|Alice Holt/Farnham grey wares|
Grey sandy coarse wares produced at several sites in the area of Alice Holt Forest (Hants/GB) and Farnham (Surrey/GB), from the 1st to the 4th centuries AD, and widely distributed across southern England.
Coarse-textured hand-formed black sandy wares with burnished surfaces, typically everted-rim jars, plain dishes, flat-rimmed or flanged bowls decorated externally with zones of burnished lattice or intersecting arcs. Produced in the Poole Harbour region (Dorset/GB) and distributed thoughout Britain from the mid-2nd to 4th centuries AD. Everted-rim jars, flanged bowls and dishes derived from BB1 originals become the dominant forms in many Romano-British coarse ware industries during the later 3rd-4th cent. AD.
Wheel-thrown grey or black sand-tempred wares, typically everted-rim jars with burnished lattice decoration, bead-rim and plain dishes. Produced at sites around the Thames estuary (Kent/GB and Essex/GB)and distributed in south-east England and in northern Britain during the 2nd and 3rd centuries AD.
|Central Gaulish coarse micaceous ware|
Jars and bowls in coarse micaceous red-brown or dark-brown wares abundantly tempered with crushed granite, produced in Central France and with wide but thin distribution across central and northern Gaul and southern Britain during 1st century BC and early 1st century AD.
Grey wares, white wares and red-slipped produced near Crambeck (Yorkshire/GB) and distributed across northern Britain during the 4th century AD.
|Dales ware and Dales-type ware|
Jars in coarse shell-tempered wares produced in the Lincolnshire and widely distributed across northern Britain during the 3rd and 4th centuries AD.
Moulded-rim jars in hard grey wares produced in Derbyshire and distributed across central and northern Britain during the 2nd and 3rd centuries AD.
Jars, bowls and jugs in hard granular grey wares, probably produced in western or central France and distributed across Western Britain (including Wales, Ireland and Scotland) during the 6th and 7th centuries AD.
A distinctive variety of hand made, black or dark brown. calcite-gritted pottery limited to a range of distinctive forms, manufactured in East Yorkshire. A distinctive thick-walled cooking pot with a heavy curved rim, often with a groove on the inside of the lip, was extremely common across northern England, during the later 4th century.
|Late Roman Mayen ware|
Jars, jugs and bowls in a hard coarse ware produced in the Eifel region (Rheinland-Pfalz/DE) and widely distributed in north-east Gaul, the lower Rhine and south-east Britain during the 3rd and 4th centuries AD.
|Late Roman grog-tempered wares|
Coarse textured hand-formed grog-tempered jars, bowls and dishes produced in south-east England during the 3rd and 4th centuries AD.
|Malvernian coarse wares|
Cooking pots in coarse grey or black wares produced in the Malvern Hills region (Hereford & Worcs/GB) and distibuted in western Britain during the 2nd to 4th centuries AD.
|North Gaulish grey wares|
Jars, beakers, jugs and bowls in grey wares produced in the Picardy, Nord and Pas-de-Calais (FR) and distributed across northern Gaul and south and east England during the 2nd and 3rd centuries AD.
|North Kent shell-tempered storage jars|
Large storage jars in coarse shell-tempered fabrics produced in northern Kent (GB) and distributed in south-east England and along the east coast during the 1st and 2nd centuries AD.
|Oxfordshire parchment ware|
Bowls and jars in pale granular wares, often with darker painted decoration, produced in the Oxfordshire potteries (Oxon/GB) and distributed across southern England during the 3rd and 4th centuries AD.
|Pompeian-Red ware fabric 1|
Platters (and accompanying lids) in a coarse red-brown fabric tempered with black sand, with a red-slip on the inner surface, produced in Campania (IT) and widely distributed around the Mediterranean and across the north-west provinces during the 1st century AD.
|Pompeian-Red ware fabric 2|
Platters (and accompanying lids) in a coarse micaceous ware with red-slipped internal surface, distributed around the Mediterranean and across the north-west provinces during the 1st century AD.
|Pompeian-Red ware fabric 3|
Platters (and accompanying lids) in a fine-textured brown micaceous fabric with red-slipped internal surface, produced in Central Gaul (FR) and widely distributed across Gaul and Britain during the 1st and 2nd centuries AD.
|Portchester fabric D ware|
Jars, bowls and dishes in a coarse cream or yellow fabric, produced in the Surrey-Hampshire border region (GB) and distributed in southern England during the 4th century AD.
|Rossington Bridge Black-burnished ware|
Jars and dishes in a hard grey sandy fabric produced at Rossington Bridge (nr Doncaster, Yorkshire/GB) with limited distribution in northern Britain during the 2nd century AD.
|Savernake-type grey wares|
Jars, bowls and dishes in a coarse grey ware produced at several sites in Wiltshire (GB) during the 2nd and 3rd centuries AD.
|Severn Valley wares|
A range of orange or red-brown wares produced along the middle Severn valley and distributed across western Britain (and sparsely in northern Britain) from 2nd to 4th centuries AD.
|Soft pink grog-tempered wares|
A coarse lumpy pink or orange grog-tempered ware produced in central England during the 2nd to 4th centuries AD.
|South Devon burnished ware|
Jars and bowls in a hard grey or black ware produced in south Devon (GB) and distributed in south-west England during the 3rd and 4th centuries AD.
|South Midlands shell-tempered wares|
Jars, bowls and dishes in coarse shell-tempered wares produced in eastern England and distributed widely in Britain during the 3rd and 4th centuries AD.
|South-western Black-burnished ware|
Jars, bowls and dishes in coarse black sandy wares produced in Dorset or Somerset (GB) and distributed in south-west Britain during 2nd and 3rd centuries AD.
|Sugar Loaf Court ware|
Orange-brown fired coarse wares from the City of London. A series of wasters from Sugar Loaf Court, in the SW sector of the Roman City suggest local manufacture, and the forms produced suggest that the potters were immigrants to London, probably from Gaul, during the mid 1st century AD.
|Verulamium-region coarse white slipped ware|
A coarse red ware with a white or cream slip manufactured in the Verulamium-region industry in the later 1st and 2nd century AD.
|Verulamium-region white ware|
Flagons, bowls and jars in a pale granular wares produced at Brockley Hill (Middx/GB) and the St Albans (Verulamium, Herts/GB) region and distributed in south-east England during the the 1st and 2nd centuries AD.