Roman Amphorae: a digital resource

University of Southampton, 2005 (updated 2014)

Data copyright © University of Southampton unless otherwise stated


Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC) logo

Primary contact

Dr David Williams
Dept of Archaeology
University of Southampton
Avenue Campus
Highfield
Southampton
SO17 1BJ
England
Tel: 080 593032

Send e-mail enquiry

Resource identifiers

Digital Object Identifiers

Digital Object Identifiers (DOIs) are persistent identifiers which can be used to consistently and accurately reference digital objects and/or content. The DOIs provide a way for the ADS resources to be cited in a similar fashion to traditional scholarly materials. More information on DOIs at the ADS can be found on our help page.

Citing this DOI

The updated Crossref DOI Display guidelines recommend that DOIs should be displayed in the following format:

https://doi.org/10.5284/1028192
Sample Citation for this DOI

University of Southampton (2014) Roman Amphorae: a digital resource [data-set]. York: Archaeology Data Service [distributor] https://doi.org/10.5284/1028192

University of Southampton logo

Gauloise 10



Distinctive Features

This amphora has a solid pointed spike at the end of a tapering body. The neck is slightly curved at its widest point under the rim, which is everted and made by returning the wedge of clay on itself, the upper face being rounded. The handles have an oval or rounded section (Laubenheimer, 1989). There are no complete examples.
See characteristics

Date Range

The workshop at de Ste-Cécile-les-Vignes is dated to the Augustan period.
Search: [1st century BC] [1st century AD]

Origin

Two workshops are known in Provence at Le Castellet and at Ste-Cécile-les-Vignes.
Search: [France] [North West Europe]

Distribution

A fairly local distribution.
Search: [France] [North Africa]

Contents

Unknown.

Comments

Principal contributor: Fanette Laubenheimer

Terres d’Amphores

Terres d’Amphores
The above link will take you to the new digital database of amphora types and fabrics from Gaulish production centres, 1st - 3rd century A.D. (Maison Archéologie & Ethnologie, René-Ginouvès).