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The conclusion is that the site had always been situated in the village land of Cherkovitsa, in the immediate vicinity of the Osam River’ mouth; on the left bank in the earlier period, and on the right bank during the Late Antiquity.
Detailed investigations have identified three construction levels of the foundation of the structure – stones bound with solid white mortar, stones bound with yellow sandy mortar and a leveling layer of loose mortar and single stones.
The stratigraphy of the site consists of three chronological groups: Late Ottoman/Revival (17th-19th century), Medieval (11th-12th century) and Late Antiquity (4th-5th century).
Artifacts and numismatic materials date the construction of the fortress wall between the last decades of the reign of Emperor Constantine I and the end of 4th/ beginning of the 5th century AD.
Download full article (PDF; Bulgarian with English summary) Site 5 is located at 500 m to the south of the village of Dravovishtitsa, Konstinbrod municipality (fig. Rescue archaeological excavations conducted at the site in 20 identified cultural layers from several periods: Early Medieval, Late Roman and Early Bronze Age.
Twenty-one fragments from different technological and typological groups from all three periods have been subjected to mineralogical and petrographic analysis.
Four groups were identified according to optical characteristics.They comprise of 17 fragments of Late Roman vessels.The remaining four fragments (one Late Roman, two EBA and one Medieval) have no known petrographic analogues.Get Started The strength of Science and its online journal sites rests with the strengths of its community of authors, who provide cutting-edge research, incisive scientific commentary, and insights on what’s important to the scientific world.To learn more about how to get published in any of our journals, visit our guide for contributors, or visit the how-to page for each individual journal.The paper discusses ten anthropomorphic figurines that were found during the archaeological investigation of a multilayer site near the town of Varbitsa in 2015 (fig.1). 9–10) and predominantly represent strongly stylized female bodies.