|Almagro 54 (Gaza) amphoras|
A cylindical `cigar-shaped' amphora with two small loop handles and coarse ribbing on the lower body in a rough fabric. Produced in the Gaza district of Palestine and widely distributed around the Mediterranean during the 4th to 7th centuries.
A globular two-handled amphora with conical neck, everted rim and grooves on the upper body in pale fabrics. Produced in the Aegean and widely distributed around eastern Mediterranean (more rarely in the west) from the 5th to 7th centuries AD.
An ovoid two-handled amphora with a ribbed body in sandy light-coloured fabrics. Produced at several locations in the north-east Mediterranean (Syria, Cyprus and south-east Turkey) from the 5th to 7th centuries AD, and widely distributed around the Mediterranean but more rarely in the north-west provinces.
A small slender amphora with rounded shoulder, narrow neck, beaded lip and either one or two tight strap handles in a distinctive red-brown micaceous fabric. This is a long-lived type, produced in western Asia Minor from the 1st to 6th centuries AD, with a wide distribution around the Mediterranean and across the northern provinces.
|Camulodunum 189 ('carrot') amphoras|
A small amphora with a conical 'carrot'-shaped body, with horizontal ribbing on the outer surface and two small handles, in a red-brown sandy ware. The type was produced in the eastern Mediterranean, perhaps Egypt or Palestine, and widely distributed around the Mediterranean and across the north-west provinces during the 1st century AD.
|Dressel 2-4 amphoras|
A tall cylindrical amphora with angular shoulders, characteristic bifid handles and a beaded rim. This is the most important wine amphora of the early imperial period, both produced in many regions (notably Italy, Gaul, Spain and the Eastern Mediterranean, but also southern Britain) and exported widely.
|Dressel 43 amphoras|
A cylindrical two-handled amphora with an ovoid body, a neck with a bulging profile and peaked handles. Produced in Crete (GR) and distributed around the Mediterranean and sporadically across the north-west provinces during the 1st and 2nd centuries AD.
|Kapitän II ('Hollow foot') amphoras|
A cylindrical two-handled amphora with tapering neck and a short, hollow foot in an orange-red fabric. Probably produced in the Aegean region (GR) and widely distributed around the eastern Mediterranean, but less common in the west.
|Kingholm 117 amphoras|
A small two-handled cigar-shaped amphora with rilling on the body in a sandy red-brown ware. A rare type, probably related to the Camulodunum 189 carrot amphora and also originating in the eastern Mediterranean. 1st century AD.
|Phocaean red-slipped ware|
Fine red-slipped table wares produced in western Asia Minor and widely distributed around the eastern Mediterranean (and more rarely in the west) during the 5th and 6th centuries AD.
|Rhodian (Camulodunum 184) amphoras|
A two-handled amphora with peaked handles, a cylindrical neck and beaded rim. Produced on the island of Rhodes (GR) and adjacent parts of the Asia Minor, and widely distributed around the Mediterranean and across the north-west provinces during the 1st and 2nd centrury AD.