. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Science. deposit of grael-tcinpered sherds was found l>ctv<'en the depth of one foot and the level of the cellar floor of the mansion house site (Structure 112) located near the pitch-and-tar swamp. This house was built before 1650, but burned, probably during Bacon's Rebellion in 1676.™ The sherds were doubtless part of the household equipment of the time. All other ceramic fragments, with one exception, were asso- ciated with objects dating earlier than 1660. In sites dating from before about 1670, no North Devon wares are fovmd. excepting

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. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Science. deposit of grael-tcinpered sherds was found l>ctv<'en the depth of one foot and the level of the cellar floor of the mansion house site (Structure 112) located near the pitch-and-tar swamp. This house was built before 1650, but burned, probably during Bacon's Rebellion in 1676.™ The sherds were doubtless part of the household equipment of the time. All other ceramic fragments, with one exception, were asso- ciated with objects dating earlier than 1660. In sites dating from before about 1670, no North Devon wares are fovmd. excepting  Stock Photo
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. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Science. deposit of grael-tcinpered sherds was found l>ctv<'en the depth of one foot and the level of the cellar floor of the mansion house site (Structure 112) located near the pitch-and-tar swamp. This house was built before 1650, but burned, probably during Bacon's Rebellion in 1676.™ The sherds were doubtless part of the household equipment of the time. All other ceramic fragments, with one exception, were asso- ciated with objects dating earlier than 1660. In sites dating from before about 1670, no North Devon wares are fovmd. excepting
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. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Science. deposit of gra\el-tcinpered sherds was found l>ct\v<'en the depth of one foot and the level of the cellar floor of the mansion house site (Structure 112) located near the pitch-and-tar swamp. This house was built before 1650, but burned, probably during Bacon's Rebellion in 1676.™ The sherds were doubtless part of the household equipment of the time. All other ceramic fragments, with one exception, were asso- ciated with objects dating earlier than 1660. In sites dating from before about 1670, no North Devon wares are fovmd. excepting the early sgraffito sherd mentioned abo\'e. Such was the case with a brick kiln (Structure 127) of early 17th-century date and two sites (Structure 110 and Kiln C) in the vicinity of the pottery kiln. In Structure 110 all the ceramics date from before 1650."' The latest occurrence of gravel-tempered wares is in contexts of the early and middle 18th century. A pit '^« Ibid., pp. 112-119. 6'/*/(/., pp. 102-112. PAPER 13: NORTH DEVON POTTERY IN Figure 14.—.Sgraffito-ware jug and cups from lames- town. Colonial National Historical Park. near the Amliler property (Refuse Pit 2)"- yielded a typical early 18th-century deposit with flat-rimmed gravel-tempered pans of characteristic type. Associ- ated with these were pieces of blue delft (before 1 725), Staffordshire "combed" w'are (made throughout the 18th century, but mostly about 1730 1760), .Notting- ham stoneware (throughout the 18th centin-y), gray- white Hbhr stoneware (last quarter, 17th century), Buckley black-glazed ware (mostly 1720-1770), and Staffordshire white salt-glazed ware (1740-1770). H.'^MPTON, VIRGINI.^: KECOUGHTAN SITE. In 1941, Joseph B. and Alvin W. Brittingham, ama- teur archeoiogists of Hampton, Virginia, excavated several refuse pits on the site of what they believed to be an early 17th-century trading post located at the original site of Kecoughtan, an Indian village K/A(V., pp. LSI-1

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