',54.574164,-3.576182,4],['The Noveum Museum, Chichester

A purpose built museum designed to show the remains of the city’s Roman bath house, previously hidden under a car park. Archaeologists at Work, Vindolanda. Only earthworks remain. ',54.990351,-2.370547,4],['Temple of Mithras

During the post-war reconstruction of London, an archaeological treasure was found amongst all of the rubble and debris; the Roman Temple of Mithras. ',52.044482,-3.949738,4],['Moridunum, Carmarthen

Situated in modern day Carmathen, the visible remains of Moidunum are limited to an amphitheatre thought to have been the furthest west ever built within the Roman empire. "situated between the Monument and Tower of London, to be found inside a glass fronted building, then down a few steps are the ruins of the Roman Bath House, with the added commentary from really enthusiastic and k..." Excavated in 1975, the public baths served the local Romano-British community between the 2nd and 5th centuries. Camulodunum (or modern day Colchester) was the home of the first permanent Roman fortress to be built in Britain in AD 43. ',52.634883,-1.141328,4],['Letocetum

Letocetum was once a significant Roman settlement with temples, villas, a basilica, forum and amphitheatre. ',54.832015,-2.47658,4],['Ermine Street

A major Roman road that ran from London to York via Lincoln. ',50.819215,.334064,4],['Piddington Roman Villa

This Roman villa was found by local workmen in 1781 when they uncovered a complete mosaic. There is also a museum at the site which houses a collection of Roman finds from the nearby area. ',50.719071,-3.531573,4],['Fishbourne Roman Palace

Larger than Buckingham Palace and easily the largest Roman residence north of the Alps, Fishbourne Roman Palace was built in the 1st century AD although it is not known who for. Built in 160 AD,... 2. This is one of the biggest Roman villas in England. There are dozens of Roman Ruins in Britain and they are dotted around the country from Scotland to Wales. There are also two separate bathing suites. This Roman fort was used throughout ancient times. ',52.584173,1.294423,4],['Calleva Atrebatum

This relatively well preserved town is unique in that it became completely disused after the end of the Roman rule in Britain. ',53.81192,-2.531675,4],['Burgh Castle

This third century Saxon Shore Fort was built to defend the south coast of Britain against invaders from Denmark and Germany. Bignor Roman Villa, Sussex. The Romans ruled Britain for almost 400 years and the Roman Empire was the biggest empire to date. ',53.311663,-4.631974,4],['Caerleon (Isca Augusta)

Built in AD75 to support the Roman conquest of Wales, Isca Augusta once housed up to 5,000 soldiers and was not abandoned until the late 4th century / early 5th century AD. Many people consider the original landing site to be Richborough. • The Vallum adjoining Hadrian's Wall. This fort was once a maritime supply fort for Hadrian’s wall. If visiting, be sure to check out Balkerne Gate right next to the Hole in the Wall pub - this is the best preserved Roman gateway in Britain. ',51.509888,-.076041,4],['Longovicium

Yet another Dere Street fort, Longovicium is situated some 20 miles south of Hadrians Wall. ',50.837465,-.781363,4]],map=new google.maps.Map(document.getElementById("map"),{zoom:6,center:new google.maps.LatLng(54.217073,-2.379364),mapTypeId:google.maps.MapTypeId.ROADMAP,scrollwheel:!1}),infowindow=new google.maps.InfoWindow({maxWidth:300}),marker,i;for(i=0;i
This peculiar lozenge shaped fort was thought to have protected Roman lead mine interests in the area, as well as acting as a support fort for nearby Hadrians Wall. There is a phenomenal amount of remains still visible including an amphitheatre, baths and barracks. This villa dates as far back as 200 AD. The fantastic wooden gateway was built in the 1970s with the same tools and equipment as would have been used by the Romans. There were many languages spoken by warring tribes. There is a large dining room with a beautiful mosaic floor. ',55.010354,-2.005504,4],['Ham Hill

Originally an Iron Age hill fort, the Romans captured the site from the Britons in AD45. Today the route is still used by many major roads including the A1, although the occasional Roman milestone still remains. ',51.433554,-1.570138,4],['London Wall

From around 200 AD, the shape of London was defined by one single structure; its massive city wall. There still remains the base of mighty pillars that once held up great Roman structures. Roman Ruins. ',52.411842,-1.215349,4],['Verulamium

Verulamium was settled in the first 10 years of the Roman occupation of Britain and was granted city-like status in AD50. Running from east to west, and stretching some 37 miles from modern Boness on the Firth of Forth to Old Kilpatrick on the River Clyde, the wall marked the extent of the Roman military advance northwards from the existing frontier of Hadrians Wall. To get the most out of our interactive map, please select the ‘Satellite’ option below which in our opinion, allows you to more fully appreciate the sites from above. Image: All known Roman sites and findpots in the borough of Ipswich Castle Hill Villa. This villa is in excellent condition; it is filled with awesome facts and interesting bits of ancient Roman architecture. ',53.189325,-2.887095,4],['Chesters Bridge

This Roman bridge would have spanned the North Tyne River for some 60 metres, carrying the weight of both a military road and Hadrians Wall upon its arches. A US tourist who stole Roman ruins as a gift for her boyfriend gave it BACK and apologized for being an "American a**hole." It is one of the largest villas of this type in England. Although excavations around the fort have revealed the existence of a large civil settlement, or Vicus, we can find no evidence of this from the satellite image... but don’t just take our word for it, take a look for yourself! ',51.42238,-1.694598,4],['Dere Street

Dere Street was once the main supply route and only major road between York, Hadrians Wall and onwards to the Antonine Wall in Scotland. ',51.481497,-3.180783,4],['Cold Knap, Barry

Cold Knap was once a Roman port, and the remains of a 3rd century building can still be seen along the shore. In fact, rumour has it that Housesteads boasts the best preserved Roman latrine in all of Britain! ',51.611813,-2.767755,4],['Y Gaer, Brecon

Built in AD75 at the crossroads of two Roman roads, Y Gaer would have been occupied by a contingent of 500 Spanish-recruited cavalrymen. ',55.02603,-2.294812,4],['Halton Chesters

Located at the juncture of Hadrians Wall and Dere Street lies Halton Chesters Fort (also known as Hunnum), although only earthworks can still be seen. The remains are remarkably complete and include sculpture, coins, jewellery and the bronze head of the goddess Sulis Minerva. ',52.674004,-2.644122,4],['Watling Street

Running from Dover to Wroxeter via London, the path of the original Watling Street is today covered by the A2 and A5 roads although there are certain portions which are either accessible either as footpaths or bridleways. ',50.952811,-1.830613,4],['Roman Baths

The Roman Baths and magnificent Temple were built around the natural hot spring which rises at 46°C and were at the centre of Roman life in Aquae Sulis between the first and fifth centuries. The Roman military headquarters still stands today and it is open to the public. This gives you a unique perspective into ancient Roman life. Free and open access at any reasonable time. The Temple of Diana appears behind the tourist information office, and the colorful Los Milagros Aqueduct with its seven standing columns rising not far from a set of railroad tracks. At its height the amphitheatre could have seated over 8000 people. ',52.929758,-3.926518,4],['Venta Silurum

Unquestionably the best surviving Roman town defence walls in Britain (standing up to 5 metres in places! St Bride’s Church was designed by Sir Christopher Wren in 1672 in Fleet Street in … Free and open access at any reasonable time. At its peak, the amphitheatre could have seated up to 8000 people. Today the remains consist of a latrine, bath house and hypocaust, as well as the outline of the walls of the villa and a mosaic floor. The only problem was that the southeast had been conquered at this point, while the rest of the island remained free. There is also a museum of the site which includes artefacts from the villa. The coastline to the south of the wall being vunerable to attack was defended by a series of Roman milefortlets extending down the Cumbrian coast. This was the crowning point of his career and politically and militarily bolstered his position. Replica altars to the Roman God Jupiter Dolichenus placed back in religious shrine at Vindolanda enabling visitors to see them in their original setting for the first time in 1,800 years. ',55.170192,-2.173748,4],['Hadrians Wall

Hadrians Wall is the most prominent and important monument left by the Romans in Britain, spanning the entire width of the country. Hadrian’s Wall. From the heritage site of Hadrian’s Wall (which most people have heard of) to many lesser-known Roman Forts, Villas and even castles. ',54.994869,-2.464564,4],['Agricolas Ditch

This enormous earthwork follows the route of Hadrians Wall from coast to coast, although its purpose has long been argued. Today there are considerable remains of both a Roman villa and the west wall of a fort at the Roman Painted House (which also includes a museum). ',55.004433,-1.430956,4],['Ardotalia

This unexcavated fort could have once housed up to 1000 troops, and until the late 18th century the stone remains could still be seen. Unfortunately the site is not open to the public after excavations were completed a in 2006. Today all of the remains lay underground with only minor earthworks being visible. A coin from the period of Emperor Vespasian’s rule found at the site. Although most of the remains are in England, Wales boasts some of the best preserved sites in the country including the five metre high city walls of Venta Silurum and the spectacular remains of Isca Augusta at Caerleon. ',54.536322,-1.675753,4],['Portchester Roman Fort

The best preserved of all of the Roman Saxon Shore Forts, Portchester Fort (also known as Portus Adurni) appears almost as it did the day it was built… at least from a distance! Free and open access at any reasonable time. Hadrian’s Wall snakes across the pastoral landscape. This villa survived many Anglo-Saxon raids. Richborough Roman Fort and Amphitheater is key site in history of Roman Britain, used during the entire length of the occupation from the invasion of AD 43 until the end of Roman rule in 410. ',51.372899,.087885,4],['Cunetio

First discovered in the 1940s, Cunetio was a Roman town between the 2nd and 5th century AD. By the 3rd century AD the city had been rebuilt and grown into an area of around 130 acres, enclosed by a massive city wall with seven gates and a substantial earth bank. Evan Andrews Known as “Vinovia” to the Romans, the outpost once commanded the crossroads of the River Wear and Dere Street, an ancient road … Only since the early 1900’s have the secrets of the Roman fortress of Isca been slowly rescued from oblivion. He became emperor after the assassination of his predecessor and decided to conquer Britain because Julius Caesar had failed to do so 100 years earlier. a Roman gym). Mosaic Floor … Now that the excavations have been completed the villa has been recovered with grassland. Today the site is managed by the National Trust and is one of the largest villas of its type in the UK. The reason it has survived for almost 2000 years is that the wall was once used in the structure of a nearby church. Excavated in 1879, evidence of a civilian settlement, or vicus, was also uncovered. Originally a base for the Roman fleet of the Classic Britannica (a branch of the navy designed to protect the English Channel), the town quickly grew into a major trading centre due to both its proximity to Gaul and its positioning at the start of Watling Street. ',51.825242,-3.575835,4],['Segontium

Built in around 80AD just a few years after completing their conquest of Wales, Segontium was the largest and most important Roman fort in north Wales. This is a beautifully kept structure that will give you true insight into the daily life of a Roman soldier. These remains date back to around 143AD, and were discovered by builders in 1973. Finally, be sure to look out for the Roman masonry which has been reused in the walls of the church. ',51.889567,.893857,4],['Carrawbugh

Once the most northern fort on Hadrians Wall, today the only remains of Carrawburgh fort (a.k.a. rummaging through mole hills looking for Roman remains! ',54.816513,-1.75564,4],['Lullingstone Roman Villa

Built in around 100AD, Lullingstone Villa is a family friendly site boasting fantastic mosaics and wall paintings, as well as the remains of a bath-suite and temple. ',54.989843,-2.601641,4],['Binchester Roman Fort

This large Roman fort was established around AD80 as a defensive measure for the newly built Dere Street. ',54.746687,-3.450507,4],['Maryport (Alauna) Fort & Senhouse Roman Museum

An early Roman fort, rebuilt around AD122 as a supply base for the coastal defences of the mighty Hadrians Wall. This site has some of the best Roman mosaics in England; these mosaics are almost entirely intact. If you notice a site that we’ve missed, please let us know by filling in the “Have we missed something?” form at the bottom of the page. The eastern side contains stonework that is intact. We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. Large town houses have been uncovered with under floor heating and fine decorated mosaic floors. The majority of these are classified as `minor' villas to distinguish them from `major' villas. This fort was once a maritime supply fort for Hadrian’s wall. The site is open to the public. There is rich Roman history embedded in the countryside of Great Britain. ',55.958827,-4.072068,4],['Bearsden Bath House

Almost all of the Roman fort at Bearsden is hidden under modern housing, although the forts bath house has been excavated and is now on public display. London Mithraeum Bloomberg SPACE returns the Roman Temple of Mithras to the location of its discovery in the heart of the City. ',54.402658,-3.205454,4],['Housesteads

Built to house around 800 soldiers, Housesteads is one of a series of Hadrians Wall forts and is relatively well preserved. ',55.980137,-3.952594,4],['Croy Hill

Not much remains of this Antonine Wall fort except for a single wall ditch and two beacon platforms. The latter were a very small group of extremely substantial and opulent villas built by the very wealthiest members of Romano-British society. Museum of London. There is still much of the original Roman stonework visible—mostly in the curtain wall. ',51.060176,-1.3076,4],['Antonine Wall

The building of the Antonine Wall started in AD 142 and is thought to have taken six years to complete. Be sure to look out the amazing mosaics, some of which were unearthed as recently as 2011. ',54.9912,-2.360204,4],['Viroconium Cornoviorum (Wroxeter Roman City)

Once the fourth largest Roman city in England, Viroconium Cornoviorum (now called Wroxeter) contains the largest free-standing Roman ruin in England as well as other extensive remains. From the World Heritage Site of Hadrian’s Wall to the lesser known villas and amphitheatres that once dotted the land, Britain has a surprisingly large amount of Roman ruins that can still be visited today. Unfortunately when the local townspeople of Northampton came along to see the mosaic they decided to break it up and take it away as souvenirs! Lost for centuries, many sections of the wall were uncovered during WW2 bombing and can now be seen from Tower Bridge all of the way to Farringdon. At this time, most of Britain was very fragmented. Situated on the site of Bloomberg’s new European headquarters, this anticipated new cultural hub showcases the ancient temple, a selection of the remarkable Roman artefacts found during the recent excavation, and a series of contemporary art commissions … ',51.819864,-1.924152,4],['Chester Roman Amphitheatre

Currently the largest amphitheatre ever found in Britain, only half of the site has actually been excavated. ',53.137597,-4.265667,4],['Tomen-y-Mur Roman Fort

Visible earthworks of a Roman amphitheatre (albeit a very small one), bath house, temple, parade ground and even a Roman road can be seen, although most of the remains here are from a much later Norman motte and bailey castle. ',55.02587,-2.13962,4],['Cirencester Roman Amphitheatre

The remains of one of the largest Roman amphitheatres ever found in Britain although unfortunately no stonework can be seen, only earthworks. The site is now a museum where you can see a lot of Roman stonework and mosaics. Excavations and reconstructions give visitors an idea about life for … The woman, named Jess, sent … ',50.95179,-2.743535,4],['Hardknott Roman Fort

Built between AD120 and AD138 during the reign of Emperor Hadrian, Hardknott Fort (Mediobogdum) appears to have been occupied initially only briefly before being re-occupied probably in the late 2nd century. Visible remains today include the perimeter walls, gatehouses and guard towers. An observation tower in the museum grounds reveals the extensive remains of the site. There is also a museum on the site which is managed by English Heritage. ',52.650027,1.719266,4],['Caistor St. Edmund (Venta Icenorum)

Once the capital of the Iceni tribe (of Boudica fame), Venta Icenorum soon became one of the most important Roman settlements in East Anglia. The artwork is exquisite. This famous bridge was used as part of Hadrian’s Wall and stretched for 60 meters to cross the North Tyne River. This site is believed to be the original home to several amphitheaters that were built at the same location. Today we're exploring the amazing ancient Roman bath ruins in Bath, England! The original path of Stanegate, including milestones, can still be seen in locations such as Corbridge and Vindolanda. It also survived several fires. ',50.837336,-1.113878,4],['Rockbourne Roman Villa

This courtyard villa includes fabulous Roman mosaics, a bath house, living quarters, workshops and underfloor heating. It was rediscovered in 1811 by a farmer. Most of the route has now been incorporated into the A1, but there are still parts (namely just south of Lincoln) where the original Roman road is a public footpath. There is also a small section of Roman city wall to the east of the arch. Grab Your Free Copy Of The Editor's Choice Special Edition Here, 4. Dolaucothi Gold Mines. In AD61 Boudica sacked the city and burnt it to the ground but it was soon rebuilt after the Iceni uprising had been quelled. To plug this gap in their defences, the Romans built a series of milefortlets extending down the Cumbrian coast from Hadrians Wall, linked by a road rather than a wall. Excavations have revealed official buildings including the commending officers house, as well as numerous civilian buildings, a fort and a small natural harbour. There is also a museum on site. You can go in the commanding officer’s house and see the beautiful mosaics. ',51.38126,-2.359561,4],['Richborough Castle

Situated on the site where the Romans first invaded Britain in 43AD, Richborough Castle was built in the late 3rd century as a Saxon Shore Fort. A Roman bathhouse has also been discovered a short distance south of the fort. Much of the rest of the site still lies unexcavated. Only four bastions have been lost in the past 1600 years, whilst inside the Roman perimeter walls is a Norman stronghold. 5621230. Although now on private land, the earthwork remains of the fort are still visible from the bath house. ',51.390495,-3.296065,4],['Dolaucothi Gold Mines and Luentinum Fort

Dolaucothi is though to have been the only Roman gold mine in Britannia, and would have been protected by an accompanying fort (known as Luentinum). A strategically important outpost, it formed part of a military frontier against the hostile Picts to the north. The castle is now managed by English Heritage and in places the walls stand at around 20 feet high. ',50.836605,-.810387,4],['Fosse Way

The Fosse Way was one of the most important Roman roads in Britain, linking Exeter, Bath, Cirencester, Leicester and ending in Lincoln. ',51.765091,-.448578,4],['Eboracum (York)

Founded in AD71, Eboracum started out as a Roman fort but soon grew into a urban centre with residents from throughout the Roman Empire. The British fighters had little to no armor, and it didn’t take long for the Romans to march across Britain. This ancient Roman fort has been converted into a museum. Although the majority of the remains now lie under the modern village of Wall, a bath house and official stopping place (mansio) can still be seen.

Read our full article here',52.656856,-1.856679,4],['Littlecote Roman Villa

The remains of Littlecote Roman Villa is perhaps most famous for its well preserved Orpheus mosaic which dates from the latter half of the 4th century AD. ',54.826064,-3.418793,4],['Moresby (Gabrosentum) Fort

Although the mighty Hadrians Wall stood as the main defensive feature protecting the northern extent of the Roman Empire in Britain, the coastline close to the Scottish border was still exposed to attack. This site boasts a number of amazing mosaics. The ruins of city walls. ',51.279636,1.078377,4],['Gabrosentum

This former fort and adjoining settlement was build during Emperor Hadrians reign and was in use until the late 4th century AD. It has not been fully excavated yet. Now just a series of cropmarks, the fort was manned by the Romans until around AD 407 and was once home to the Cohors II Pannoniorum, a 500-strong infantry unit from the province of Pannonia, corresponding to present-day western Hungary and parts of eastern Austria, Slovenia, Croatia, and Serbia. If you enjoy mosaics this is a must-see location. ',50.923489,-.595743,4],['Birdoswald Roman Fort

This well preserved fort on Hadrians Wall was built around 110AD and included barracks, granaries, officers mess and even an exercise building (i.e. There is a Roman history museum on site that has many ancient mosaics, some dating from 2 AD. Sites in England | Sites in Scotland | Sites in Wales. Unfortunately only the foundations of the fort still remain, although there is also a modern reconstruction of the military bath house.

Stanegate Roman Road was built in around AD80 to link together two major forts but only became a frontier road after the withdrawl from Scotland in 105AD. Improvements were continually made to this castle fort until 1588 when a new gun battery was added. To the north of the church the path of a Roman road can also be seen. ',55.281639,-2.265614,4],['Bremetennacum

This cavalry fort actually sits in the middle of the modern day village of Ribchester. One of the most significant Roman ruins, the Roman Forum was once the center of the government. We set off to see the Silchester Roman ruins on a lovely autumn day it was just a short car trip down the motorway from Berkshire and although I had read many reviews that were not particularly favourable we were looking forward to a … This village originated as a Roman fort. If you've noticed a site that we've missed, please let us know via our contact form. ',53.237177,-.538215,4],['Pevensey Roman Fort

This Saxon Shore Fort was built around AD290, and although most of the structure dates from the medieval times there is significant Roman masonry in the outer curtain wall. Brocolitia) are earthworks and a small Temple of Mithras. Remains of catapult emplacements have been found, once used by the Romans to fire boulders at marauders coming down Dere Street from the north. In 2017 London is a sprawling metropolis that expands year after year, but … The other walls have Roman foundations although were rebuilt some time later. The entire property was enclosed by a giant wall. Although many of these defences have now been lost, one of the major forts was located at Beckfort. This villa was discovered when a farmhouse owner decided to run electrical lines to his barn. The excavated Roman Theatre. It also saw gladiatorial combat, cock fighting, wrestling, and bull baiting. ',51.301696,-2.715189,4],['Chedworth Roman Villa

Although the structure of this villa dates from around AD120, it went through a dramatic extension and improvement in around AD310. The villa dates from around 200AD and was demolished or burnt down around 200 years later. The remains of many of the forts buildings are still visible, quite surprising really considering that Edward I plundered most of the stonework for his castle at Caernarfon! The group relaxes for lunch with a view of the Wall. Roman Ruins and York. The Roman town was, amongst many things, home to 3 theatres- more than any other in Britain, as well as the only Roman chariot-racing Circus on the island. There is also a museum on the site which displays the Corbridge Hoard.

Click here for our full article',54.978306,-2.02974,4],['Crofton Roman Villa

The only publically accessible Roman villa in London, Crofton is situated next door to Orpington Station and features some quite substantial remains including tessellated floors and a hypocaust. ',51.827874,-.210114,4],['Winchester City Walls

Surrounding Winchesters cathedral grounds is the old medieval city wall, with one visible section of the original Roman wall still intact. Originally of turf and timber construction, the fort served as an important naval base guarding the nearby harbour. The excavation site is on Gorhambury Estate and costs £2 to enter, but this comes with an optional tour guide who we found extremely informative. The most significant Roman site in the region is the villa complex at Castle Hill (IPS 015, IPS 200, IPS 203, IPS 421 etc, sometimes also known as the Whitton villa).The villa complex has several buildings, perhaps arranged around a courtyard, located in a prominent south-facing location at 35m above OD. Today there are some fantastic mosaics on display, as well as a museum and a reconstructed Roman garden. ',54.856573,-1.572281,4],['Corbridge Roman Site

Starting life as a Hadrians Wall fort, Cordbridge developed into a large civilian centre sometime in the late 2nd century AD. Although it is not currently open the public, there are plans by local authorities, Durham and Newcastle Universities and English Heritage to allow public access to the site. The Romans landed unopposed on the British coast. It is in excellent shape and dates back to 4 AD. This site is controlled by National Trust and it dates back to 120 AD. ',50.672911,-1.152277,4],['Bremenium

Bremenium was once an extremely well defended Dere Street fort complete with artillery defences. ',51.753993,-.358147,4],['Vindolanda

Built to protect the Stanegate (a road which ran just south of Hadrians Wall), Vindolanda is perhaps best known as the site where the Vindolanda Tablets (the oldest handwritten documents in Britain) were found. ',52.501228,-1.295271,4],['Gadebridge Roman Villa

Excavated in the 1960s and again in 2000, Gatesbridge Villa once housed the second largest swimming baths ever found in Britain. The excavated part of the site is now managed by English Heritage and is open to the public free of charge. Emperor Claudius decided to invade Britain to distract Roman citizens from his own political problems. Only faint earthworks can now be seen, along with a monument which marks the site of the fort. Unfortunately not much remains of Roman Canterbury, however sections of the original city wall around the North Gate area can still be seen. Today all of the 12 ground floor rooms can still be seen, including a fabulous mosaic in the main entertaining room. St Brides Church. There are also sections of the original Dere Street which have not been built on, such as at West Woodburn in Northumberland and Gilston in Scotland. Ruinsseem to materialize in the unlikeliest places in this former capital of the Roman province of Lusitania. Browse our interactive map of Anglo-Saxon remains throughout Britain. Photograph: Wessex Archaeology. ',51.711129,-1.972196,4],['Concangis

Little remains of this Dere Street fort except for a small excavation of the officers quarters which is located in the centre of Chester Le Street. ',54.975917,-1.664681,4],['Arbeia Roman Fort

Once a maritime supply fort for Hadrians Wall, today Arbeias barracks and gatehouse have been reconstructed and a museum set up to showcase the history of the site. Vindolanda boasts major Roman ruins, and a captivating museum. This amphitheater was primarily used for military training and drills. Artefacts from Moridunum excavations can be seen at the nearby museum in Abergwili. Arbeia Roman Fort and Museum. This villa was discovered in 1864 and was acquired by the National Trust in 1924. It housed a cohort of 500 men, the fourth Cohort of Dalmatians, infantry soldiers from Croatia, Bosnia-Herzegovina and Montenegro.

Read our full article on Hardknott Roman Fort here.

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