Daglingworth

Roman Building

RIB129 - Fragmentary dedication

CVDΛE O[..]V[.]

No translation

Though Holder cites Cuda as the presumed name of a river in Spain (CIL ii 760) or Cuda as a feminine cognomen (CIL v 2708), there seems to be no comparable name for a deity for interpreting this text.Professor Toynbee interprets the seated figure as a Mother Goddess, and the standing figures as a triad of genii cucullati.For the villa site near which this was found, see Sir R. Atkyns Ancient and present state of Glostershire (1712) 379, Rudder, Glos. 400, Witts, Handbook of Glos. 61.

RIB130 - Dedication to the Mother Goddesses and the Genius Loci

[...]TRIB[...]
[...]NIO L[...]
[...]IA[...]
[...]
To the Mother Goddesses and to the Genius of this place ... [set this up].
No commentary.

References for Daglingworth

The Roman Inscriptions of Britain by R.G. Collingwood and R.P. Wright (Oxford 1965). The English translation, including any inherent mistakes, is my own. The Roman Inscriptions of Britain by R.G. Collingwood and R.P. Wright (Oxford 1965). The English translation, including any inherent mistakes, is my own. The Roman Inscriptions of Britain by R.G. Collingwood and R.P. Wright (Oxford 1965). The English translation, including any inherent mistakes, is my own. The Roman Inscriptions of Britain by R.G. Collingwood and R.P. Wright (Oxford 1965). The English translation, including any inherent mistakes, is my own.

Roman Roads near Daglingworth

NW (14) to Glevvm (Gloucester, Gloucestershire) SE (2.75) to Corinivm (Cirencester, Gloucestershire)