Last edited by Kishakar
Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

2 edition of Roman roads in the South-East Midlands. found in the catalog.

Roman roads in the South-East Midlands.

Viatores

Roman roads in the South-East Midlands.

by Viatores

  • 29 Want to read
  • 19 Currently reading

Published by V. Gollancz in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Roads, Roman -- England,
  • Great Britain -- Antiquities, Roman

  • Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDA145 V5
    The Physical Object
    Pagination526 p. :
    Number of Pages526
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14360943M

    Roman Roads in the South East Midlands. London: Gollancz, Hard Cover. octavo. pp Name and date of previous owner on front free end-paper. A beautiful copy in similar dust jacket. In a brodart protective wrapper. More. The Roman Way is a book, a walker's guide describing a mile walk, on the theme of Roman roads, using public rights of way. It follows a triangle formed by three Roman roads from Chesterton, near Bicester in Oxfordshire, to Cirencester in Gloucestershire, and on to the Roman walled town of Silchester in Hampshire, returning to the Roman military fort at Alchester near the starting point.

    Shropshire. Roman Roads. Return. to Index. Roman roads were originally constructed by the Roman army to allow the legions to move quickly about the country. Repair and maintenance was the responsibility of officials called curatores viarum and the cost was borne by the local settlement whose territory the road crossed. From time to time, the. Well-known Roman roads include Watling Street, which ran from London to Chester and the Fosse Way, which crossed England from Exeter in the south-west to Lincoln in the north-east. The latter followed a route in use since prehistoric times and around AD47 it marked the .

    With the introduction of Ancient Roman architecture there was a development of basilicas, baths, amphitheaters, triumphal arches, villas, Roman temples, Roman roads, Roman forts, stockades and aqueducts. It was the Romans who founded the first cities and towns such as London, Bath, York, Chester and St Albans. 1 His method was taken up by a group of enthusiasts calling themselves the Viatores (glossed as 'road surveyors' on p. , but Latin viator means 'traveller') who produced a volume on Roman Roads in the South- East Midlands (London: Gollancz, ).


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Roman roads in the South-East Midlands by Viatores Download PDF EPUB FB2

Roman roads in the South-East Midlands Hardcover – January 1, by THE VIATORES (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide 5/5(1). Get print book. No eBook available Roman Roads in the South-East Midlands parish boundary Park passes place-names ploughing pottery quarter railway ridge river River Mimram River Ouse road runs road turns Roman road Romano-British route seen settlement Shefford slight south side south-east south-west spinney straight surface terrace.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Viatores. Roman roads in the South-East Midlands. London: V. Gollancz, (OCoLC) Document Type.

The Viatores, Roman Roads in the South-East Midlands. London: V. Gollancz, Pp.including pp. of strip maps and 18 pp. of sections. £3 10s. - Volume 55 - Olwen BroganAuthor: Olwen Brogan. Welcome to the home page of the Roman Roads Research Association, Britain's first national organisation dedicated to the study of Roman Roads Empire.

Technology. Maps. Aerial Photos. Miscellany. South. West. East. Midlands. North. West. South. East. Yorkshire. Eastern. England. North. East. West. Midlands. a charity registered in England. Gollancz, 8vo., First Edition, with frontispiece, 16 plates, pages of route-maps (coloured in outline) and 20 pages of sectional drawings and diagrams; blue cloth, gilt back, a near fine copy in unclipped dustwrapper, the latter lightly browned at backstrip.

Open Library is an initiative of the Internet Archive, a (c)(3) non-profit, building a digital library of Internet sites and other cultural artifacts in digital projects include the Wayback Machine, and In their book Roman Roads in the South-East Midlands (Gollancz ) a group of researchers who called themselves “The Viatores” claimed to have identified several more Roman roads around Wheathampstead, running both north/south and east/west, but their findings are now regarded with some scepticism.

It is worth remembering that not all. Ivan D Margary is a name well known to the researchers of Roman roads. He wrote the two-volume Roman Roads in Britain – first published in by Phoenix House, London.

It is beautifully letterpress printed, using 12/14pt Monotype Garamond, the capitals of which are so like classical Roman inscriptions.

His book is essential for the understanding of the British Roman road network, and it. Roman Roads in the South-East Midlands. By ‘The Viatores’. Archaeological Journal: Vol.No. 1, pp. Author: Brian Stanley. Roman roads in the south-east Midlands, by the Viatores [pseud.] V.

Gollancz London Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. Buy Roman roads in the South-East Midlands 1st ed by Viatores (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1). Roman roads in Britannia were initially designed for military use, created by the Roman Army during the nearly four centuries (43 – AD) that Britannia was a province of the Roman is estimated that about 2, mi (3, km) of paved trunk roads (i.e.

surfaced roads running between two towns or cities) were constructed and maintained throughout the province. An actual Roman road in Britain (with what might be more recent paving stones). John Illingworth/CC BY-SA Cartographer Sasha Trubetskoy didn’t set out to.

ROMAN ROADS IN THE SOUTH-EAST MIDLANDS. by The Viatores. Published by Victor Gollancz. 1st. Slightly better than very good condition in a very good dustwrapper. B/w photos. Black and red maps. Light page browning. Dustwrapper is lightly browned at spine and has a few minor closed edge-tears (no loss).

Stock no. Price £   Now a London Underground-style map of Roman roads has been drawn up by a student studying statistics at the University of Chicago.

The colourful network simplifies the Author: Marion Brennan. Map Logic This map shows Roman roads shown in black plotted from Ivan D Margary 'Roman Roads in Britain' published in The red roads are taken from Ivan D Margary 'Roman ways in the Weald' published in Major Roman locations are shown as icons, please click for the Roman name.

England Southeast & Midlands, ISBNISBNAA Street by Street London and South East England Paperback Book The Fast Free.

Free shipping. Roman Roads in the South-East Midlands by The Viatories, 1ST ED. MAPS, $ + $ Shipping. BUY 1, GET 1 AT 5% OFF (add 2 to cart) See all eligible items.

Picture Seller Rating: % positive. Roman roads in South East Wales: Desk-based assessment. with urban characteristics, villas and other settlements with good evidence, as defined by the Romano-British Lowland Settlement Survey.

1 His method was taken up by a group of enthusiasts calling themselves the Viatores (glossed as ‘road surveyors’ on p.but Latin viator means ‘traveller’) who produced a volume on Roman Roads in the South- East Midlands (London: Gollancz, ).Author: Tønnes Bekker-Nielsen.

Historic roads (historic trails in USA and Canada) are paths or routes that "have great historical importance or fame". Examples exist from prehistoric times until the early 20th century.

They include ancient trackways, tracks, and roads that existed in "the period of history before the fall of the Western Roman Empire" in AD. " The first roads were paths made by animals and later adapted.The distribution of distance to Roman roads in England Introduction.

We sometimes read claims in articles about place-names that certain place-name types occur more frequently near to Roman roads. For example: B. Cox, The significance of the distribution of English place-names in hám in the Midlands and East Anglia JEPNS 5 ().Roman road system, outstanding transportation network of the ancient Mediterranean world, extending from Britain to the Tigris-Euphrates river system and from the Danube River to Spain and northern Africa.

In all, the Romans bu miles (80, km) of hard-surfaced highway, primarily for.