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RAP00565.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • /grey and red/yellow) and three sizes (1.5cm) in an attempt to find criteria for distinguishing between local and imported material. A107 lies just below a flat, exposed hilltop on a south-facing slope 75-80m high. The area was arable when the cadastral survey
  • ; 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
  • for walking. The season was therefore especially productive. Fieldwalking in Runs at 50m intervais (Transect Walking) Fieldwalking over large areas was organised within transects running south/north across the communes. L (in Ruffiac), the only transect not yet walked, was completed
  • covered, ail fields under plough and with young crop within the three transects were walked at 50m 1 intervais, using collection units of 100m; field conditions, features, présence of schi ste and local pronunci ations were noted on standardised recording forms. 463 fields were thus
  • . The remaining concentrations (25.7%) had a prédominance of building material, at présent treated as undatable. 2 As usual , the topographical position of the sites was analysed. About a third of them (29.4%) were on flat 1 and while 17.1% were on south-facing and 16.6% on south-east-f
  • 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
  • , concentrations of surface material were most frequently found in the basin to the south of Ruffiac village (the centre of L) and in the nei ghbourhood of Trignac, in the north of Carentoir commune (F); however, sites were common throughout the southern halves of F and C, particularly
  • 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
  • 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
  • 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
  • , 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
  • 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
  • lynchet some 1.8m high. This area is near the northern periphery of the Ruffiac commune, and the ancien cadastre indicates that it was a zone of extensive 1 ande in the early nineteenth century. Set within the 1 ande was the petit château of Coetion, with its metai ries (associated
  • conditions prevailed on another three. Excavation therefore had to be more limited than was intended. The excavation strategy was similar to that used by Martin Bell to sample lynchets and valley bottoms in the south of England (Bell 1977; 1983). A 2m-wide trench, 14m long, was eut across
  • 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
  • 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
  • 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
RAP00568.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • 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
  • 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
  • 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
  • pottery (maximum 5 sherds per square) was more evenly spread. Smal 1 quanti ti es of brick and tile (maximum 0 .5kg per square) were uhevenl y distributed, but tended to concentrate in the south of the field, away from the cl Lister i ng of pre—médiéval and médiéval pottery
  • ) was si ted in the north-east part of the field where there was a coïncidence of pre— medi eval and médiéval pottery. A test pi t (T37) was also dug in the south west , over a squar e wh i c h had produced n o t. a b 1 e qu ant i t i e s of pre- medi eval pottery and brick and tile
  • , and the majority (577.) of the post-medi eval wares was ni neteenth-century . Smal 1 quanti ti es of brick and tile were recovered but only from the first three spits (total 23 fragments, 0. 787kg) . Context 1, however, had in addition to local quartz and quartzite large quantities (120kg
  • for rubbish; they may have been dug to obtain clay or stone. The small quantities of 5" locally obtained mudstone in some pits could represent some residual trace of stone-wor ki ng , given that the spindle whorl was o-f the same material. At some later phase in the Iron Age the area
  • 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
  • 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
  • to that of 10. The finds, though more plentiful, were similar in range: 14 sherds of grey coarse ware jars, 4 sherds of ter ra-ni qra -type pottery, 6 sherds of Iron-Age fabric and two pièces of ceramic tile were found. There was another ditch (11) in the south of the trench, eut
  • 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
  • ) . At a later stage two further trenches were eut mechanically 30m either side of T39 (T40 to the south, T41 to the north). The sides of the trenches were cleaned by hand and recorded; the lowest part of the plough soil and features were excavated by hand. In one case T39 was extended (T46
  • 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
  • at the bottom of the valley slope. The part of T39 which was on the ridge produced one shallow feature only, perhaps the base of a pit (65: 0.6m wide, 0.1m deep), whose fill (9) produced no finds. Between the brow of the ridge and upper part of the slope (between 30 and 60m from the south
  • of the plough soi 1 (47, 48) varied -from 0.15m at its south-west end to 0.46m at the bottom of the slope. As with the other trenches, ail -features were eut into the natural clay subsoil (28) and had fills that seemed to be derived -from the pl ough soi 1 . The southern part o-f the trench
  • 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
  • fieldwalking at 50m intervais in 1984. 'Total' collection in 1987 produced large quantities of médiéval pottery in the western half of the field (maximum 24 sherds per 5m square). In one area concentration of pottery coinci ded with a scatter of mixed stones (also collectée!) which clearly
RAP00566.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • 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
  • 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
  • to be completed on the excavation site» Fieldwalking in Runs at 50m intervais (Transect Walking) A. Within the core Fieldwalking over large areas within the four core communes was organised within transects running south/north across them» Transects A (Ruffiac), D, E, 6 (Carentoir), B
  • ... • • . J. I sites sites f N./< commune médiéval \ boundories sites post médiéval i undated sites 500m 0 sites TRANSECT M I A3 conditions, f eatures, présence of varieti£?s of schiste and local pronunci at i ons were noted on standardised recording forms. 285 fields were
  • 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
  • possible to see zoning in the présence of thèse schi stes» hence, only black schi stes occurred throughout the ^Ruffiac basin (from Lodineu to Ville Robert and south to La Rivière) and also in a large zone in the north of Transects D and E (from Trelo to La Touche du Mur); in strong
  • contrast black and pink/purple roofing fragments occurred together in zones immediately north of the Ruffiac basin and west of the Trelo zone. It was also possible, in some cases, to distinguish a range of other schi stes that were imported from nearby local sources, probably as walling
  • 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
  • .Land whiie 14/. were on south-f aci ng and 19.37. on east-facing slopes. Upland concentrât i on s were not especially notable, with only a quarter lying between the 50m and 75m contours (28. IX) 5 almost a half 1 ay between 25m and 50m (49.17.). Somewhat less than a half
  • , transects within the core. Ail available fields Transect for we>re covered; tl 11s ran 10km slightly west of N of from the north-west Ruffiac, and passed north , boundary communes of Carc , Reminiac and Augan the and into the through south oi Zampefrieac, running just to the w est
  • of Augan commune centre, Here there was a marked change in topography - as the and in modem land management — as we moved also in the bedroc north 5 it was with steeper rnuch higher hi 1 1 s and some north/south valleys; but farms (and often fiel ds and houses) were biqger
  • and their property less dispersed, with more cattle and altogether a more wealthy air; and, despite récent in the core. remembrement , fewer remembrement mounds than Transect M, running slightly south 01 east from the south~-e?ast corner of Carentoir, was bequn, but most of it remains 209 fields
  • of local naturals and there are consequently far more fields with a mixture of black and pink/purple roofing schi stes , often with a prédominance of the pink. However, there were still zones that could be di st i ngui shed s black roofing schi stes overwhel mi ngl y predomi nated
  • in the core, and more are on south- (32.7), north(18.47.) and west--facing (12.27.) slopes - again reflecting the h i g h er t op og r ap h y „ Excavations. Al 16 Excavation was designed to sample the medieva\l settlement. of Al 16, located by fieldwalking and classified as a "site
  • ', work having begun in 1985 with investigation of the surrounding earthworks. The main aims of this enquiry were, firstly, to assess the state of archaeol ogi cal préservation and, secondly, 9 to cl i se over the rel at i onshi p between material found on the surface and subsoil
  • from the north-west corner of T4 and eut the edge of the earthwork platform at right angles; the other (T6) was 23m long and ran from the south-east corner of T4 to the southern end of the platform. A section of the whole earthwork was thus obt ai ned . The earliest évidence came
  • 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
RAP00567.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • Emailleries. It seems highly likely that most of this transect, beyond its western parts, lay beyond the normal area of distribution of this material, whose source we have recently localized to quarries immediately south west of Guer. In Transect R there were no 'roofing' schi stes
  • (23.8%) - north-east especially; in R on east-, north-eastor south-east-f aci ng slopes (37.77.) - east especially. In P 37% lay on -Fiat land, in M 19.47. and in R 22.6%. Ail this is unremarkable in the light of the prevailing local topography. Présence of the imported schi stes
  • material and not pink. Pink schi stes are found, however, in some discrète areas: close to south-eastern Carentoir, in western parts of the Bruc 'blank', in odd fields near Pipriac, around Patis de la Porte, Château La Frèche, La Glonnais, Malon and in small quantities around Les
  • on the north-east side of the high land near the Carentoi r /Combl essac boundary and none by the wood in the Lande de Craon, both areas lacking surface pottery too. There was little or no pink material on the western and south-western si des of this high land, and none from Couè'dillan
  • 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
  • ) Sampling was organized in three 2km transects radiating from the core (P, M and R) and thèse were wal ked in the same way as Transects A to L within the core and Transect N outside it, in 1982-6. Transect P ran due west to the River Oust for 4.1km from the western boundary of Ruffiac
  • of Comblessac, Guer and Les Brûlais; Transect M ran due east to the River Vilaine for 21.5km front the area of Bat Colin and Le Boschet in south-east Carentoir, passing through the communes of La Chapelle 1 Baceline, Sixt, Bruc , Pipriac and Guipry, and just south of the bourg of Pipriac
  • within thèse transects were walked at 50m intervais, using collection units of 100m; some were too sodden for effective and damage-free surface collection. Field conditions, features, présence of varieties of schi ste and local pronunci at i ons were noted on standardi sed recording
  • two groups of 'blank' fields south east and south west of Comblessac. Together thèse zones suggest that the settlement of Comblessac and its immediately dépendent arable may have been rather small, much smaller than the centres in the core communes: it is notable that a tile
  • the local topography. In ail transects most concentrations lay between 25 and 75m (in P 747., in M 77.57. and in R 93.67.). 4 (In R none lay below 25m.) Most lay within 250m of a mapped stream (44.47. in P, 63.17. in M and 717. in R) though a significant proportion in P lay over 250m
  • . In P concentrations tended to lie on south-, south-eastor south-west—f aci ng slopes (48.17.) or on those facing west. (11.17.) - south-west especially; i n M they tended to lie on north-, north-east-or north-west-f aci ng slopes (36.97.) or, southand sDuth-west-f aci ng slopes
  • used locally for building, especially roofing, materials was also recorded for each field (though not collected). Thèse materials were not carried for long distances (10—20km maximum) but can usually be clearly di st i ngui shed from local natural , and o-f ten have nail holes
  • 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
  • was found near Le Boschet, Château de la Boulaye, 'Château Gaillard' (ail in M) and near le Mur (R) . There are, however, two cases of such material being found near (apparently) non-seigneurial settlements 300m from Comblessac in R and 100m from La Rigaudiere, 1km south of Pipriac, in M
  • samples from the 198é> excavations has been undertaken by Anne Gebhardt, under the supervision of Marie-Agnès Courty. Analysis of pottery fabrics has continuée), the sorting and classification of fabrics from the three 19B6 seasons now being half completed. Further work on local
  • quarries has allowed the provenancing of the few remaining unprovenanced local schi stes used for building in the core area. During the months of March and April 19B7 a team of four, under the supervision of Mog Tingle, worked fui 1 -time at intensive surface collection within the core
  • Academy; we are deeply indebted to thèse bodies for their support. We are also especially p grateful to M. Plaine of the Musée de Géologie in the University of Rennes for assistance with identification of local schi stes and to Bill Campbell for use of his software 'Mapics'; to Pat
RAP01768.pdf (le mésolithique en Bretagne. rapport de projet collectif de recherches)
  • l'analyse des pierres taillées à l'hypothèse de territoires restreints et délimités au Mésolithique 27 3. De l'approvisionnement à l'utilisation d'un matériau local au Mésolithique dans la Bretagne intérieure :1e phtanite 39 4. Gestion des matières premières lithiques au Mésolithique
  • expose en détail les résultats de ses prospections dans la vallée du Blavet, au nord de Pont-Ivy ; l'abondance des roches locales taillées sur les trente-cinq sites répertoriés ouvre des voies d'analyse à prolonger. Les projets de fouilles concernent cette année le Finistère
RAP01961.pdf (bassin occidental de la Vilaine et centre Bretagne. rapport de prospection inventaire)
  • fermes indigènes? mey G. Ceraudo Photogrammetry addressed to archaeology: the city map of Aquinum (Lazio - Italy) W. De Clercq & J. Semey And what about the farms ? Assessing the "aerial visibility" of the early historié seulement areas in the North-Western part of Flanders M. De
  • Meyer Archaeological Research using Satellite Remote Sensing Techniques (Corona) in the Valleys of Shirwan and Chardawal, Iran M. Doneus & G. Scharrer Archaeological Feedback of the Aerial Archaeological Interprétation of an Early Médiéval Graveyard in Frohsdorf, Lower Austria. W
  • local, des aides et de précieuses informations, notamment en ce qui concernent les vérifications au sol, nous ont été apportées par Gilles MONTGOBERT de Mauron (56), par Jean-François CHARPENTIER de Plumieux (22) et surtout par Claudine BERNARD de Laniscat (22). Nous tenons également
  • Photography and Trenchmaps 15,30-16,00 F. Vermeulen, M. Antrop, T. Wiedemann & B. Hageman F. Vermeulen, G. Verhoeven & J. Semey M. Willbertz 16,00-16,30 Coffeebreak - Pause café 16,30-17,00 Early médiéval fortifiée) sites in north-eastern Poland: a proposai for an archaeological
  • information System 17,00-17,30 J. Miaidun, I. Mirkowska & W. Raczkowski D. Korobov 17,30-18,00 J. Haigh -rom photographs to maps; a collaborative development 15,00-15,30 Ancient lines in the landscape: the use of GIS and aerial photography for the study of ancient roads and field
  • monuments) I. Bourgeois, J. Bourgeois & J. Se- Iran âge monuments in sandy Flanders (Belgium): rectangular ritual and funerary enclosures. A contribution from aerial photography mey I. Bourgeois, M. Meganck & J. Se- Enclos fossoyés de l'âge du fer en Flandre sablonneuse: vestiges de
  • la voie Rennes (Condate) - Angers (Juliomagus) B. Sittler, R. Siwe & M. Gùltlinger B. Stichelbaut Assessment of ridge and furrow by using airborne laser altimetry. Preliminary insights of a pilot study of an ancient field System fossilised under woodlands near Rastatt in South
  • leur hétérogénéité, de Talus de ceinture de vallée: barrière, dénitrfficatran Vallée: dênitrificalion {Fig. 9). Concernant la faune, de nombreuses espèces forestières sont structurées en métapopulations dans les bocages : de petites populations locales sont installées dans les
  • bosquets ou les intersections de haies ou de chemins creux. Leur survie dépend de la variabilité environnementale et de la stochasticité démographique. Leur dynamique est instable et les extinctions locales fréquentes. Les habitats vides sont recolonisés par des individus qui utilisent
  • diptères. En réduisant les échanges entre populations locales installées dans les prairies, elles diminuent la probabilité de survie de certaines populations de papillons. Le talus du bocage breton est un système anti-érosif du sol très efficace qui maintient un stock de matière
RAP01557.pdf (PLOULEC'H (22). le Yaudet. rapport final de synthèse de fouille programmée 1996-1998)
RAP03817 (QUIBERON (56). Beg er Vil : un habitat de chasseurs-cueilleurs maritimes de l'Holocène. Rapport de FP 2019)
  • permet de mettre en évidence à une échelle locale, la variété des méthodes et des objectifs de production du travail des matières osseuses au Mésolithique, reconnu par ailleurs, associant un outillage osseux léger (majoritairement des poinçons), support occasionnel d’un art
RAP02918.pdf (HOËDIC (56). groah denn. rapport de fp 2013)
  • par un comité scientifique de lecture. Ont rédigé ce rapport : BAILIFF Ian Professor in the Department of Archaeology Durham University South Road, Durham, DH1 3LE BOUVIER Armel CIRAM, Responsable du service de datation (Carbone 14, Thermoluminescence) Responsable du département
  • dressées. Tous les mégalithes de l’île sans exception sont constitués de cette roche locale. Le plus imposant d’entre eux est actuellement le menhir de la Vierge. Il mesure 4,70 m de haut, 2,30 m de large et 0,60 cm d’épaisseur, pour un poids estimé à une quinzaine de tonnes. Les
  • in western France. Antiquity, 82, p. 25-36. 29 Projet archéologique Houat-Hoedic - Groah Denn (Hoedic) Opération archéologique annuelle - rapport d’activité 2013 percuteur sur galet galet éclaté galet cassé outil sur quartz N éclat quartz galet éclaté outil sur quartz galet
  • contemporain de celui de Groah Denn, sont mises à profit. Outre leur description, on s’intéresse à la manière dont elles s’inscrivent dans le contexte local, par le biais des études palynologiques effectuées sur l’île même, et dans le contexte régional via les données anthracologiques
RAP01858.pdf (les sites mésolithiques en Bretagne. rapport de 1re année de projet collectif de recherche)
  • révèle une production locale de bracelets en schiste dans le Centre de la Bretagne, mais également une importation possible depuis l'atelier de Kermout à Plozévet. Son objectif consiste à cartographier les lieux de production des bracelets de la péninsule armoricaine. Les galets
  • oblique (10%) et quelques trapèzes (6%). D'origine côtière et locale, les matières premières lithiques ont été sélectionnées avec une préférence pour le silex. Par ailleurs, les études menées par Stéphane Blanchet sur le grès lustré dans la vallée de la Vilaine témoignent une fois
RAP02270.pdf (PLOUHINEC (29). rapport sur la campagne de fouille 2007 du gisement paléolithique inférieur de menez drégan 1. rapport 2007 de fp 3 (2006-2008))
  • l'outillage sont la gestion locale des matériaux, la présence de galets aménagés (choppers, très rares bifaces) avec une représentativité variable selon les niveaux (en grand nombre dans la couche 4) et d'un petit outillage très peu standardisé, composé en grande majorité du groupe
  • réseau de tourisme culturel dont le premier acte est l'acquisition d'une maison à la Pointe du Souc'h, laquelle servira de point d'accueil et de départ de circuits de visites guidées du patrimoine local. Cette mise en valeur s'intègre aussi dans la rénovation du Musée de Penmarch
  • directions privilégiées. Les orientations des couloirs entaillant la falaise sont généralement méridiennes et varient entre N 30° et N 170°. Localement les platiers sont aussi affectés de fractures N 50° à N 70°. En plus de ces accidents verticaux, on observe aussi de grandes diaclases N
RAP03364.pdf (PLOUGASTEL-DAOULAS (29). Le Rocher de l'Impératrice. Rapport de FP 2014-2016)
  • are also essential at a greater scale since Early Azilian art is extremely rare in Europe. This discovery allows developing our research to another part of the Early Azilian socio-economic system. By their thematic and their formal codes, these engravings are firmly in the tradition
  • synthèse de l’opération pluriannuelle 2014-2016 10 Rocher de l’Impératrice (Plougastel-Daoulas, Finistère) Rapport de synthèse de l’opération pluriannuelle 2014-2016 Abstract: Our understanding of Lateglacial societies experienced a revival these last years in Western France. Our
  • occupied during the Early Azilian. The obtaining of radiocarbon dates (the first ones for the Lateglacial of Brittany) places the Azilian occupations between 13000 and 12000 cal. BC, that is to say during the GIS-1e (Bølling). Several evidences suggest this site to be the result
  • (probably dedicated to the production of the numerous projectile points found in the assemblage). These cores have probably been taken of the site. If it is too early to be conclusive on this point, like the others few available testimonies for this period in the region, this site would
  • regular blades, setting up of meticulous production methods, use of non-local raw material, few evidences of “en éperon” preparations), but also testify of a clear progression to the Azilian (systematic use of soft hammerstone, disappearance of bladelets productions, and corollary
  • , development of a weaponry essentially constituted of axial points). More than 50 engraved schist tablets were also discovered at the Rocher de l’Impératrice. This discovery is particularly interesting since it constitutes the first evidence of Paleolithic art in Brittany. These engraving
  • and symbolic changes during the Azilian. The Rocher de l’Impératrice rock shelter is an unavoidable site for the understanding of Northwestern Europe Lateglacial societies. Because of the diversity of the archaeological evidences this site allows to develop a global thought about the nature
RAP03138.pdf (MONTGERMONT (35). ZAC Les Petits Prés : un établissement rural antique de la région rennaise. Rapport de fouille)
  • dismantled in the early fourth century AD. The residential part of the site went through several evolutions. In its first state, the residential building measured 26,20 m by 8 m, with an interior court of 2,400 m². In the following states, a change in the organization of the court
  • activities was also recognized ; a humid area lays to the south of these installations. During the late antiquity, the concentration of artifacts in the southern part of the site indicate a development of the settlement. This is reinforced by the presence of several copper alloy bracelets
  • ; séchoir à grains, four ; drainage, parcellaire, mare ; sépulture ; construction sur poteau ; fosses dépotoirs, épandages ; céramique, terre cuite architecturale, faune et coquillages, métal, scories, monnaies, statuette, verre ; Riedons ; Antiquity : Early Empire, Late Empire ; way
  • Riedons Responsable Annaïg Le Martret Keywords Antiquity : Early Empire, Late Empire Way, settlement, villa, temple, entrance, well, oven, drainage, field system, pond, grave, posthole, refuse-pit. Pottery, architectural terra-cotta, fauna, shell, metal, slag, coins, statuette, glass
  • or third phase of development. Relatively small (6.10 m 4.40 m) in comparison to the main building, the temple consists of two spaces: a square cella fronted by an east-facing porch. Another building, measuring 10,50 m by 9 m and located along the entrance to the residential sector
  • these structures. During phase 3 (IVe - early Ve centuries AD) the main dwelling is dismantled, but several ditches and pits indicate the permanency of spatial organization. Furthermore, the presence of a grain dryer and a kiln shows agricultural activities. A place dedicated to metallurgical
  • , which were produced in the south of Roman Britain in the fourth century. Also, an extension of the occupation eastward may have occurred during this phase. Similarities between the villa of Montgermont and Bais “Bourg Saint-Pair” (Pouille 2011), can be noticed, despite the slight
  • chronological gap ; late Iron Age settlement is source of the Bais villa (Pouille 2011 : 69111). The main occupation, between the middle of the second century and the middle of the third century AD, corresponds to a period of important development within the Rennes/Condate city. However
  • , a gap appears between the final occupation of the site (IVe - early Ve centuries AD) and a retraction of the ancient city fortifications in the late third century AD. 5 ÉTAT DU SITE La majeure partie des structures a pu être fouillée lors de l'intervention. Les structures non
RAP03661 (HOEDIC (56). Les derniers chasseurs-cueilleurs côtiers d'Europe atlantique et la mort : étude interdisciplinaire de la nécropole mésolithique de Hoedic)
  •  Ancient Genomes: The last hunter‐gatherers and the first  farmers  of  the  southwestern  Europe  from  a  genomic  point  of  view »,  dirigé  par  Mattias  Jakobsson (Université d’Uppsala). Les essais menés à Bordeaux n’ont pas été couronnés de  succès, ceux d’Uppsala sont en cours
  •  of  the  southwestern  Europe  from  a  genomic  point  of  view),  ces  travaux  viendront  clore  l’état  des  lieux sur ce site fondamental pour le Mésolithique européen.        17    Prospections géophysiques    Hoedic, 2018  Le  financement  de  ces  prospections  géophysiques
  •  locales a été  mis en place afin dʹoptimiser les directions dʹéchantillonnage. Le système a également une  référence  au  nord  magnétique  et  une  valeur  altitudinale  liée  au  niveau  moyen  de  la  mer,  après  avoir  observé  les  variations  intertidales  pendant  la  période
  • ,  comme  dans  les  travaux  précédents  de  notre  équipe  (Arias  et  al.  2015,  2016,  2017), la mesure des variations locales du champ magnétique terrestre permet de distinguer  des  anomalies  dans  la  concentration  des  minéraux  magnétiques,  qui  varie  normalement  selon
RAP03240.pdf (PLOUEZOC'H (29). Grand cairn de Barnenez : nouvelles approches, nouveaux résultats, nouvelles perspectives. Rapport de FP 2015)
  • ., Morzadec H. 1994: About the age ot the oldest passage-graves in western Brittany. Antiquity, 68: 624-626. velle de données. Si celui-ci est proche du tumulus sud alors il est le fruit de nombreux aménagements architecturaux recouvrant un millénaire laissant envisager de nombreuses
  • royale belge d’Anthropologie et de Préhistoire: 259276. Laporte L. 2010a: Innate and/or expressed identities: Their conceptualization through monumentality, funerary practices and grave goods? Some examples from the megalithic tradition of western France., Journal of Neolithic
  • Congreso Internacional 112, 4–5: 572-597. sobre Megalitismo y otras manifestaciones funerarias contemporáneas en su contexto social, Mens E. 2008: Refitting megaliths in western France. Antiquity, 82, 315: 25–36. Mohen J.-P., Scarre C. 2002: Les tumulus de Bou- económico y cultural
  • : Long monument de Barnenez en Plouézoc’h, in Ses- Mounds and Megalithic Origins in Western sion B27 Uispp: Megalithic Biographies: Cycles France: Recent Excavations at Prissé-la- Of Use And Closure, Charrière., Proceedings of the Prehistoric Socie- Laporte L., Joussaume R