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The Canterbury Hinterland Project (CHP) has combined aerial photographic and LiDAR analysis, synthesis of HER and other data across east Kent with targeted survey south and east of Canterbury. We present possible hillforts, temples, large enclosures, a major trackway, linking paths, burials and high-status Roman-period complexes and argue that people organised the landscape to communicate meaning in two main ways: a ‘public’ face oriented towards the Dover–Canterbury road and expressions of ritual and remembrance for local groups. The character of this rural population has traditionally been understood in terms of its relationship to the civitas capital and villas; we look beyond this to examine a more detailed vision of possible social interactions.
London is probably the best excavated and most systematically studied provincial capital in the Roman Empire and publications like these exemplify the high-quality outputs of MOLA and PCA. The first three site reports are the results of meticulous excavation driven by development but, nonetheless, analysed and interpreted within broad research aims. The fourth volume is the much-anticipated publication of wooden writing-tablets from the Bloomberg site.