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Curbing the tide: The discovery of a Roman terp along the Heistlaan in Ramskapelle (Knokke-Heist, Belgium)

Verwerft, Dieter; Hinsch Mikkelsen, Jari; De Clerq, Win


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    <subfield code="a">Roman archaeology, coastal plain of Flanders, terp, soil science, micromorphology</subfield>
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Soils as records of Past and Present: the geoarchaeological approach. Focus on: is there time for fieldwork today? - Bruges (Belgium), 6 and 7.11.2019.


Editors
Judit Deák, Carole Ampe and Jari Hinsch Mikkelsen

Technical editor
Mariebelle Deceuninck

English language reviewer
Caroline Landsheere

Graphic design
Frederick Moyaert

Printing and binding
Die Keure, Bruges</subfield>
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    <subfield code="a">Curbing the tide: The discovery of a Roman terp along the Heistlaan in Ramskapelle (Knokke-Heist, Belgium)</subfield>
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    <subfield code="a">&lt;p&gt;&lt;strong&gt;ABSTRACT:&lt;/strong&gt;&lt;/p&gt;

&lt;p&gt;Archaeologists have long struggled trying to understand the nature of the Roman-period occupation of the coastal plain of Flanders. From the start of the 21st century, following academic and development-led projects, knowledge on the nature of the Roman occupation in the coastal plain has gradually been expanding. To assess the possible destruction of archaeological remains in the area along the A11-highway connection between Damme, Knokke-Heist, and Bruges, a different methodology was implemented. This resulted in the discovery of a 2nd to 3rd century AD site along the Heistlaan in Ramskapelle (Knokke-Heist). Based on geo-archaeological and sedimentological observations, coupled with micromorphological data, the site is interpreted as an artificial dwelling mound or terp. This discovery is a significant step in understanding the impact of human activities on the landscape in the coastal plain. The results help reinterpret older excavation data and aid future research projects.&lt;/p&gt;</subfield>
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    <subfield code="t">Judit Deák, Carole Ampe, and Jari Hinsch Mikkelsen (Eds.). Soils as records of past and Present. From soil surveys to archaeological sites: research strategies for interpreting soil characteristics. Proceedings of the Geoarchaeological Meeting Bruges (Belgium), 6 &amp; 7 November, 2019. Raakvlak, Bruges.</subfield>
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