the neck of a pitcher. No. 68 has undulating edge to rim and a
Group IX. Pit M11. Probably
first half of thirteenth century.
77-79. All grey fabric with some shell.
80. Unglazed jug of reddish ware with slight
admixture of shell. Strap handle with central row of round
stabbings. Very slight lip formed by finger-tip depression inside
rim opposite handle—not shown in drawing.
Group X. Pit M8. Thirteenth
81-84. Grey ware with shell.
85. Neck of unglazed grey-ware jug.
Group XI. Pit M12. Thirteenth
86-90. Grey ware, usually fired to brown surface,
with some shell.
Group XII. Pit M7, cut by wall
of south tower of East Gate.
91. Fully developed thirteenth-century form of
cooking-pot, in grey ware with shell. Cf. Canterbury, Group IV, Arch.
Cant., lxviii (1954), 133 and 134, dated second half of
92. Grey, shelly. Perhaps a survival.
93. Hard grey ware with no shell.
94. Grey ware with small amount of fine shell.
Probably a jug.
95. Jug of grey ware with orange slip and uneven
II. Brooches (Fig.
By M. R. HULL,
This, typologically, is probably the earnest of this small
collection of brooches. It is a one-piece brooch with tightly
wound spring of four turns; the leg of the bow appears to have
been round in section, but above the button it is slightly wider
and flattened, forming a very short head which turns through a
sharp angle directly into the spring. The button consists of three
When the button is close to the head, as here, there
is a possibility of connection with the Aylesford type, but in its
developed form (at least) that type has a head which expands
against the spring, in more or less trumpet-form, and one of the
ridges of the button is usually shaped as a small horn.
Our brooch belongs to a small series of smallish,
light brooches, with unexpanded head and bow of (usually) round
section, with the