Computer dating london

Indeed the river is still flowing but in a tunnel under the street After only a few years of Roman occupation, when the town had no protective walls a local British Queen "Boudicca", from East Anglia, burnt the place to the ground!

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They also imported bronze ornaments, pottery, glass and millstones.

London would have had all the trappings of Rome at that time.

It is possible today to "take a walk" round where the wall was, locating its position via its famous gates which names are still in existence today.

Starting in the west at present day Blackfriars Bridge walk north only about 200 yards to "Ludgate" (now Ludgate circus).

Also of course the comforts they were used to including: Olive oil, wine, dates, figs and salted fish.

The containers would have been the typical earthenware jars of the day called Amphorae.

Hence the area north of the Thames was approximately ½ mile north south and just over a mile east west.

Walking west from present day St Paul's Cathedral the road drops away steeply to Ludgate Circus and it is easy to imagine a large river infront of you before the bank rises steeply on the other side to a road now called Fleet street.

Looking back at the History of England's capital from before the Romans arrived right up to the present day.

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