIHave is ' iïLacs^ ! JeaffFVlfftni Peiniéte fS! Dijjgfe la Brùvérj laW
RAP02752_3.pdf (TRÉGUEUX (22). rocade d'agglomération briochine : enclos défensif, bâtiment public et habitat nucléé de la Tène 2, et leurs développements à la période gallo-romaine et à l'époque médiévale. rapport de fouille)
  • 1513 Nima Saedlou DECOUVERTE EXCEPTIONNELLE DE L’ÂGE DU FER Objets en bois de Trégueux (Côte d’Armor) : Analogies bibliographiques 2011 1514 Introduction Localisation des bois Présentation succincte des puits A- Etude typologique 1. Objets en rapport avec l’alimentation
  • 1518 Introduction : -d’Armor) constituent un corpus exceptionnel d’objets en bois de 681 qui initialement e es sous l’angle . Secondairement, l a d’étendre notre vision de ces objets à travers des rapprochements ou des comparaisons bibliographiques. Localisation des bois : Les bois
RAP03350_1.pdf (SARZEAU (56). Le château de Suscinio : le logis nord. Rapport de FP 2013-2015)
  • Arrêté d'autorisation de fouille programmée 2013 Arrêté d'autorisation de fouille programmée 2014 Arrêté d'autorisation de fouille programmée 2015 Autorisation de travaux sur un immeuble classé MH Remerciements 2 3 4 6 7 8 8 9 9 11 13 15 16 Section 2 - Résultats 1. INTRODUCTION 19
  • -Giraldez, Mathilde Roupsard, Marie Rudat, Corentin Ruffet, Romane Sahut, Laurie-Anne Sanchez, François Séréno, Morgane Surdez, Aldric Tchesnakoff, Damien Thomas, Hugo Thomas, Roxanne Van Hamme, Blandine Vigué, Jean-Baptiste Vincent. Un énorme merci à vous tous… ! Section 1 Données
  • -sol du château. 16 Section 2 Résultats 17 Vue du château depuis l’étang situé au nord (Cl. A. Dubois) Vue du chantier de fouille (en 2013) par paramoteur (photos-paramoteur.fr ©) 18 1. INTRODUCTION Le site de Suscinio est propriété du Département du Morbihan qui souhaite
RAP02051.pdf ((35). la forêt de Rennes et le bassin de Rennes. rapport de prospection inventaire)
  • ADMINISTRATIVES i Oept Département : , L___ / In
  • cette façade Nord se trouve une fenêtre avec claveaux rapportée ainsi qu'une porte d'entrée percée au 19 e siècle. A l'ouest se trouve la porte d'entrée principale de forme romane, elle n'est pas d'origine, elle a du être refaite plus tard lors d'une restauration ou d'un
  • de la Mancellière, les sites Cette chapelle est nichée au sein d'un ensemble médiéval, parfaitement intégrée au paysage bocager local, auprès de ce magnifique étang. Dédiée à l'apôtre Saint-André, cette chapelle fut construite au Xle siècle. Cet édifice roman étant à l'origine
RAP00401.pdf (SAINT-MALO (35). cité d'Alet - rue de Mesle. rapport de sauvetage urgent)
  • . FULFORD (M.), 1977. - Pottery and Britains Foreign trade in the later Roman period, in : - Pottery and Early Commerce, PEACOCK et AL.. HOFMANN (B.), 1980. - La céramique sigillée d'Alet, Dossiers du Ce.R.A.A.,~N°$, P.51-62. LANGOUET (L.), 1973. - Alet, ville ancienne, Thèse de Ille
  • RAPPORT DE FOUILLE DE SAUVETAGE SAINT-MALO - CITE D'ALET - RUE DE MESLE DECEMBRE 1986 RAPPORT DE FOUILLE DE SAUVETAGE SAINT-MALO - CITE D'ALET - RUE DE MESLE DECEMBRE 1986 SOMMAIRE INTRODUCTION 1) MOTIVATIONS DE LA FOUILLE 2) PRELIMINAIRES A LA FOUILLE I- LA FOUILLE
  • BIBLIOGRAPHIE INTRODUCTION 1) MOTIVATIONS DE LA FOUILLE. Au mois d'août, le projet de construction de deux résidences à l'intérieur du périmètre de la ville gallo-romaine d'Alet (SAINT-SERVAN) est présenté au public ; il concerne la parcelle 135 de la section BL du plan cadastral de SAINT
  • . - Interpreting pottery, Batsford, London. CAMPION (L.), 1908. - L'enceinte romaine d'Alet, Revue Bretonne, p.165-178. FARRAR , 1968. - A late Roman blackburnished pottery industry in Dorset and its affinities, in : Proceedings of the Dorset Natural History and Archeological Society, p.174-180
RAP01768.pdf (le mésolithique en Bretagne. rapport de projet collectif de recherches)
RAP03817 (QUIBERON (56). Beg er Vil : un habitat de chasseurs-cueilleurs maritimes de l'Holocène. Rapport de FP 2019)
RAP00933.pdf (DAOULAS (29). l'abbaye. rapport intermédiaire de fouille programmée 1993-1994)
  • sérieuse de l'histoire de l'Abbaye de Daoulas. Ceci, dans la perspective de l'élaboration du prochain document final de synthèse. LA FAÇADE DU MONASTERE ROMAN 1) Introduction L'Abbaye Notre Dame de Daoulas fait l'objet depuis 1990 d'une opération archéologique programmée. Si la
  • Ministère de la Culture et de la Communication Direction Régionale des Affaires Culturelles de Bretagne Conservation Régionale de l'Archéologie Abbaye de Daoulas N° site : 29043 001 - AH - Daoulas Michel BAILLIEU Janvier 1994 933 RAPPORT INTERMEDIAIRE I) Introduction
  • remonté au XIXe.s. concerve l'emplacement du cloître roman, sur lequel il repose. Les fondations romanes sont caractérisées par l'utilisation de grandes pierres rectangulaires (0,50m à 0,60m) dont les joints sont rempli du mortier de maerl, fréquamment utilisé pour cette période. Au
  • première assise. Ce sol, épais d'environ 10cm et composé d'un mélange de dallette de schiste pilé et d'argile brune correspond aux lambeaux de sols romans mis au jour lors de la fouille de la petite pièce accolée à la salle capitulaire (cf. fig7). Ce mur constitue en fait le retour sud
  • jardin des plantes matérialise la limite orientale de la fouille qui se poursuivra vers le nord jusqu'à l'escalier d'accès au jardin (cf. fig3). La campagne de fouille 1993 aura permis une compréhension plus globale de l'organisation spatiale à l'époque romane. En effet, la mise au
  • évidence la relation d'imbrication qui existe entre l'église romane, la sacristie et le chapitre. Ce dernier semble s'appuyer sur le mur nord de la sacristie. De plan rectangulaire, il est prolonger au nord par une petite pièce quadrangulaire dont la situation dans l'espace ainsi que la
  • batîments spécifiquement religieux. En outre, on distinguait l'occupation romane datable de la fin du Xlle.s. de l'occupation post-médiévale marquée par une réorganisation de l'espace.En l'occurence, on assistait plutôt à une perduration de l'occupation primitive avec un entretien des
  • lui la limite orientale de la fouille, {cf. fig.3 ). Mur oriental du monastère roman. La campagne de fouille 1993 aura permis une compréhension plus globale de l'organisation spatiale à l'époque romane. En effet, la mise au jour de la suite du mur oriental du monastère s'avère
  • l'église romane, sa sacristie et le chapitre. Cette pièce, accolée perpendiculairement à la sacristie est longue de 11 m et large de 7 m, dimensions raisonnables puisque la communauté dénombre environ une quinzaine de chanoines au XIII ème et XIV è m e siècles. Elle est prolongée au
  • partiellement exploré et sera l'objet de la dernière campagne de fouille dont l'objectif premier sera de retrouver le mur nord du monastère roman et de vérifier l'existence à l'ouest d'une aile englobant les structures mises à jour lors des campagnes précédentes (foyers domestiques présents
  • entre les constructions romanes qui s'étendent plus au nord et la phase de reconstruction du XVII è m e siècle consécutive au rétrécissement du chapitre et sans doute à des modifications sensibles de la sacristie. Ces observations ne font que corroborer les hypothèses retenues lors
  • de fondation ou semelle débordante, c'est d'ailleurs ce qui caractérise les constructions romanes. - Dans la partie la plus menacée, c'est à dire au nord des baies géminées, zone actuellement étayée nous avons effectué deux percées dans le mur afin de connaître la nature des
  • lors de la prochaine campagne de fouille la suite de ce bâtiment ce qui permettrait de connaître avec plus de précisions encore la dimension et la configuration du monastère roman. b) La façade interne La façade interne a fait l'objet d'un relevé détaillé au l/10 è m e , à partir
  • du point de jonction entre la construction romane et la reprise XVII è m e au sud jusqu'à l'extrémité nord où le mur est interrompu par le passage d'une construction moderne. La base de ce mur n'a pas été relevée dans sa totalité au nord, puisqu'un remblai a été posé le long du
  • seulement constater que le mortier de maerl utilisé comme liant dans les constructions romanes (fondation du cloître, bas coté nord de l'église, mur sud du chapitre...) est encore présent dans les parties non restaurées du mur. Baie géminée sud de la façade interne. 4) Conclusion
  • sont bien d'époque romane, à la seule exception des colonnes supplémentaires accolées aux colonnes centrales et qui permettent de répartir les charges. ème La façade interne a subi quant à elle, plusieurs réparations en plus de la campagne de restauration du XVII è m e siècle. Si
  • le parement est dans son ensemble concervé {cf. restitution du mur roman, fig.8), les baies géminées ont perdu leur originalité, et plus particulièrement la baie sud dont la façade brutalement effondrée n'a pas été remontée. Néanmoins et conformément au plan de restitution des
  • éléments romans effectué à partir de l'étude de l'élévation, le mur du monastère présente de solides garanties quant à ses origines et l'ancienneté des éléments qui le composent. CARTE 1/25000 LE FAOU 1-2 jardin de plantes PLAN DE S I T U A T I O N DES FOUILLES fouille 1993 \m
  • 0 fouille 1994 5m fig3 fig 4 LE M O N A S T E R E ROMAN u i I n i J n 1 l » ::: » y. -I. ( y 3 0 0 niveaux 5m (^occupation LO ÛO I occupation romane o c c u p a t i o n 15 erne occupation post-medievale PLAN D ENSEMBLE fig MUR OUEST DU MONASTERE 6