1995 Level III Report


The first identifiable activity was a 9th century E-W trackway which had been followed by the laying out of a number of sub-rectangular enclosures and N-S trackways in the late 9th and early 10th centuries. The farmstead incorporated a number of timber halls and a large gateway structure.


A number of irregular features cutting the chalk bedrock were filled with sterile orange-brown silty clay (I.1). These are interpreted as natural features or animal burrows and have been assigned to Period I.

In Period II the first human activity on the site is represented by a number of shallow east-west ditches (II.1) which had been severely truncated by later ploughing. These are interpreted as marking the first laying out of a series of trackways in the 9th century AD.

Period III is marked by a re-organisation of the landscape, and is the main phase of Anglo-Scandinavian activity. A number of sub-rectangular ditched enclosures were now established with a gate and massive ditch with internal rampart at the S. end of the site (III.1). There were two phases of ditches on either side of the main N-S trackway. To the N. there were a number of post-hole buildings (III.2) as well as a large quarry hole (III.3). This activity is dated to the late 9th and early 10th centuries. Towards the end of Period III the site was abandoned and the buildings were demolished and the ditches backfilled, followed by a period of silting in the hollows left by former features (III.4).

Finally, Period IV saw the build up of ploughsoil (IV.2) across the site, including at least one episode of deep ploughing (IV.1).

The Stratigraphic Sequence

Summary    Phasing

Period I

I.1 Natural / animal features

cut 4063 4079 4081 4083 4089 4098 4105 4107 4120 4129 4142 4183 4269 4278
fill 4062 4076 4080 4082 4088 4097 4104 4106 4119 4128 4141 4182 4268 4277

Throughout the site there were a number of irregular shallow features (4063, 4079, 4081, 4083, 4089, 4098, 4105, 4107, 4120, 4129, 4142, 4183, 4269, 4278) filled with fairly clean orange brown silty clay (4062, 4076, 4080, 4082, 4088, 4097, 4104, 4106, 4119, 4128, 4141, 4182, 4268, 4277). On the surface it was often difficult to distinguish these from post-holes, although excavation revealed that they lacked regular sides or flat bases, contained no evidence of packing, and did not generally contain any finds. They also tended to be concentrated in areas where the natural took the form of weathered "pea-grit" chalk or chalk gravel.

These features form no obvious pattern and are interpreted as the result of natural activity caused by animal or root disturbance. The fact that they tended to be concentrated in areas where the natural chalk was more easily dug might suggest that they are the remains of animal burrows, although these might have resulted from the initial exploitation of root hollows. The age of these features in uncertain but it is suggested that many may have been of considerable antiquity and all have been grouped together as a first period for the sake of convenience.

Period II

II.1 East-west features

4047 4054 4055 4084 4086 4087 4092 4093 4108 4109 4117 4118 4123 41264127 4134 4135 4160 4161
41744175 4208 4209 4210 4211 4258 4259 4310 4311

Amongst the earliest features detected were a number of shallow truncated ditches running ENE/WSW across the N part of the excavation, growing shallower to the W.

A broad composite feature, some 5m wide, ran across the N part of the excavation. Along the N. edge there was a primary ditch cut (4087), 1.65m wide x 0.05m deep, filled with dark red brown silty clay (4086) with a lens of clay loam (4123). The primary fill contained a sherd of pottery (sf96). This appeared to have been recut by a narrower U-shaped gully (4084), 0.38m wide x 0.1m deep, filled with red brown silty loam (4047). The gully continued to the W. edge of the excavation as cut 4055 with fill 4054. To the E. the fills were later covered by general silting (III.4: 4002). Along the ridge running along the N. edge of 4084 was a line of stake-holes (cuts 4109, 4118, 4311; fills 4108, 4117, 4310), generally 0.13m in diameter x 0.1m in depth. The stake-holes were placed at 1m intervals and are interpreted as representing a fence line running along the N. side of the trackway. There was a fourth (cut 4259; fill 4258) at the E. end, possibly representing a replacement for 4246.

Along the S. edge was a similar shallow ditch (4135, 4175), 0.7m wide x 0.1m deep, with a orange brown silty loam fill (4134, 4174). This contained a number of finds, including a sherd of pottery (sf128). Here there were also traces of recut gullies (4209, 4211) c.0.15m wide x 0.05m deep, again with silty loam fills (4208, 4210). The S. gully continued to the W. as cut 4093 with fill 4092. A pottery oil lamp (sf58) was recovered from this fill.

There was a shallow groove (4161), 0.25-0.45m wide x 0.05-0.12m in depth, possibly a wagon-rut, running down the approximate centre of the trackway. Its fill (4160) was a clean orange brown silty clay.

To the W. there was a fragment of gully (4127) up to 0.6m wide x 0.2m deep, on a similar alignment, filled with mid brown silty loam (4126). This was also cut by the NS enclosure boundary and appears be to of the same date as the other EW features, although its relationship with them is unclear.

All these features appeared to grow narrower and shallower to the W., until they disappeared. This may be the result of deeper truncation at this side.

Wherever intersections were examined these features were cut by N/S features. They are interpreted as the first 9th-century arrangement of the land, and may relate to subsidiary track ways and ditches running from the NS sunken trackway to the W of the excavation

Period III

III.1 Enclosure ditches

4001 4102 4103 4114 4124 4125 4147 4151 4152 4157 4164 4173 4177 4181 4195 4196 4197 4204 4238
4239 4249 4250 4251 4253 4260 4261 4264 4265 4266 4267 4274 4275 4276 4281 4282 4298 4302 4303
4304 4305 4306 4307 4308 4309

Period III was marked by the laying out of a number of enclosures. Geophysical survey had revealed the full extent of several of these, but parts of two were within the excavated area, separated by a N-S trackway. The area to the S. of the excavation appears to have been left open, outside the enclosures. There were then massive incurving ditches, on both sides of the excavation, forming either side of a substantial entrance way. The trackway led N. into the interior of the farmstead, and either side was marked by much smaller ditches. To the E. was a large sub-rectangular enclosure, apparently without any internal structures, and interpreted as a stock enclosure. To the W. was a second enclosure; although most of it was beyond the edge of excavation, several post-holes suggest the presence of timber structures. The trackway led to the N. end of the site where a concentration of post-holes suggests that there were several phases of timber buildings.

The E. side of the entrance was sectioned in two places, revealing a massive ditch (4207) c.5-6m wide x 0.6 deep but deepening to 0.8m towards the butt end. The ditch had been terraced into the natural chalk. Its outer edge sloped gradually to the base, although at the butt end it sloped more steeply. The inside edge was more steeply graded, once again especially so at the butt end. The base was narrow but flat bottomed, presumably for drainage. At the centre of the butt end there were traces of an E-W ridge of compacted chalk (4309), 0.4m wide x 0.2m high. This had been cut by a substantial post-hole (4282), 0.35m in diameter. There was a second post-hole (4308) with chalk rubble packing (4307) 1m to the E. These features are interpreted as the foundations for a massive timber gateway structure.

This ditch appeared to have been kept clean as there was no evidence of silting. Along the N. edge there appears to have been a substantial chalk rampart as a layer of large subangular chalk blocks was pushed into the ditch when the entrance was demolished, towards the end of Period III. At this stage the large entrance way posts were removed, and the holes backfilled with reddish brown silty clay loam (4253). The rampart was pushed into the ditch from the N., leaving a tumble of substantial subangular chalk blocks (4302) on the N. side of the ditch. A thick layer of red brown silty loam with abundant large chalk blocks (4264), 0.3-0.4m deep, was then dumped in the bottom of the ditch. This layer was relatively sterile of finds, although two sherds of pottery were recovered (sfs170, 178). This was followed by a massive layer of red brown silty clay with common chalk blocks of all sizes (4204). This also contained few finds, apart from one sherd of pottery (sf153).

To the N. the ditches on either side of the main entrance were much narrower and shallower, until they disappeared altogether. There was a gully on each side of the main entrance trackway, creating a ditched enclosure on each side.

These gullies were sectioned at several points, revealed different depositional sequences. Some 5m within the entrance the gullies were initially broad and flat-bottomed. To the W. cut 4274 was a shallow feature, c.0.15m deep, and over 1m wide; to the E. cut 4173 was 0.2-0.3m deep and c.2m wide. Each had been backfilled with reddish brown silty clay loam with abundant chalk fragments (4197 and 4164 respectively). In this area each ditch had then be recut, to the W. by an irregular cut (4250), 0.4m deep x c.1m wide; to the E. by a U-shaped cut (4114), 0.3m deep x 0.4m wide. To the W. there was a primary fill of light brown silty clay loam with frequent small chalk fragments (4251), followed by a layer of silty clay loam with larger chalk fragments (4249) which also contained lenses of carbonised seeds. This was followed by a clean fill of reddish brown silty clay loam (4177), and finally a much rubblier layer (4181), possibly building up after subsidence of the earlier fills. To the E. the ditch here contained just a single fill of a clean reddish brown clay loam (4147) which contained a sherd of pottery (sf134). It is assumed that each ditch had an associated bank, on the inside edge of the enclosures.

To the N, the gully on the W. side of the track appeared to comprise just a single U-shaped cut (4103) with steep sides and a flat base, varying in depth from 0.3-0.4m. It had been backfilled with dark red brown sandy loam (4102) with abundant chalk fragments. A number of potsherds (sfs100, 124, 125) were recovered from this fill.

To the S. the gully (4298) started to curve to the W. and broadened to form the W. side of the gateway. Here it had been cut down into the chalk bedrock and it had gently sloping terraced sides and a flat base. The various fills were excavated as 4281 in this area; two potsherds (sfs189, 190) were recovered from them. There was a substantial post-hole (4306), c.0.75m in diameter x 0.5m deep, dug into the edge of the ditch. Its fill (4305) was indistinguishable from the backfill of the ditch. There was also a second, apparently small post-hole (4304) 0.4m in diameter x 0.2m deep, with a dark brown silty loam fill (4303) just beyond the edge of the ditch. Together these two holes probably correspond with the pair of post-holes (4282, 4308) on the E side of the entrance way.

Running down the centre of the trackway was a shallow groove (4276), c. 0.2m wide x 0.05m deep. This had a clay loam fill (4275) from which a ae pin (sf188) was recovered towards the S. end. Rather than following the W curve of the side gully this central groove continued directly to the S. where it cut the fills of an earlier shallow gully feature.

This was a two phase gully which was excavated in the SW. corner of the excavation. The first phase comprised a shallow cut (4267) c.0.5m wide, with a fill of dark brown silty clay loam with occasional chalk fragments (4157). Large quantities of fuel ash slag were recovered from this deposit, in an area some 3 x 2m, against the W. baulk. It also contained a hone stone (sf54) lead slag (sfs56, 107) and a potsherd (sf160). This ditch later appears to have been recut by a second shallow scoop (4266) with a similar fill (4265) which contained two ae pins (sf135, 140) and a potsherd (sf150). There was a small post-hole (4196 with a soft brown fill 4195) in the angle between ditches 4267 and 4298. There were two parallel slots (4239, 4261) to the E. of ditch 4266). The first was at least 2m in length and 0.1m deep; the second was of similar depth but much shorter. The fills (4238, 4260) were clean orange brown silty clay, similar in consistency to that of many of the natural hollows on site. However, although they were devoid of finds, these slots appeared too regular to be the result of animal or root action, and are interpreted as fence lines running N. towards the entrance way.

In the NE. corner of the excavation there was a short section of ditch (4151) running into the baulk. In one area the sides of the cut (4152) were extremely weathered, the natural chalk having been exposed for some time at this point. From its continuation observed on the geophysical survey this feature is interpreted as the E. return of the W. enclosure boundary ditch. The ditch was backfilled with reddish brown clay loam (4001) which contained a fragment of Fe blade (sf88).

A short stretch of gully (4125), 0.8m wide x 0.3m deep, on the same alignment, with a dark brown silty clay fill (4124) is also assumed to belong to this phase, although whilst it has the same stratigraphic relationship as them, it shows no obvious relationship to the other Period III features.

III.2 Post-hole Buildings

cut 4010 4028 4034 4046 4049 4051 4065 4067 4069 4071 4073 4075 4096 4100 4010 4111 4113 4115
fill4003 4005 4033 4045 4048 4050 4064 4066 4068 4070 4072 4074 4095 4099 4090 4094 4085 4112 4110
cut4122 4131 4133 4137 4140 4144 4146 4150 4155 4156 4159 4163 4168 4169 4171 41804185 4187
fill4121 4130 4132 4136 4138 4139 4143 4145 4149 4154 4153 4158 4162 4167 4166 4170 4179 4184 4186
cut4189 4194419942014203420642134215 4217 42194221422342254227422942314233 42354237
fill41884193 4198 4200 4202 4205 4212 4214 4216 4218 4220 4222 4224 4226 4228 4230 4232 42344236
cut 4241 4252 4255 4257 4263 4271 4273 4280 4284 4291 4293 4295 4297 4299 4300
fill 4240 4172 4254 4256 4262 4270 4272 4279 4283 4290 4292 4294 4296 4301

There was a large number of round or sub-rectangular holes cut into the natural chalk, particularly towards the N. end of the excavation. These were recognised as regularly shaped patches of dark soil although upon excavation several transpired to be natural hollows (see I.1). On the other hand, others were clearly post-holes with dark fills, regular sides and flat bottoms, and packing stones around the edges. The fills also sometimes contained find.

It was impossible to define any clear structures during the excavation, and these remain elusive, although it is possible to identify several lines of post-holes. The apparently random pattern may be the result of differential depth of the original posts, and differential truncation. The composite pattern of post-holes also appears to represent several phases of activity. It is also possible that the original structures may have been at least partially ground-level buildings whose sill beams have left no archaeological trace.

In the absence of any clear means of distinguishing between them the post-holes have all been grouped together here as part of Period III.2. They have been categorised as Class A probable post-holes and Class B possible post-holes. The Class C holes are those which are interpreted as almost certainly natural and have been discussed as Period I.1.

The largest post-holes were those identified in the NW. corner of the excavation, each 0.3-0.4m in depth. The largest (4280) continued beyond the edge of excavation. It was at least 0.6-0.8m across; its loose dark brown silty clay loam fill (4279) contained a large number of sherds of pottery (sfs174, 175, 176, 177, 178, 179, 180, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185). To the SE. was a double hole (cuts 4284, 4300; fills 4283, 4301) and a single (cut 4273; fill 4272) of a similar nature. Fill 4283 contained a fragment of fuel ash slag (sf187). A substantial rectangular slot, 1.75 x 0.65 x 0.4m deep (cut 4137; fill 4136) may also have been associated with these holes. It was packed with angular chalk blocks and contained two fragments of fuel ash slag (sfs 131, 132) and a decorated bone handle (sf139) as well as charcoal flecks. Its function is indeterminate but it may have been linked to some industrial process. To the SE of this slot was a group of Class B holes (cuts 4169, 4185, 4189, 4252; fill 4166, 4184, 4188, 4172) which may have been associated with the slot, or with the quarry hole to the SW. (III.3). To the SE of the quarry hole was another substantial post-hole (4075), 0.7-0.8m across x 0.3m in depth, filled with loose grey brown silty clay loam (4074).

There were many more post-holes in this NW. area, although they exhibit no obvious alignments. The definite Class A cuts (4010, 4028, 4034, 4046, 4049, 4065, 4071, 4073, 4113, 4122, 4140, 4187, 4194, 4219, 4257) are generally 0.25-0.65m in diameter and 0.2-0.3m deep; their fills (4003, 4005, 4033, 4045, 4048, 4064, 4070, 4072, 4112, 4121, 4138-9, 4186, 4193, 4218, 4256) are orange brown clay loams with charcoal flecks. One fill (4003) contained a copper alloy strap end (sf49).

The Class B cuts (4051, 4067, 4069, 4100, 4146, 4180, 4203, 4206, 4213, 4221, 4223, 4225, 4227, 4229, 4255) were often shallower; their fills (4050, 4066, 4068, 4099, 4145, 4179, 4202, 4205, 4212, 4220, 4222, 4224, 4226, 4228, 4254) were cleaner.

There were also a number of stake-holes in the NW corner of the site. A group of these (cuts 4291, 4293, 4295, 4297, 4299; fills 4290, 4292, 4294, 4296) formed a definite cluster near the rectangular slot (4137 above). They were recognised as settings of upstanding packing stones after the removal of the ploughsoil. There was another pair of these small holes (cuts 4199, 4201; fills 4198, 4200) to the NE.

To the NE. corner of the site the number of post-holes declined, but was still high relative to the rest of the site. Again there was a number of Class A cuts, 0.3m in diameter by 0.25m in depth (4163, 4171, 4215, 4241, 4263, 4271) with dark orange brown silty clay fills (4162, 4170, 4214, 4240, 4262, 4270) and evidence of packing. There was also a substantial post-hole against the N. edge of excavation, at least 0.65m across x 0.45m deep (cut 4231; fill 4230). There were further Class B cuts (4096, 4115, 4131, 4133, 4144, 4155, 4156, 4159, 4168, 4233, 4235) with clean fills (4095, 4110, 4130, 4132, 4143, 4153, 4154, 4158, 4167, 4232, 4234) in this area.

A pair of stake-holes (cuts 4150, 4217; fills 4149, 4216), parallel with the edge of linear cut 4152 (Period III.1), and may represent a fence-line associated with it.

Against the W. edge of the excavation there was a further cluster of post-holes, possibly representing the remains of a structure beyond the W. boundary of the entrance trackway. There was a pair of substantial holes (4101, 4111), some 0.5m in diameter x 0.25m in depth, with steep sides and flat bases, and traces of stone packing, and a third smaller hole c.3m to the N. (4237), 0.3m diameter x 0.2m in depth, also with stone packing. However, other hollows in this area appear to be the result of animal or root action, and any building must have continued W. beyond the edge of excavation. The fill of each post-hole comprised fairly loose red brown silty clay loam (4085, 4090, 4236), although there were traces of packing (4094) in one (4101).

III.3 Quarry hole

4052 4053 4091 4148

Towards the NW. corner of the excavation a massive sub-oval pit (4053), 4.1 x 3.2 x 0.65m in depth, was cut into the natural bedrock. The base was defined by a natural horizontal bedding-plane in the chalk; the sides comprised roughly cut sloping edges of natural chalk. There was little trace of weathering or rounding of the chalk edges, nor of any silting in the base, suggesting the pit had been backfilled fairly rapidly after it had been dug.

The primary fill (4148) comprised a clay loam with abundant large chalk fragments. A fragment of quernstone (sf141) was recovered from it. A number of flat chalk blocks had apparently been deliberately laid flat towards the centre of the pit to provide a temporary working surface on the top of this layer before it was covered by a similar layer of clay loam (4091) with frequent small and medium chalk fragments. This layer yielded some fragments of lava quern stone (sf98), several gritstone quern fragments (sfs 117, 118, 119, 122, 123), two honestones (sfs116, 137) and several sherds of pottery (sfs102, 103). In turn it was overlain by an upper fill (4052) of clay loam, distinguished from it by a further reduction in the size and quantity of chalk fragments. The upper fill also contained several quernstone fragments (sfs90, 93) and potsherds (sfs94, 95). There was little to distinguish between the fills other than the degree of sorting of the chalk fragments and it is likely that the fills were deposited almost consecutively.

All the fills were comparatively sparse in finds and there was little to suggest that any domestic rubbish had found its way into the backfill. The purpose of this pit is unclear. A water hole is one possibility although there was no trace of a chalk lining, and the lack of silting would mean that it had been kept totally clean. A quarry hole to provide chalk blocks for building materials such as padstones is the most likely explanation.

III.4 General silting

4002 4004 4116 4165 4178 4190 4207 4242

Following the end of Period 3 activity there was settling of the fills in a number of the larger features and general layers of silting formed in the resulting hollows.

In the quarry hole (III.3) a clean layer of clay loam (4004) with only occasional small chalk fragments, 0.15m in depth, formed in the top of the pit, and appears to represent slumping of ploughsoil. It contained a large honestone fragment (sf44), but a sherd of post-medieval pottery is probably the result of contamination of a plough furrow which cut across the feature. There was a spread of clay loam (4165) to the E. of the pit, probably the result of plough disturbance of 4004.

To the E. a clean reddish brown silty loam (4002) accumulated in the hollow of the EW trackway 4087 (II.1). It contained two sherds of pottery (sfs120, 121).

To the S. a general layer of silty loam (4242) was cleared from the upper levels of 4281. It contained a fragment of comb (sf167).

E. of the entrance way settling of the substantial rubble fills in the main ditch (4207) led to the build up of a very clean silty clay layer (4178) in the upper levels of the ditch. This was particularly rich in finds, including a copper alloy ring (sf142), and a pin (sf53), and several sherds of pottery (sfs144, 147, 148, 149, 186). There was a small lens of dark grey brown silty clay loam (4190) within this layer.

Finally, a general layer of silty clay loam (4116) formed in a large rectangular area, 6m wide by at least 10m in length, representing an eroded trackway on the inside of the main entrance. This layer masked a series of ditches on each side, defining the edges of the trackway.

Each of these layers tended to be rich in artefacts, their depth protecting them from plough disturbance.

Period IV

IV.1 Deep ploughing episode

cut 4007 4009 4012 4014 4016 4018 4020 4022 4024 4027 4030 4032 4036 4038 4040 4042 4044 4057 4059
fill 4006 4008 4011 4013 4015 4017 4019 4021 4023 4026 4029 4031 4035 4037 4039 4041 4043 4056 4058
cut 4061 4078 4192 4244 4246 4248
fill 4060 40774191 4243 4245 4247

A series of regularly-spaced shallow V-shaped grooves ran across the site, aligned north-north-west / south-south-east (4009, 4012, 4016, 4018, 4022, 4027, 4040, 4044, 4059, 4192, 4244, 4246, 4248). The grooves were generally placed at intervals of 1.8m across, although there were some instances of double-grooves, and `dog-legs', and other cases where there was a larger gap. Towards the W edge of the excavation there was a set of short grooves running at right-angles to the main alignment; some of these continued across the full width of the site (4007, 4036, 4038, 4042, 4057, 4061). The grooves are known to be plough furrows related to an episode of deep ploughing associated with potato planting in 1989. The small perpendicular group provide evidence for a small area of cross-ploughing.

The fills (4006, 4008, 4011, 4013, 4015, 4017, 4019, 4021, 4023, 4026, 4029, 4031, 4035, 4037, 4039, 4041, 4043, 4056, 4058, 4060, 4077, 4191, 4243, 4245, 4247) were generally dark grey brown silty clay loam and were indistinguishable from the overlying ploughsoil (IV.2: 4000), although where the grooves had cut through underlying features they incorporated fill from the surrounding matrix.

IV.2 General ploughsoil

4000 4025 4176

Finally, a general layer of dark grey brown clay loam, c.0.2-0.3m in depth (4000, 4025, 4176) overlay the whole excavated area. This layer was removed by machine, with shovel cleaning of the residue. Finds were hand-collected, and the spoil was screened by metal-detectors. This layer is 20th-century ploughsoil, but incorporates material disturbed from earlier features. In particular, it contained abundant chalk fragments of varying size which had probably been disturbed from the underlying chalk bedrock by the plough, and were being gradually broken up by frost action. A number of residual finds were recovered from the ploughsoil, including a Northumbrian styca (sf1), a copper-alloy strap-end (sf108), two fragments of copper-alloy sheet (sfs2, 69), two iron knife blades (sf3, sf159), a schist whetstone (sf40), a honestone (sf126), and a number of sherds of pottery (sf63, 66, 67, 68, 101, 104, 105, 113, 171).

Although finds were gathered by hand collection only, in comparison with ploughsoil from the neighbouring site (COT93: IV.1: 1000, 3000), there was only a small quantity of animal bone from this deposit.


Summary    stratigraphy

4000 IV.2
4001 III.1
4002 III.4
4003 III.2
4004 III.4
4005 III.2
4006 IV.1
4007 IV.1
4008 IV.1
4009 IV.1
4010 III.2
4011 IV.1
4012 IV.1
4013 IV.1
4014 IV.1
4015 IV.1
4016 IV.1
4017 IV.1
4018 IV.1
4019 IV.1
4020 IV.1
4021 IV.1
4022 IV.1
4023 IV.1
4024 IV.1
4025 IV.2
4026 IV.1
4027 IV.1
4028 III.2
4029 IV.1
4030 IV.1
4031 IV.1
4032 IV.1
4033 III.2
4034 III.2
4035 IV.1
4036 IV.1
4037 IV.1
4038 IV.1
4039 IV.1
4040 IV.1
4041 IV.1
4042 IV.1
4043 IV.1
4044 IV.1
4045 III.2
4046 III.2
4047 II.1
4048 III.2
4049 III.2
4050 III.2
4051 III.2
4052 III.3
4053 III.3
4054 II.1
4055 II.1
4056 IV.1
4057 IV.1
4058 IV.1
4059 IV.1
4060 IV.1
4061 IV.1
4062 I.1
4063 I.1
4064 III.2
4065 III.2
4066 III.2
4067 III.2
4068 III.2
4069 III.2
4070 III.2
4071 III.2
4072 III.2
4073 III.2
4074 III.2
4075 III.2
4076 I.1
4077 IV.1
4078 IV.1
4079 I.1
4080 I.1
4081 I.1
4082 I.1
4083 I.1
4084 II.1
4085 III.2
4086 II.1
4087 II.1
4088 I.1
4089 I.1
4090 III.2
4091 III.3
4092 II.1
4093 II.1
4094 III.2
4095 III.2
4096 III.2
4097 I.1
4098 I.1
4099 III.2
4100 III.2
4101 III.2
4102 III.1
4103 III.1
4104 I.1
4105 I.1
4106 I.1
4107 I.1
4108 II.1
4109 II.1
4110 III.2
4111 III.2
4112 III.2
4113 III.2
4114 III.1
4115 III.2
4116 III.4
4117 II.1
4118 II.1
4119 I.1
4120 I.1
4121 III.2
4122 III.2
4123 II.1
4124 III.1
4125 III.1
4126 II.1
4127 II.1
4128 I.1
4129 I.1
4130 III.2
4131 III.2
4132 III.2
4133 III.2
4134 II.1
4135 II.1
4136 III.2
4137 III.2
4138 III.2
4139 III.2
4140 III.2
4141 I.1
4142 I.1
4143 III.2
4144 III.2
4145 III.2
4146 III.2
4147 III.1
4148 III.3
4149 III.2
4150 III.2
4151 III.1
4152 III.1
4153 III.2
4154 III.2
4155 III.2
4156 III.2
4157 III.1
4158 III.2
4159 III.2
4160 II.1
4161 II.1
4162 III.2
4163 III.2
4164 III.1
4165 III.4
4166 III.2
4167 III.2
4168 III.2
4169 III.2
4170 III.2
4171 III.2
4172 III.2
4173 III.1
4174 II.1
4175 II.1
4176 IV.2
4177 III.1
4178 III.4
4179 III.2
4180 III.2
4181 III.1
4182 I.1
4183 I.1
4184 III.2
4185 III.2
4186 III.2
4187 III.2
4188 III.2
4189 III.2
4190 III.4
4191 IV.1
4192 IV.1
4193 III.2
4194 III.2
4195 III.1
4196 III.1
4197 III.1
4198 III.2
4199 III.2
4200 III.2
4201 III.2
4202 III.2
4203 III.2
4204 III.1
4205 III.2
4206 III.2
4207 III.4
4208 II.1
4209 II.1
4210 II.1
4211 II.1
4212 III.2
4213 III.2
4214 III.2
4215 III.2
4216 III.2
4217 III.2
4218 III.2
4219 III.2
4220 III.2
4221 III.2
4222 III.2
4223 III.2
4224 III.2
4225 III.2
4226 III.2
4227 III.2
4228 III.2
4229 III.2
4230 III.2
4231 III.2
4232 III.2
4233 III.2
4234 III.2
4235 III.2
4236 III.2
4237 III.2
4238 III.1
4239 III.1
4240 III.2
4241 III.2
4242 III.4
4243 IV.1
4244 IV.1
4245 IV.1
4246 IV.1
4247 IV.1
4248 IV.1
4249 III.1
4250 III.1
4251 III.1
4252 III.2
4253 III.1
4254 III.2
4255 III.2
4256 III.2
4257 III.2
4258 II.1
4259 II.1
4260 III.1
4261 III.1
4262 III.2
4263 III.2
4264 III.1
4265 III.1
4266 III.1
4267 III.1
4268 I.1
4269 I.1
4270 III.2
4271 III.2
4272 III.2
4273 III.2
4274 III.1
4275 III.1
4276 III.1
4277 I.1
4278 I.1
4279 III.2
4280 III.2
4281 III.1
4282 III.1
4283 III.2
4284 III.2
4290 III.2
4291 III.2
4292 III.2
4293 III.2
4294 III.2
4295 III.2
4296 III.2
4297 III.2
4298 III.1
4299 III.2
4300 III.2
4301 III.2
4302 III.1
4303 III.1
4304 III.1
4305 III.1
4306 III.1
4307 III.1
4308 III.1
4309 III.1
4310 II.1
4311 II.1