The Roman settlement at White Walls extends into agricultural land on either side of the Fosse Way c.200 metres north-east and c.150 metres south-west of the roads crossing over the River Avon. Pottery ranging from the first to the fourth centuries, bronze ornaments and enamelled jewellery, a belt strap-end of military nature, flanged imbrex roof-tiles, rounded tegula roof-tiles, and cut stones have been recovered from the site.
RIB99 - Dedication to an unnamed god
- Those recovered from accumulated surface finds and listed by Passmore in 1934 include issues of Julius Caesar (1), Mark Anthony (1) and Vespasian (4). The latest being of Constantine I.
- A collection of five hundred and seventeen coins recovered from the site by use of a metal detector, range from issues of Titus (1) to Theodosius (1).
References for White Walls
- Roadside Settlements of Lowland Roman Britain by Roger Finch Smith (B.A.R. British Series #157, 1987) pp.291/2;
- The Roman Inscriptions of Britain by R.G. Collingwood and R.P. Wright (Oxford 1965).
- List Entry Number:1013354
Map References for White Walls
NGRef: ST8987 OSMap: LR173