Roman frontier in Wales
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Roman frontier in Wales

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Published by Published on behalf of the Board of Celtic Studies of the University of Wales by University of Wales Press in Cardiff .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Wales -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementV. E. Nash-Williams.
ContributionsJarrett, Michael G. 1934-, University of Wales. Board of Celtic Studies.
The Physical Object
Pagination206p.,[14]p. of plates :
Number of Pages206
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18379936M

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Wales was conceived as within the frontiers of Rome, not beyond them; there were miles of Roman road within Wales itself and twenty- four auxiliary forts dependent on the two great fortresses and in the early fourth century the fortifications of the Irish shore stretched as. Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Nash-Williams, Victor Erle, Roman frontier in Wales. Cardiff, University of Wales Press, Roman frontier in Wales. Cardiff, Published on behalf of the Board of Celtic Studies of the University of Wales by the University of Wales P., (OCoLC) Roman Frontiers in Wales and the Marches. Gwales Description. This is a comprehensive study of the impact of the Roman army on the people and landscape of Wales and its borderlands at the western extreme of the Roman Empire during the first four centuries AD.

  Life and Letters from the Roman Frontier book. Life and Letters from the Roman Frontier. DOI link for Life and Letters from the Roman Frontier. Life and Letters from the Roman Frontier book. By Alan K. Bowman. Edition 1st Edition. First Published Registered in England & Wales No. Author: Alan K. Bowman. The Roman Frontier in Wales, second, revised edition, M.G Jarrett, Cardiff Caer Llugwy (Bryn y Gefieliau) excavation of the Roman fort between Capel Curig and Bettws-y-Coed. J.P Hall. Guest, Peter Coins from the Roman Frontier in Wales. In: Burnham, Barry C. and Davies, Jeffrey L. eds. Roman Frontiers in Wales and the Marches, Aberystwyth: Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Wales (RCAHMW), pp. The history of Wales in the Roman era began in 48 AD with a military invasion by the imperial governor of Roman Britain. The conquest would be completed by 78, and Roman rule would endure until the region was abandoned in AD

Roman Frontiers in Wales and the Marches. From the mid-first century AD to the end of the fourth century or later the tribal peoples inhabiting Wales and its borderlands felt the full impact of the might of the Roman imperial army, both as a fighting force and an occupation garrison. In the pre-Flavian period Wales was a frontier zone par.   From the mid-first century AD to the end of the fourth century or later the tribal peoples inhabiting Wales and its borderlands felt the full impact of the might of the Roman imperial army, both as a fighting force and an occupation garrison. In the pre-Flavian period Wales was a /5(5). The Roman Frontier in Wales: Second, Revised Edition by Michael G. Jarrett V.E. Nash-Williams Published by University of Wales Press, Cardiff ().   Hadrian's Wall and the Antonine Wall defined the edge of the Roman Empire in Britain. Today, the spectacular remains of these great frontier works stand as mute testimony to one of the greatest empires the world has ever seen. This new accessible account, illustrated with 25 detailed photographs, maps and plans, describes the building of the walls, and reconstructs what life was like .