Data copyright © Dr H E M Cool unless otherwise stated
H E M
Barbican Research Associates
16 Lady Bay Road
Tel: 0115 9819 065
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.
DOIs should be the last element in a citation irrespective of the format used. The DOI citation should begin with "doi:" in lowercase followed by the DOI with no spaces between the ":" and the DOI.
DOIs can also be cited as a persistent link from another Web page. This is done by appending the DOI Resolver with the DOI. This would look like:
However, if it is possible it is best to hide the URL in the href property of the <a> tag and have the link text be of the form doi:10.5284/1039937. The HTML for this would look like:
H E M Cool (2016) The Small Finds and Vessel Glass from Insula VI.1 Pompeii. Excavations 1995-2006 [data-set]. York: Archaeology Data Service [distributor] (doi:10.5284/1039937)
The aim of this work is to put the archive material relating to the small finds and the vessel glass recovered from the excavations in Insula VI.1 Pompeii, which ran from 1995 to 2006, into the public domain. At the time these excavations were known as the Anglo-American Project in Pompeii (AAPP), and were run as a summer school by the Universities of Bradford and Oxford. The aim of the excavations was to uncover the development of the insula prior to the destruction of the town in AD 79. The excavations produced a very large body of material ranging in date from the second century BC to the final years of Pompeii's existence. The report is in two parts. A letterpress volume provides a full, illustrated discussion of the finds. The digital part provides the full database to allow others to further interrogate the data.
Work with the dataset has enabled this work to plot changes in what people use throughout the late Republican and early Imperial period. The growth in the absolute amount consumed, as well as an ever widening range of specialist products, is demonstrated. There is a considerable amount of data relating to the Augustan consumer boom, and there is also evidence for other major changes taking place in the last decade or so of the town's life. Topics considered include the nature of textile working, the rise in the use of perfumes, and the growth of leisure activities. The assemblage is particularly useful for exploring the growth of glass vessel use and the impact of the arrival of blown vessels. It will be of interest both to finds specialists and those with a wider interest in the economy and changing lifestyles of this formative period.