Archaeologists have unearthed gold artefacts from the Roman Empire in England (photos)

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Archaeologists have unearthed gold artefacts from the Roman Empire in England (photos)

Archaeologists have unearthed gold artefacts from the Roman Empire in England (photos)

The team of researchers discovered a Roman-era building that functioned both as homes and as a production of metals used as coins. 2022.02.22, Sputnik Brazil

2022-02-22T15: 59-0300

2022-02-22T15: 59-0300

2022-02-22T15: 59-0300

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British archaeologists have unearthed a 15kg inscription in the province of Kent, along with lead oxide and a descendant of a silver miner, the Daily Mail reported on Sunday (20). This is the largest amount of liturgy ever found in the UK. The production would have taken place in a cemetery, which would have taken place at one end of the stone building, while the other half of the building would have been used as living quarters. The researchers believe that two or three floors of the apartment and the presence of various objects and jewelry could have been inhabited by a large family of high social status. They were thought to be a large clan that plowed the land, hunted, raised animals and cut metals. III and IV were mined with gold and silver coins, the regulation of these metals was carried out by the authorities and linked to imperial taxes. The goldsmithing activity may have been illegal, although it may have taken place officially, says James Gerrard, a Roman archaeologist at the University of Newcastle, England. It weighs a quarter of a ton and contains the bones of 8,000 animals. An old woman who may have been the chief of the clan was also found in a grave. Although he suffered from arthritis, he lived until later and was buried with local respect, and the place was later abandoned, but was disturbed in the 16th century. V. for some unknown reason. The tomb has been occupied by owls for centuries. V and X, after the withdrawal of Roman troops from the British Isles. Gerrard believes in it when the Anglo-Saxons find their place. XI or XII, it served as a “navigation structure” in the region. Later, in 1086, the structure was converted into a medieval mansion or church, now known as Grunge Farm.

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The team of researchers discovered a Roman-era building that functioned both as homes and as a production of metals used as coins.

British archaeologists have unearthed 15 kilograms of liturgy, lead oxide and a by-product of silver mining in the province of Kent, along with evidence of gold jewelery illegal in the Roman Empire. He wrote Sunday (20) Daily Mail.

The researchers point out that Largest amount of liturgy ever found in UK.

The production would have taken place in a cemetery, which would have been made at one end of the stone building, while the other half of the building would have been used as living quarters.

Researchers believe that a large family of high social status may have lived there, as the residence has two or three floors and various artifacts and jewelry. They were thought to be a large clan that plowed the land, hunted, raised animals and cut metals.

Like the Roman economy of the 19th century. III and IV were mined with gold and silver coins, the regulation of these metals was carried out by the authorities and linked to imperial taxes. Jewelry store operations may be illegalAlthough it officially happened, says James Gerrard, a Roman archaeologist at the University of Newcastle, England.

In addition to silverware, 453 Roman coins, 20,000 pieces of porcelain weighing a quarter ton and the bones of 8,000 animals were found. An old woman who may have been the chief of the clan was also found in a grave. Although he suffered from arthritis, he lived to a later date and was respected locally for being buried with respect.

The site was later abandoned, but it was disturbed in the 16th century. V. for some unknown reason. The tomb has been occupied by owls for centuries. V and X, after the withdrawal of Roman troops from the British Isles. Gerrard believes in it when the Anglo-Saxons find their place. XI or XII, which served as a “navigation structure” in the region.

Later, in 1086, the structure was converted into a medieval mansion or church, now known as Grunge Farm.

David C. Barham