A.D. 250-350, various iron nails and hooks, querns, bones, and so forth. The place lies on the extreme edge of the British province and on an island where no proper Roman occupation can be detected, while its ground-plan shows little sign of a Roman influence. Yet the smaller objects and perhaps also the squareness of one or two rooms show that even here, in the later days of the Empire, the products of Roman civilization and the external fabric of Roman provincial life were present and almost predominant.
[Footnote 1: E. Neil Baynes, Arch. Cambrensis, 1908, pp. 183-210.]
[Illustration: FIG. 12. NATIVE VILLAGE AT DIN LLIGWY, ANGLESEA.]
[Illustration: FIG. 13. LATE CELTIC METAL WORK, NOW IN THE BRITISH