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The Parisi Tribe

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Parisi (Yorkshire) - Wikipedia

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Roman Britain

View Wishlist. Originally the site of a Roman fort, a thriving vicus soon developed at the adjacent site of Norton. Malton, Shiptonthorpe and Brough were all located within the territory of the Iron Age tribe the Parisi Ramm , who occupied East Yorkshire at the time of the Roman conquest.


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  5. Their territory is probably reflected by the highly distinctive cemeteries of the Arras culture. These clusters of square barrows are distributed widely across the chalk uplands of the Yorkshire Wolds, and several more have been identified on the southern slopes of the North Yorkshire Moors.

    Brough's position on low-lying land on the banks of the Humber greatly influenced its development.


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    4. It may owe much of its importance to its role as ferry point and supply depot, making good use of its position on the north-south route from Lincoln to York, as well as having easy access to the riverine communication routes flowing westwards along the Humber and its tributaries, the Ouse and the Trent, providing easy access to much of the east midands.

      It could also take advantage of the maritime supply routes running along the east coast of Britain. However because of its low-lying position it was vulnerable to flooding, and it is probable that flooding brought about a terminal decline in the settlement during the later 4th century Ramm , 58f. There are hints of late pre-Roman Iron Age occupation at Brough, but the first major construction at the site was a Roman fort, with two phases of occupation.

      This fell out of use c.

      Lost Roman Town Discovered

      AD and was replaced by a walled settlement surrounded by a turf and timber rampart, which was later replaced by a stone wall with external bastions during the later 3rd and early 4th century. The function of the post-fort occupation at Brough is controversial. It is often assumed to be the civitas capital of the Parisi , perhaps taking this role over from the Pre-Roman Iron Age settlement at Redcliff. This interpretation is based on the discovery of a stone inscription dedicating a theatre RIB , which refers to the vicus Petuariensis ; Brough is usually identified as Petuaria.

      Although the inscription refers to Brough as a vicus not a civitas , it is clear that the dedication was ordered by an aedile , suggesting civitas status: a vicus would normally only possess magistri.