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RAP00566.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • - 13 1, 2 14 H 145 15 K446 18 Fig. 3 19 H80 Fig» 22 4 23 A92 ' 28 9 Fig. 5 Fig. 6 □ t h e r Work, 32 1985- 6 33 General Comment and Acknowl edgements 34 Re-f erences 35 P 1 a t. e s 1 - 1 0 f ollowing 35 The fifth and sixth seasons in a programme
  • 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
  • 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
  • and the latter proportion the same.) Surface material tends to be found within areas of ni net eenth-century arable, as always especially in bandes (1 itérai ly 'bande' , arable divided into tenant parcels) and the proportion was comparable?, though slightly smal 1er, with that of earlier
  • years (58,9% of concentrations in 1986, as compared with 70. 1% in 1985). The remainder occurred in n i net eenth-century meadow or pasture (an unusually high 12.5%), marginal 1 an de ( un c u 1 1 i vat ed land 10.77.), curtilage (5.47.) Concentrations of material in and areas
  • 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
  • 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
  • was found on the surfaice (see Table 3),, Identification of the lynchet by T4, T5 and T6 confirma the 1985 resuit s suggested by T2? the lower si opes of the valley had been in arable use in the médiéval period but had been turned over to meadow by the nineteenth century, perhaps
  • a wide range of places) numbered twenty-one, including the directors and Alan Lane, and worked for ei ghteen days, from 7 September , with two days off? Anne Gebhardt joined it for soil sampling for the second half of the season, and was assisted by a f ri end for the 1 ast week
  • not reveal were any f eat ures ., Trench 12 The trench was excavated by machine and -for most of its 28m length merely provided a record of the depth of plough soil» However in its extrême north end a section of stone walling was excavated- The wall, 30cm high, consisted of coursed
  • presurnabl y some kind of hardstanding or floor (9) « The northern extent of the standing was established by augering and was found to peter out some three mètres north of the wall. The eastern extent. of the wall was similarly established and found to end 1 » 2m from T12, with no sign
  • because it shows that that part of Quoiqueneuc was occupied by the thirteenth century; hence, the buildings recorded in the ancien cadastre on the edge of H 145 did not represent a post-medi eval extension of an earlier settlement. , but an aspect of the médiéval settlement pattern i t
  • working days were spent on site and the average size of the team was six. Trench 25 This was the most westerly trench and was 39m long. The depth of plough soil varied from 36cm at the south, uphill, end to 1.10m lower down the valley side. The plough soil (1, 36) overlay the natural
  • 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
  • , and Subsoil and schiste I ay i mmed i ai t e 1 y b e (45) . At the eut into this natural s e v e r a 1 f e a t u r e s had been 35cm deep (44) , southern end a v shaped diteh, 60cm wide and produced two médiéval pottery sherds (fabric group 1). The most K446 prominent feature
  • of non-local qres and quartzite fragments. The fill was homogeneous and produced 3 médiéval and 7 Iron Age sherds. At the north end of T24, where the greatest depth of plough soil had sealed some shallow features eut into the natural, were located two small gulleys (49, 52/53), whose
  • fill contained only Iron Age pottery (3 and 4 sherds respect! vel y) , and the end of a small ditch or pit ( 50 ) . Trench 23 This trench was 42m long, and for the most part the plough soil (varying in depth between 25cm and 45cm) rested on the undi sturbed natural subsoil and schi
  • ste. In five places an apparent 1 y linear arrangement of quartz blocks set in natural clay was found (12/13, 20, 23, 28, 29); excavation showed that they were probably formed natural 1 y. The archaeol ogi cal features in the trench concentrated in the southern (highest) end
  • century and nothing suggests that the structure was of greater antiquity than that. Ditch détails IA = Iron Age pottery No. Width Depth Shape (m) (m) T15/4 .50-70 .50 ^ J . 85 . 80 2-2 . 70 . 78 . 78 .50 . 48 . 70 . 90 1 50 T16/8 . 58 T16/9 . 70 T16/56 T16/23 1 . 70 . 30 T 16/24 1.0
  • 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
RAP01768.pdf (le mésolithique en Bretagne. rapport de projet collectif de recherches)
RAP03345.pdf (QUIBERON (56). Beg-er-Vil : Un habitat du Mésolithique sur le littoral du Morbihan. Rapport de FP)
  • a été particulièrement marquante par le nombre des études menées sur les industries lithiques. Sans que le projet Beg-er-Vil ne soit formellement un chantier école, concept qui a des incidences administratives autres, il faut bien reconnaitre qu’il tient lieu d’espace de formation à
  • venir devraient nous donner des arguments pour comprendre les rythmes et l’ampleur de la mobilité collective, concept clé pour comprendre ces sociétés de chasseurs-cueilleurs. 18 Beg-er-Vil (Quiberon, Morbihan) Seconde partie : la campagne de 2016 1. L’EQUIPE DE RECHERCHE EN 2016
RAP00568.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • 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
  • , 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
  • some pièces were 5mm across. This layer varied in thickness -from 0.75m on the eastern, up-slope, side o-f the trench to 0.38m on the west. At the east end the top sur-face o-f 2 curved as i -f the layer had been mounded up. This layer could not be total ly excavated over the whole
  • 2 and to the présent ground surface, that is it occurred at a higher level in the west end of T36 and sloped down to the east. It was on this surface that a spindle whorl of soft brown-yellow mudstone was found. Trench 37 The plough soil (13) was removed in three 0.1m spits
  • Roux) documented from eighteenth and fifteenth centuries respect! vel y , with a possible médiéval structure near T36 (see fig. 2). It is potentially of the highest significance for long—terni settlement history and would merit a much more extensive investigation. A92 (Ruffiac
  • of charcoal would suggest a quick and deliberate backfill of this ditch. There was, however, a patch of charcoal (20) in the upper part of 16 at the west end of the ditch. No pottery was recovered from the upper fill but in context 17 were a near-compl ete terra-ni qra bowl with a foot
  • 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
  • underneath the présent track. Trench 29 The plough soil s (3 and 4) were removed to the level that was reached at the end of the? 1986 season. A modem pit (7 and 8) was rel ocated aïs was ai ditch (5) in the north of the trench. A shallow and i rr egular modem trench was also found (18
  • ) and A31/79 below, suggest a firstand second-century date for the occupation of the nearby, but still unlocated, structure. The later ditch (11) was filled with structural material from this building. The absence of post-second-century pottery from the excavations and fieldwalking
  • suggests that the building did not stand long after the second century, and hence that this ditch fill from the building took place at or shortly after that time. It is difficult to suggest a function for the earlier ditch (5 and 10) other than for drainage. The présence of Iron-Age
  • 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
  • and was destroyed or collap>sed in the second century, with no subséquent occupation of that parti cul ar site. A31/79 (Ru-ffiac ZN 119) A3 1/79 is situated 4 00m north of Petit Madou in Ruffiac; it stretches from the crest of a ridge on the 40m contour down the north-east slope of a small
  • 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
  • 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
  • -west end of the trench) there was a collection of ditches and a pit, ail of which were filled with loam similar to the plough soil (2). The trench eut a ditch very obliquely: it was 0.5m deep and at least 0.6m wide and had a 'U' shaped profile (64: filled with 63). It appeared
  • and reached a maximum depth of 0.35m: this point corresponded with the break in slope. No finds were recovered from layer 4. The only other feature located in T39 was 18m from the north end of the trench and was a shal 1 ow-si ded 'ditch' 0.15m deep (5). It had an irregular profile
  • 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
  • profile, 1.85m wide and 0.6m deep, was also found and a rim of a bowl in a late Iron-Age/earl y Roman fabric (Fabric 14) was found in the fill (35), with two fragments of tile (0.022kg). The remaining features were located at the northern, val 1 ey-bottom , end of T41. An isolated
RAP00321.pdf (LA CHAPELLE DES FOUGERETZ (35). le Bas Plessis. rapport de sauvetage urgent.)
  • , 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
RAP00565.pdf ((56). quatre communes du Morbihan : carentoir)
  • ; 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
  • 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
  • to be found within areas of nineteenth-century arable, as always - especially in bandes (literally 'bands 1 , arable divided into tenant parcels) - and the proportion was comparable with that of 1984 (70.1% of concentrations in 1985, as compared with 66.7%). The remainder occurred
  • in nineteenth-century meadow and/or pasture (3.8%), marginal 1 ande (unculti vated land, not fallow - a high 8.6%), woodl and (0.5%), curtilage and areas of mixed land-use; ail but the latter suggest some measurable change in land-use by indicating pre-nineteenth-century arable or settlement
  • 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
  • or schi ste; the imported material is notably absent from fields cleared of woodl and since the 1 ate nineteenth century. Fieldwalking in 5m squares ('Total' Coll ecti on ) In order to investigate the nature of sites identified in transect walking, as in 1983 and 1984 some fields
  • 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
  • ) and 6.36 fragments of brick and tile (115.57g). The assemblage included second-century central Gaulish Samian and rims of third/fourth-century types; thirty-eight pièces of tegul a and twenty-nine of imbrex; three pièces of haematite (310g) and two worked flints. Magnetic susceptibil
  • 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
  • . The results confirm the impression that this 1 and was not brought into cultivation until the twentieth century, and confirm the classification made on the basis of transect walking - the field real ly is 1 bl ank 1 . B347 lies on a slight east-facing slope at 35m, beside a stream, and its
  • 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
  • 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
  • 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
  • of arable characteristic of the ' château landscape". Since the château appears to have been built by the seventeenth century, and the associated landscaping at least considerably pre-dates the nineteenth century, the settlement at Allô was presumably abandoned before seigneurial
  • 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
  • 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
  • ploughing of the field to the north, at least during the médiéval period (see fig. 3). The trial holes up the slope to the north of Trench 1 showed that the subsoil occurred at a shallow depth (about 30cm), in contrast to that recorded at the north end of Trench 1 (lm), and at the crest
  • . It produced only seven pièces of brick and tile and 47 sherds of pottery. Most of the pottery was of fabric 1 (44.7%); there was also a notable proportion of the médiéval tableware, fabrics 5 (12.5%) and 6 (21.3%). The post-medieval wares were mainly nineteenth-century types (8.5
RAP02005.pdf ((29). le mésolithique en Bretagne. rapport de projet collectif de recherches)
  • laboratoire de Lyon. Il a donné une date de 6675 +/- 55 BP, soit 5707-5483 cal. B.C (Lyon-2267 (Poz)). Cette date correspond bien à celles déjà obtenues par Olivier Kayser sur ce site mais son principal intérêt est d'être accompagnée d'autres dates sur coquilles, prélevées au même endroit
  • Plouvien Kerliézoc Finistère Plomeur Beg-anDorchenn 8805 B.P. +/-60 8202 à 7613 Lyon OxA cal B.C 1912 noisettes 8780 +/- 90 8227 à 7596 Lyon- 19 11 B.P. OxA cal B.C 6485 +/- 50 5513 à 5325 B.P cal B.C. 6675 +/- 55 5707 à 5483 Lyon-2267 B.P. (Poz) cal B.C. Noisettes Charbon
RAP02205.pdf (CARHAIX-PLOUGUER (29). un quartier de la ville antique de vorgium. les fouilles de la réserve archéologique. rapport de fp 1 2006)
  • milieu de niveau coquillier a été envoyé au laboratoire de Lyon. Il a donné une date de 6675 +/- 55 BP, soit 5707-5483 cal. B.C (Lyon-2267 (Poz)). Cette date correspond bien à celles déjà obtenues par Olivier Kayser sur ce site mais son principal intérêt est d'être accompagnée
  • SaintThégonnec Le Conquet Le Bilou Finistère Plouvien Kerliézoc Finistère Plomeur Beg-anDorchenn 8805 B.P. +/-60 8202 à 7613 Lyon OxA cal B.C 1912 noisettes 8780 +/- 90 8227 à 7596 Lyon- 19 11 B.P. OxA cal B.C 6485 +/- 50 5513 à 5325 B.P cal B.C. 6675 +/- 55 5707 à 5483 Lyon-2267
  • B.P. (Poz) cal B.C. Noisettes Charbon L'année 2003 a également vu l'achèvement de deux thèses de doctorat, celles de Catherine Dupont intitulée « La malacofaune de sites mésolithiques et néolithiques de la façade atlantique : Contribution à l'économie et à l'identité culturelle
RAP02357.pdf (SAINT-MARCEL (56). "la Sente Verte". le bourg. rapport final d'opération de fouille préventive)
RAP01557.pdf (PLOULEC'H (22). le Yaudet. rapport final de synthèse de fouille programmée 1996-1998)
RAP01710.pdf ((56). la ria d'Étel. rapport de prospection inventaire)
RAP02272.pdf (Vents et fours. du minerai à l'objet. recherches sur la ventilation naturelle en paléométallurgie du fer. rapport final de pcr 2005-2007)
  • fait naître, d'approcher la culture technique qui a en a autorisé la conception et la réalisation. L'archéologie expérimentale, qui tend actuellement à se généraliser, dans l'archéologie des arts du feu, du textile, de la construction terrestre et navale pour ne citer que quelques
  • - A. F. Garçon 7 Première partie - Méthodologie Du minerai à l'objet : approche méthodologique (AF. Garçon, N. Girault, A. Ploquin, J.-B. Vivet, C. Colliou, R. Aranda) I. Introduction Comment à la fois comprendre les termes anciens et les restituer avec nos concepts actuels ? La
  • notion, d'un concept, en complément de l'historicité des fours, des procédés, complique la tâche des paléométallurgistes. L'empirisme expérimental, celui-là même d'où est née pour partie la métallographie, choque l'archéomètre. L'historien s'offusque des anachronismes sémantiques des
  • l'histoire, comme outil de compréhension de l'évolution technique est ambiguë en effet : les textes sont souvent dédaignés parce que les mots et les concepts qu'ils mobilisent ne sont plus en phase avec les mots et concepts scientifiques actuels; il en va ainsi des traités du XIXe siècle
  • de la reprise par Panckoucke, sous la forme d'Encyclopédie méthodique, pour les corriger ? Le but de cette approche méthodologique est présenter, discuter et mettre à disposition les outils de pensée, les concepts nécessaires aux chercheurs qui rencontrent sur leur route la
  • . Or, ces deux plans sont malaisés à se représenter et difficiles à dissocier. Des notions et des outils de pensée existent pour faciliter le travail, qui demeurent toutefois diversement voire sous-utilisés. Le concept de chaîne opératoire défini en son temps par André Leroi-Gourhan est
  • , plus rarement par les archéologues et les ethnologues, alors qu'elles sont utiles. A condition toutefois de bien comprendre le statut du concept dans le raisonnement scientifique, de ne pas lui conférer une essentialité qu'il ne possède pas. Un concept, en effet, ne définit pas
  • l'essence des choses comme nous le verrons tout particulièrement pour la chaîne opératoire. C'est une représentation raisonnée qui fournit à un moment donné, la meilleure approche possible des faits ou enchaînements de fais analysés. Un concept peut perdre de sa pertinence lorsque
  • l'environnement de pensée qui l'a engendré, lui ou l'interrogation à laquelle il répond, s'est modifié. Un concept est jetable, ou à tout le moins sujet à reprises, ajustements. Il ne s'agit pas de basculer dans le relativisme total, ou de transformer la discussion scientifique dans une sorte
  • de « foire aux idées » où chacun choisirait ce qui lui semble le plus approprié en son âme et conscience. Il s'agit de construire des outils de pensée qui fassent se hisser l'approche au-delà du local vers la recherche d'une raison globale, de construire des concepts qui donnent
  • une assise aux hypothèses unificatrices de niveau général. Car le concept induit des hypothèses, c'est son principal objet et la raison de son utilité. Et, à l'instar de ces hypothèses que l'avancée scientifique confirme ou infirme, il est sujet après avoir été éprouvé, à
RAP03423 (RENNES (35). Place Saint-Germain : naissance et évolution d'un quartier de Rennes de l'Antiquité tardive à 1944. Rapport de fouille )
  • à 18 h, complété par un dispositif de surveillance électronique la nuit et le week-end. Ce dispositif a été
  • elles, on retrouve notamment celle de Saint-Barthélemy tenue par les « baudroiers », celle de Saint-Martin tenue par les « boursiers », celle de Saint-Eloi tenue par les « selliers et mintiers », celle de Saint-Michel, tenue par les parcheminiers, et celle des Avents de la Conception
RAP03801 (Corpus des signes gravés néolithiques, Art rupestre néolithique en Armorique. Rapport PCR.)
  • Corpus des signes gravés néolithiques, Art rupestre néolithique en Armorique. Rapport PCR.
  • l’art rupestre, Postdoc Labex Archimede, ASM-CNRS, Université Montpellier Paul Valéry), Guillaume Robin (art rupestre des îles britanniques et de Sardaigne, Université d'Edinburgh), Carlos Rodríguez Rellán (art rupestre en péninsule Ibérique, Université de Santiago de Compostela
  • ), Ekaterina Devlet† (art rupestre de l’Asie centrale et orientale, Institute of Archaeology, Moscou), Jens-Bjørn Riis Andresen (relevés et représentations 3D en archéologie, Department of Archeology and Heritage Studies, Aarhus University), Bettina Schulz-Paulsson (chronologie et
RAP03607 (CARHAIX-PLOUGUER (29). Kergorvo-Kerconan zone 6 : site d'extraction pluriséculaire et occupation funéraire antique. Rapport de fouille)
  • pluri-séculaire ? 3.1.1 Description pédo-sédimentaire et interprétation lithostratigraphique du contexte géologique de l'occupation 3.1.2 Description des carrières 3.1.3 Propositions d'interprétation 12 3 NOTICE SCIENTIFIQUE 12 4 ABSTRACT 13 5 LOCALISATION CARTOGRAPHIQUE 44 97
  • Kergorvo-Kerconan, Zone 6, au sein de ce réseau. 4 ABSTRACT The excavation located in Carhaix-Plouguer (Finistère, France), Kergorvo-Kerconan, concerns quarries dating from Neolithic to first Iron Age and a little group of Roman burials. A geophysical survey preceded the excavation
  • . Quarries consists in broad pits – the largest measures close to 40 by 10 meters. As they are all settled in sandstone (grauwacke's) layers, they are interpretated as open quarries. Based on radiocarbon dating, the exploitation of stone could begin at the end of the middle Neolithic
  • to the first Iron Age, probably with breaks in the use. At last, six burials dating from the 1st to the 3rd century AD have been discovered in final filling of one of the main quarries; they illustrate a long long occupation in this part of the middle-west of Brittany. DONNÉES
  • libres de droits. L'orthophotographie peut être consultée au moyen du logiciel SIG QGIS4, également libre de droit. Fig. 8 – Modélisation de la carrière ST 19 à partir d'une photogrammétrie aérienne par drone. Conception : J. Basset © Fly HD, 2017 RÉSULTATS SCIENTIFIQUES 3 LES
  • RÉSULTATS SCIENTIFIQUES Fig. 14 – Vue zénithale du secteur 6.1 à l'issue du décapage. Cliché : G. Potreau © Hornet-view, 2017 Fig. 15 – Principales caractéristiques morphologiques des carrières dans le secteur 6.1. Conception : A.-M. Lotton © Éveha, 2018 49 CARHAIX-PLOUGUER (29