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Strontium and stable isotope evidence for diet and mobility in Roman Gloucester, UK
This paper presents the results of a multi-isotopic (oxygen, strontium, carbon and nitrogen isotopes) investigation of population and dietary diversity in Roman Gloucester, focusing on individualsExpand
Migration and diversity in Roman Britain: a multidisciplinary approach to the identification of immigrants in Roman York, England.
Previous anthropological investigations at Trentholme Drive, in Roman York identified an unusual amount of cranial variation amongst the inhabitants, with some individuals suggested as havingExpand
Oxygen and strontium isotope evidence for mobility in Roman Winchester
Abstract Artefacts and burial rites in the late Roman cemetery at Lankhills School, Winchester, southern England, were used by Clarke (1979) to distinguish between local Romano-British individualsExpand
The 'Headless Romans': multi-isotope investigations of an unusual burial ground from Roman Britain
Recent excavations at Driffield Terrace in York (Northern England) revealed an extremely unusual Romano-British cemetery of probably all-male composition, more than half of the individualsExpand
People on the move in Roman Britain
Abstract Levels of mobility in the Roman Empire have long been assumed to be relatively high, as attested by epigraphy, demography, material culture and, most recently, isotope analysis and theExpand
A Lady of York: migration, ethnicity and identity in Roman Britain
Modern methods of analysis applied to cemeteries have often been used in our pages to suggest generalities about mobility and diet. But these same techniques applied to a single individual, togetherExpand
Objects and Identities: Roman Britain and the North-Western Provinces
List of Figures 1. Introduction 2. Material Culture and Ethnic Identity 3. Seeing Black: Africans in Roman Britain 4. Materialities and Meanings: Exotic and Local Materials in Roman Britain 5.Expand
Cosmopolitan Catterick? Isotopic evidence for population mobility on Rome’s Northern frontier
In order to investigate how the population diversity at major Romano-British urban centres compared to small towns and military outposts, we conducted multi-isotope (carbon, nitrogen, oxygen andExpand
Roman Barrows and their Landscape Context: a GIS Case Study at Bartlow, Cambridgeshire
This paper examines the landscape context of the Bartlow Hills, a group of large Romano-British barrows that were excavated in the 1840s but have been largely neglected since. GIS is employed to testExpand
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