2017-05-23T08:07:29+01:00https://finds.org.uk/database/search/results/format/jsonhttps://finds.org.uk/database/search/results/format/xmlhttps://finds.org.uk/database/search/results/format/rsshttps://finds.org.uk/database/search/results/format/atomhttps://finds.org.uk/database/search/results/format/kmlhttps://finds.org.uk/database/search/results/format/geojsonhttps://finds.org.uk/database/search/results/format/qrcodehttps://finds.org.uk/database/search/results41061202012-06-06T10:56:05Z1ExactlyPM8111x34500Silver2012-04-14T23:00:00Z4Charles_I_of_EnglandCivil Parish0013EE0A07501047COIN HOARD22PAS4FCF3745001962Exactly2012CertainWMID-F37966images/tbrindle/2014-05-06T14:56:34Z A coin has been recovered from the site of a previous find (2011T544). It is a silver half-crown of King Charles I, initial mark triangle, in production 1439-40, wt: 14.75 g. It therefore fits in well with the coins of the previous find, which were: Elizabeth I (1558-1603) 1. Shilling martlet (1560-1) 5.78g 2. Sixpence coronet (1567-70) 1567 2.98g Charles I (1625-49) 3. Half-crown anchor (1638-9) N2211 14.96g 4. Half-crown star (1640-1) N2211 14.65g In my report of 2011 I suggested: 'This group may be the whole of a small group lost or deposited at this period, or else remnants or strays from a larger deposit recovered in the past, either by the original owner or subsequently someone else, or even be part of a larger group still concealed.' The new find seems to confirm that idea. It is my opinion, therefore, that this coin was part of a group of silver coins deposited together in the early 1640s and therefore that it fulfils the criteria of Treasure, according to the terms of the Act. Dr Barrie J. Cook Curator of Medieval and Early Modern Coinage 1http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/Certain3Silver halfcrown: Charles I, not further defined (N 2200 - 2215)149142012T433POST MEDIEVALTom Brindlex41047PMx4104714.75Metal detectorStruck or hammered16400013EE0A07501047557Tom Brindle4English coin early Modern 1489 - 16601SJ8514WMIDJanina Parol61DistrictCertain117281-2.223527From finderWest MidlandsPOST MEDIEVAL17Staffordshire14855Tom Brindle2011t544 / 2012t4330013EA168E001A84Barrie CookSouth Staffordshire10Certain316861403Charles I of England100finds-506037London (Tower under Charles I)POST MEDIEVALRegularHalf crownReturned to finder after being disclaimed as TreasureCounty243536Lapley, Stretton and Wheaton AstonComplete891395935241426136POST MEDIEVAL506037163952.7234374224CertainWMID-F37455wmid-f37455_2012T433.jpgx41047150522016-10-22T15:12:55.213Z2012-06-06T10:18:19Z1CircaMD8111Silver2011-12-31T00:00:00Z2011-12-01T00:00:00Z1Community0013EE0A07501047SEAL MATRIX22PAS4FCF2E69001205Circa It is an object which has at least 10 per cent by weight precious metal, and which is therefore at least 300 years old. It is therefore my opinion that it is Treasure under Section 1 (1) (a) of the Treasure Act 1996. Dr M. Redknap, Head of Collections & Research, Department of History & Archaeology, National Museum Wales 2011CertainWMID-F2F234images/tbrindle/24.92015-09-22T09:51:59Z The matrix, which has a worn handle and suspension loop, is engraved with the head of a woman, facing forward, within a single beaded border. The head is framed by a wimple fitting closely round the face. This wimple bears incised zig-zag decoration. Small sprigs are engraved left and right of the head. The tapering hexagonal handle (with vestigial, rounded facets) has a single pieced pointed suspension loop, above a single transverse moulding. The height of the matrix is 24.9mm; matrix oval 15 x 15.8mm; weight 8.9g. The object has not undergone any cleaning or conservation. Metal Content To judge from its colour and weight and visual comparison with other silver matrices and brooches in the collections of the Department of Archaeology & Numismatics, the alloy is well in excess of 10% silver. Summary and conclusions Seals were owned and used by both men and women during the medieval period. This is a non-heraldic anonymous personal seal, that of a wealthy woman. The female head and fine headdress points to the seal being that of a lady of consequence and aspirations, though the absence of a legend to reinforce authority suggests that a non-noble family might be involved, and that it may not have been necessary to have had such a design engraved to order - it could have been purchased 'off the shelf'. The style of the headdress shown was fashionable during the late fourteenth and early fifteenth century. Comparable styles of wimple are represented on the effigies such as that of Lleucu at St Peter's Church, Northop (dated 1382), and one of the most famous is that of Eva in Bangor cathedral (possibly Eva verch Gruffydd ap Tudur ap Madog ab Iarddur), dated about 1380 (Gresham 1968, nos 211, 212). Seals changed at the end of the thirteenth century, omitting the owner's name, becoming smaller (commonly 10-15mm in diameter), and motifs such as just the head of a man and woman, or crossed hands. Sometimes the heads appear in profile such as one of a woman on an engraved gem (British Museum seal-die no. 705; Harvey and McGuinness 1996, 15). Another example of a slightly earlier seal matrix with a head facing forward is that of Richard the chaplain, c. 1250, from East Orielton farm, Pembrokeshire (Williams 1998, W531). The form of the seal matrix also points to a late fourteenth- or early fifteenth- century date. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/487942012W12MEDIEVALMark Redknapx14221MDx142218.9Metal detectorCast1450PAS4D02232A001A1C1057Tom Brindle41SO3194WMIDTeresa Gilmore10Unitary AuthorityCertain117281-3.01877983From finderWalesMEDIEVALPowys25491Tom BrindleWelsh Treasure 12.120013EE0A07501047Tom BrindlePowys529251National Museum of Wales1finds-506028MEDIEVALAcquired by museum after being declared TreasureUnitary Authority29ChurchstokeComplete420446141424129MEDIEVAL506028135052.539467441CertainWMID-F2E691WMID-F2E691.jpgx14221254912016-10-22T15:12:55.198Zfinds-505528505528WMID-63F643FINGER RINGROMANRoman silver 'TOT' ring from Hallaton, Leicestershire A complete silver finger-ring of Henig type XI. Sub-circular in profile with a hoop that expands gently towards the bezel. The band is broad and flat with a sub-rectangular section. Two grooves, slightly inset from each edge, run the circumference of the ring. The bezel is accentuated on each side by two impressed mouldings and the space between is roughly inscribed with a scratchy free hand. The inscription reads 'IOI'. The ring is in good condition with very little sign of wear. The inscription is likely to be a variant of the more common 'TOT', which is known from several Romano-British finger rings and believed to refer to the Romano-Celtic deity Toutatis (Totatis). Rings inscribed in this way are particularly common in the East Midlands. It is possible that the horizontal lines at each end of the vertical axis seen in this case was intended so that 'TOT' would be read whichever way up it was held. A similar device is seen on another silver ring also from Leicestershire (PAS: LEIC-2B87D2). Date: 2nd-3rd century AD Dimensions: diameter 20.78mm; height 19.52; width of bezel 9.67mm; thickness 2.31mm Weight: 6.78gIn age and precious metal content the object does qualify as Treasure under the terms of the 1996 Treasure Act.212110030012012T4343WMID2012-03-06T00:00:00ZX.A68.2013Harborough Museum Market Harborough2012-05-30T16:40:22Z2017-03-30T13:41:48Z6.7819.52PAS4FC63F640016DC20.782.319.67122541110013EE0A07501047PAS4F2A5DD10012148141423234232328623279LeicestershireHarboroughHallatonSP799952.58308-0.8354812634860010WMID-F3A137Tom BrindleWendy ScottSilver11728CastCompleteFairROMANx41218ROMANx41218x41218Metal detectorAcquired by museum after being declared Treasure2012T434 bezel.JPG387378images/cbarton/Tom Brindle2017-03-30T12:41:48.766Zfinds-505524505524WMID-63CB46FINGER RINGMEDIEVALAn incomplete silver finger ring of Medieval dating. Only the bezel of the finger ring is present. It is oval in shape, with a cavity at the centre, intended to accommodate a gem, possibly a Classical intaglio. The border is engraved with a legend that reads: +IERVSALEM (Jersusalem). The bezel is silver and dates from the 13th Century AD. Dimensions: Height 17mm, width 15mm. The bezel was not weighed. Consequently, in terms of age and as the object contains a minimum of 10% precious metal, it qualifies as Treasure under the stipulations of the Treasure Act 1996.+IERVSALEM29291200150012012T4043WMID2012-03-25T00:00:00ZSTKMG 2014.LH.22The Potteries Museum & Art Gallery2012-05-30T16:28:53Z2017-05-17T14:50:41Z17PAS4FC63CB4001C741512254110013EE0A075010470013EE0A0750104781414261505215064StaffordshireEast StaffordshireUttoxeter Rural10WMID-63CEA3Tom BrindleTeresa GilmoreSilver11728CastCompleteMEDIEVALx14221MEDIEVALx14221x14221Metal detectorAcquired by museum after being declared Treasurewmid-63cb46_2012T404.jpg394314images/tgilmore/Tom Brindle2017-05-17T13:50:41.435Zfinds-505461505461WMID-6283C3EAR SCOOPMEDIEVALA Medieval silver ear-scoop and toothpick, with a twisted shank, with engraved decoration along the twisted surface, hammered into a scoop at one end, which is broken off, and with a flat pointed tip at the other end, probably intended as a toothpick or for cleaning the nails. (For comparable examples see TAR 2005/6 Nos. 396-399). The implement is made from silver sheet and dates from the thirteenth to fifteenth century. Dimensions: maximum length 48 mm. The find therefore qualifies as Treasure under the stipulations of the Treasure Act 1996 in terms of both age and precious metal content. Beverley Nenk, Curator of Medieval Collectionstooth pick29291200140012012T40313WMID2012T403STKMG 2014.LH.32Potteries Museum and Art Gallery2012-05-30T15:01:32Z2017-05-17T15:02:38ZPAS4FC6283C0016CC48122528110013EE0A075010470013EE0A0750104781414261505214797StaffordshireLichfieldMavesyn Ridware8WMID-628717Tom BrindleTeresa GilmoreSilver11728Hand madeIncompleteFairMEDIEVALx14221MEDIEVALx14221x14221Metal detectorAcquired by museum after being declared TreasureWMID-6283C3_2012t403.jpg392881images/tgilmore/Tom Brindle2017-05-17T14:02:38.752ZGood2012-05-17T11:12:57Z1CircaRO8111Ceramic2011-11-02T00:00:00Z2011-01-01T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047VESSEL5PAS4FB4DD390013B5Circa2011CertainWMID-4DD644images/tbrindle/2012-05-17T11:28:00Z A wheel thrown rim sherd from a coarse ware storage jar of probable Roman date. The sherd is oxidised with an orange core and interior and a darker orange/brown exterior surface. There are organic, grog and grit inclusions. 30.88http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/414991ROMANTom Brindlex41218ROx4121817.8Metal detectorWheel made4000013EE0A0750104781Tom Brindle1SK1252WMIDTom Brindle6DistrictProbably105392-1.822377From a paper mapWest MidlandsROMANStaffordshire15068Tom Brindle38.55Staffordshire Moorlands112602143100finds-503530ROMANReturned to finderCounty21Ilam12.87Fragment381729341426221ROMAN5035304353.065111ProbablyWMID-4DD392WMID-4DD392.jpgx412182150522016-10-22T15:12:52.481ZFair2012-05-17T10:42:46Z1CircaRO8111Mortar or plaster2011-11-02T00:00:00Z2011-01-01T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047ARCHITECTURAL FRAGMENT46PAS4FB4D626001830Circa2011CertainWMID-4D6530images/tbrindle/2012-05-17T11:27:00Z A piece of what may be Roman cement or 'opus signinum'. The fragment is a dark pink/purple in colour with gritty inclusions. It possibly has one original flat face, although this may be coincidental, and it is otherwise undiagnostic. It measures 37 mm long, 23.13 mm wide and 35 mm thick. It weighs 19.5 grams. 23.3http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/414991ROMANTom Brindlex41218ROx4121819.5Metal detector4000013EE0A0750104781Tom Brindle1SK1252WMIDTom Brindle6DistrictCertain112571-1.822377From a paper mapWest MidlandsROMANStaffordshire15068Tom Brindle37Staffordshire Moorlands112602143100finds-503515ROMANReturned to finderCounty21Ilam35Fragment38172041426121ROMAN5035154353.065111CertainWMID-4D6264WMID-4D6264.jpgx412181150522016-10-22T15:12:52.469Z11019Good2012-05-17T10:25:50Z18CircaUN8131Copper alloy32011-11-02T00:00:00Z2011-01-01T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047PADLOCK7PAS4FB4D22E0018D0Circa2011PossiblyWMID-4D2505images/tbrindle/2014-11-05T18:06:56Z A cast copper-alloy object, function currently uncertain. The object is cylindrical in shape and hollow, with an integrally cast sub-circular suspension or attachment loop on the top (or bottom, depending on how the article was used). The aforementioned loop is fairly intricately cast, situated on a moulded rectangular plate. The cylinder tapers very gradually, from 12.49 mm at the widest end to 10.77 mm at the narrowest. From the widest end there are two projections, one broken and incomplete. The complete projection emerges from the same side as the loop. The incomplete projection is on the opposite side. The complete projection incorporates a rivet hole for attachment at the end, with a corroded iron rivet still intact. The object measures 45.4 mm in length, 12.49 mm wide, the metal is 1.54 mm thick and the object weighs 10.5g. It has a smooth green patina which is perhaps indicative of a late Iron Age or Roman date. Update: this artefact is similar in style to a barrel padlock, such as ESS-DF58F5. 12.49http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/414991MEDIEVALTom Brindlex13992IA10.5Metal detectorCast14000013EE0A0750104719Tom Brindle2SK1252IronWMIDHelen Geake6DistrictCertain106271Late-1.822377From a paper mapWest MidlandsMEDIEVALStaffordshire15068Tom Brindle45.4Staffordshire Moorlands112602143100finds-503507IRON AGEReturned to finderCounty16Ilam1.54Incomplete381705141426129UNKNOWN503507-20053.065111CertainWMID-4D22E4WMID-4D22E4.jpgx142212150522016-10-22T15:12:52.459Z11019Good2012-05-17T10:03:09Z18CircaRO8111Copper alloy22011-11-02T00:00:00Z2011-01-01T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047KEY (LOCKING)7PAS4FB4CCDD001283Circa2011CertainWMID-4CD7F2images/tbrindle/2012-05-17T10:17:00Z An incomplete Roman rotary key. Unusually, the iron shank and bit of the key survive and it is the copper-alloy handle which is incomplete. The shank is square in section and terminates in an elaborate bit at the locking end. The bit consists of an 'F' shaped projection at the top and a further 'F' shaped projection which emerges from a downard projecting stem at the end of the shaft and which then projects back towards the handle. This section of the bit has a projection at the bottom which is at a right angle to the rest of the bit, projecting towards the holder, when the key is held in plan with the bit end to the left. The copper-alloy handle has a gap in the top which appears as though it may have been deliberate rather than a break, and probably facilitated the insertion of the shank into the handle - the gap then being squeezed together to allow the hollow handle to grip the shank. Ferrous corrosion has leached from the gap on to the body of the handle. The moulded copper-alloy handle is oval in section and consists of two oval collars with a waisted section in between followed by a sub-rectangular collar with a further narrowed section. The three collars are decorated with incised lines. A broken openwork section emerges from the third sub-rectangular collar, with one rectangular projection at the top. It is likely that this end of the key originally terminated in a 'trilobate' handle, similar to that seen in another example of a Roman key recorded on this database as SOMDOR-9B8C55. Other similar keys recorded on the PAS database include: DENO-04A217, Roman key from Whitwell, Derbyshire; ESS-83F497, Roman key from Roxwell, Essex; ESS-E75563, Roman key from Canvey Island. These types of keys are thought to be of post-AD 150 in date. The key measures 84.47 mm long, 38.75 mm wide at the bit, 15.53 mm wide at the remains of the handle, 13.81 mm thick at the handle, 7.4 mm thick at the shank, and it weighs 44 grams. The iron shank and bit suffer from ferrous corrosion whilst the remnants of the copper-alloy handle have a green patina. 38.75http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/414991ROMANTom Brindlex41218ROx4121844Metal detectorCast4000013EE0A0750104781Tom Brindle2SK1252IronWMIDTom Brindle6DistrictCertain106271Middle-1.822377From a paper mapWest MidlandsROMANStaffordshire15068Tom Brindle384.47Staffordshire Moorlands112602143Late100finds-503498ROMANReturned to finderCounty21Ilam13.81Incomplete381700141426121ROMAN50349815053.065111CertainWMID-4CCDD1WMID-4CCDD1.jpgx412182150522016-10-22T15:12:52.388ZGood2012-05-16T16:58:17Z1CircaMD8111Copper alloy2012-02-15T00:00:00Z2011-11-16T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047DAGGER7PAS4FB3DCA9001894Circa2011CertainWMID-3DD044images/tbrindle/provide.seemingly.heave2016-01-31T14:55:50Z A complete cast copper alloy quillon dagger guard of Medieval to Post-Medieval date. The guard is lozenge shaped in plan at the centre and hexagonally faceted, with short arms which are also hexagonally faceted and hexagonal in section and which flare towards their terminals. The central lozenge shaped section of the guard has a sub-oval perforation, through which the tang of the dagger blade would have passed. This measures approximately 8.5 mm across and 9 mm long. It is undecorated, although on either side of the base of the guard, to either side of the central perforation, there are sub-triangular grooves, presumably to allow the guard to to sit against the blade. The guard measures 57.05 mm in length, 13.8 mm in width at widest point (the central lozenge shaped area), 7.25 mm in thickness, and weighs 14.6 grams. This quillon or dagger guard is of Medieval to Post-Medieval date, with parallels on the PAS database (see for example SF-683644, ESS-CF3053, DENO-B36372 or SF-7ECEA4) and from Medieval London (London Museum Medievgal Catalogue, 1967: pp. 40, figs. 6-7) suggesting a date range between the 14th and 17th centuries AD. 13.8http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/49865POST MEDIEVALTom Brindlex14221MDx1422114.6Metal detectorCast16000013EE0A0750104728985Tom Brindle4SP4068WMIDVic Allnatt10DistrictCertain106271-1.41473196Centred on parishWest MidlandsPOST MEDIEVALWarwickshire9885Tom Brindle57.05Rugby1Quillon1finds-503455MEDIEVALReturned to finderCounty29Marton7.25Complete417247141426136MEDIEVALguard503455130052.308663961CertainWMID-3DCA94WMID3DCA94.jpgx410472100492016-10-22T15:12:52.36ZFairGilded2012-05-16T16:41:02Z1CircaEM8111Copper alloy2012-02-15T00:00:00Z2011-11-16T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047BROOCH7PAS4FB3D89D001D1CCirca2011CertainWMID-3D8E35images/tbrindle/regulate.wipes.dockers2016-01-31T14:54:13Z A fragment from a cast gilded copper-alloy disc brooch of Early Medieval, early Anglo-Saxon date, dating from circa AD 450 to 550. The remains of the brooch show that the front surface was decorated with a moulded 'running spirals' design. Some of the gilding has abraded away, exposing a black surface. Elsewhere patches of green copper corrosion are visible. On the reverse the remains of the broken hinge for the pin, or possibly the catchplate, are visible. The brooch fragment measures 23.64 mm long, 17.07 mm wide, 1.89 mm thick and weighs 2.2 grams. 17.07http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/49963Tom Brindlex41022EMx410222.2Metal detectorCast5500013EE0A0750104728985Tom Brindle1SP3039WMIDVic Allnatt10DistrictCertain106271-1.56395457Centred on parishWest MidlandsWarwickshire9943Tom Brindle23.64Stratford-on-Avon1Disc1finds-503454EARLY MEDIEVALReturned to finderCounty47Brailes1.89Fragment4172461414261EARLY MEDIEVAL50345445052.04858471CertainWMID-3D89D7WMID-3D89D7.jpg1100492016-10-22T15:12:52.359ZGood2012-05-16T15:43:19Z1ExactlyMD263497638111x26347Silver2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2011-11-16T00:00:00Z4Henry_II_of_EnglandCivil Parish0013EE0A07501047COIN22PAS4FB3CB1700137AExactly2011Certain2641430WMID-3CD572images/tbrindle/2012-09-26T09:00:09Z A medieval silver penny of Henry II's short cross coinage, dating from AD 1180 to 1185. The coin is of Class 1 type b, North number 963. 1http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/Certain4Short cross class 1b (N 963)9832Tom Brindlex14221MDx142211.9Metal detectorStruck or hammered11850013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle4English coin short and long cross period 1180 - 1278SP4065WMIDTeresa Gilmore819.36101DistrictCertain117281-1.415087From finderWest MidlandsVoided short cross, quatrefoil in each angle14Warwickshire9943Tom BrindleRAVL ON NORHTHENRICVS REXStratford-on-Avon1Certain26345977154Henry II of England1finds-503438NorthamptonCrowned bust facing, pellet bewteen HENRICVS and REXMEDIEVALRegularPennyReturned to finderCounty164729Long Itchington0.81Complete5113982502414261MEDIEVAL503438118052.2816954201CertainWMID-3CB172wmid-3cB172.jpg2100492016-10-22T15:12:52.348ZFair2012-05-16T15:00:53Z1ExactlyMD263462408111x38214Silver2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2011-11-16T00:00:00Z4Edward_III_of_EnglandCivil Parish0013EE0A07501047COIN22PAS4FB3C124001CC6Exactly2011Certain2650628WMID-3C2D55images/tbrindle/2012-09-26T08:48:21Z A medieval silver penny of Edward III's Pre-Treaty coinage, series D or E, minted in Durham and dating from AD 1352-1355. The coin is damaged and worn. 1http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/Certain4Edward III, 4th coinage, pre-treaty, not further defined10183Tom Brindlex14221MDx142211Metal detectorStruck or hammered13550013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle4English coin Edwardian type 1279 - 1377SP2088WMIDTeresa Gilmore619.51101DistrictCertain117281-1.706883From finderWest MidlandsLong cross with three pellets in each angle15Warwickshire10124Tom Brindle[CIVI]/TAS/ DVNE/[LMIE]+EDWA[RDVS REX] ANGLI[E?]North Warwickshire1Certain2634451483Edward III of England1finds-503408DurhamCrowned bust facing, annulet stopsMEDIEVALRegularPennyReturned to finderCounty184729Coleshill0.91Complete5113982482414261MEDIEVAL503408135252.4895524207CertainWMID-3C1246wmid-3c1246.jpg1100492016-10-22T15:12:52.328ZGood2012-05-16T12:31:15Z1ExactlyMD263529408111x17731Silver2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2011-11-16T00:00:00Z4Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047COIN22PAS4FB39DE9001884Exactly2011Certain2643743WMID-3BF142images/tbrindle/2012-10-15T16:58:50Z A medieval silver halfpenny of Edward IV's second reign, dating from AD 1472-1476. Minted in London, Withers and Withers type 7a-c. 1http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/Certain4Halfpenny: Edward IV, Second reign, Withers London type 7 (N 1667)10197Tom Brindlex14221MDx142210.3Metal detectorStruck or hammered14760013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle4English coin Late Medieval 1377 - 1489SP2992WMIDTeresa Gilmore711.94101DistrictCertain117281-1.573993From finderWest MidlandsLong cross with trefoil in each angle16Warwickshire10124Tom BrindleCIVI/TAS/ LON/DON+EDWARD [DI GRA REX]North Warwickshire1Certain26345915132Edward IV of England (second reign)1finds-503312LondonCrowned bust facingMEDIEVALRegularHalfpennyReturned to finderCounty221329Ansley0.59Complete4914003082414261MEDIEVAL503312147252.5251084214CertainWMID-39DE94wmid-39de94.jpg2100492016-10-22T15:12:52.26Zfinds-503259503259WMID-38CA22TOKENPOST MEDIEVALA moulded lead token of medieval to post-medieval date, precise function uncertain. It may have been used as a gaming piece or perhaps served as a form of localised small change. The token is circular and has a slight moulded ridge on the underside. The obverse has a moulded six pointed star with lozenge shaped petals on it. It measures 17.05 mm in diameter, 2.87 mm thick and weighs 5.2 grams. It has a cream coloured patina. 2936130017004WMID2011-11-16T00:00:00Z2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2012-05-16T12:16:50Z2012-10-15T17:47:43Z5.2PAS4FB38CA20013C717.052.8719141210013EE0A075010470013EE0A075010478141426100491018310124WarwickshireNorth WarwickshireColeshillSP208852.489552-1.7068832634451410WMID-38CEC667six petalled flower-plain-Token pennyTom BrindleTeresa GilmoreLead11094CastCompleteGoodMEDIEVALx14221POST MEDIEVALx41047x41047Metal detectorReturned to finderwmid-38ca22.jpg400307images/tgilmore/Tom Brindle2017-01-10T11:25:16.278ZGood2012-05-16T11:59:57Z1ExactlyRO200681328111x29284Copper alloy2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2011-11-16T00:00:00Z4Constantinian_dynasty464Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047COIN7PAS4FB396BC001FA6Exactly2011Certain2996944WMID-39BA82images/tbrindle/2012-10-15T17:09:46Z A copper-alloy Roman nummus of the House of Constantine dating from 330 to 335, CONSTANTINOPOLIS (Victory on prow reverse) issue, minted in Lyon (ancient Lugdunum), Reece period 17. 171CertainVictory left on prow [CONSTANTINOPOLIS]1http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/Certain49832ROMAN167717Tom Brindlex41218ROx412182.3Metal detectorStruck or hammered3350013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle4SP4065WMIDTeresa Gilmore616.06101DistrictCertain106271-1.415087From finderWest MidlandsROMANVictory on a prow with sceptre and shield going leftWarwickshire9943Tom BrindleNoneCONSTANTINOPOLISStratford-on-Avon1Certain.PLG26345977137House of Constantine1finds-503296LugdunumHelmeted and cuirassed bust of ConstantinopolisROMANRegularNummus (AE 1 - AE 4)Returned to finderCounty21Long Itchington1.76Complete201400310241426121ROMAN50329633052.2816954132CertainWMID-396BC8wmid-39cbc8.jpgx41218lugdunum2100492016-10-22T15:12:52.25ZFair2012-05-16T09:59:56Z1CircaPM8111Copper alloy2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2011-11-16T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047DRESS HOOK7PAS4FB37A9C00118DCirca2011CertainWMID-37B3E3images/tbrindle/2012-10-15T16:38:54Z A cast copper-alloy dress hook of probable post-medieval date and probably a fitting from a sword belt. The object has a forward projecting loop at one end. The other end is broken but the remains of a hook or loop project from a sub-rectangular plate located in the middle. Each side of this plate is slightly concaved. Traces of gilding survive on the front of this plate and on the tip of the remaining hook. No traces of gilding remain on the reverse. The green surface patina is much abraded and corroded and the object has a purple/brown colour where the surface patina is missing. The object measures 24.87 mm long, 15.62 mm wide, 1.95 mm thick and weighs 3.9 grams. 15.62http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/410183Tom Brindlex41047PMx410473.9Metal detectorCast17000013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle2SP2088WMIDTeresa Gilmore10DistrictCertain106271-1.706883From finderWest MidlandsWarwickshire10124Tom Brindle24.87North Warwickshire1263445141finds-503230POST MEDIEVALReturned to finderCounty36Coleshill1.95Incomplete4003051414261POST MEDIEVAL503230150052.4895521CertainWMID-37A9C1wmid-37a9c1.jpg1100492016-10-22T15:12:52.171ZFair2012-05-15T16:07:28Z1CircaPM263529408111x17731Copper alloy2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2011-11-23T00:00:00Z4William_III_of_EnglandCivil Parish0013EE0A07501047COIN7PAS4FB27F400015C1Exactly2011Certain2643743WMID-280454images/tbrindle/2012-09-26T09:08:52Z A copper-alloy post-medieval/early modern copper-alloy halfpenny of William III dating from 1699. The coin suffers from some wear. 1http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/Certain4Halfpenny: William III (S 3554 - 3556)9966MODERNTom Brindlex41047PMx410478.8Metal detectorStruck or hammered0013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle4ModernSP2743WMIDTeresa Gilmore627.97101DistrictCertain106271-1.607384From finderWest MidlandsMODERNBritannia seated left19Warwickshire9943Tom BrindleBRITANNIAGVLIELMVS TERTIVSStratford-on-Avon1Certain23806133William III of England1finds-503164LondonLaureate and cuirassed bust facing rightPOST MEDIEVALRegularHalfpennyReturned to finderCounty335236Idlicote1.85Complete1461398252241426141POST MEDIEVAL503164169952.08471229CertainWMID-27F403wmid-27f403.jpg1100492016-10-22T15:12:49.781ZGood2012-05-15T15:30:33Z1CircaMD8111Copper alloy2012-01-18T00:00:00Z2011-11-23T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047BUCKLE7PAS4FB2768F001F6BCirca2011CertainWMID-2770E4images/tbrindle/2012-10-15T17:14:35Z A medieval cast copper alloy buckle frame. The frame is single looped and ornate, with two integrally cast right angled projections on the shoulders of the outer edge and a rectangular projection in the centre, grooved for the pin. The strap bar is offset and the lateral edges are waisted in the centre and terminate in moulded triangular 'feet' at the end of the strap bar. The front of the buckle frame is rounded and the reverse is flat. The buckle frame measures 17.77 mm long, 29.8 mm wide, 2.35 mm thick and weighs 3.3 grams. It has a dark green patina. 29.8http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/49832MEDIEVALTom Brindlex142213.3Metal detectorCast14000013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle2SP4065WMIDTeresa Gilmore10DistrictCertain106271-1.415087From finderWest MidlandsMEDIEVALWarwickshire9943Tom Brindle17.77Stratford-on-Avon1263459771finds-503146Returned to finderCountyLong Itchington2.35Incomplete400311141426129MEDIEVAL503146120052.2816951CertainWMID-2768F8wmid-2768f8.jpgx142212100492016-10-22T15:12:52.08ZFair2012-05-15T13:58:14Z1CircaMD8111Copper alloy2011-12-11T00:00:00Z1Civil Parish0013EE0A07501047BUCKLE7PAS4FB260F60012A8Circa2011CertainWMID-2618F4images/tbrindle/2012-10-15T17:04:44Z A medieval cast copper alloy buckle frame. The rectilinear frame is without a pin. A groove for the missing pin is present on one of the longer sides of the frame. 16.68http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/49966MEDIEVALTom Brindlex142214.4Metal detectorCast0013EE0A075010471057Tom Brindle2SP2743WMIDTeresa Gilmore10DistrictCertain106271-1.607384From finderWest MidlandsMEDIEVALWarwickshire9943Tom Brindle27.98Stratford-on-Avon1238061finds-503087Returned to finderCountyIdlicote3.03Incomplete400309141426129MEDIEVAL50308752.08471CertainWMID-260F61wmid-260f61.jpgx142211100492016-10-22T15:12:51.986Z