Tendrils in the angles. The panels on either side are incomplete. They are divided in two, horizontally, by rope mouldings. In the upper halves, a figure of a deer and a hound. In the lower halves, figures of men advancing to left bearing shields in their left hands (probably intended for gladiators), and double wreaths. (Page 205, Fig. 10.)

12. Fragment of a bowl (Dragendorff 37). The ornament has been arranged in a double frieze. In the upper half, of which little remains, a scroll. In the lower, head of a hound with a collar running to left (Déchelette 928), and remains of leaf decoration. Below it, a wreath. La Graufesenque. (Page 205, Fig. 11.)

13. Fragment of a bowl (Dragendorff 37). Beneath an egg and dart moulding, a leafy scroll framing a small figure of Cupid with a mirror; below which, arrow-points. (Page 205, Fig. 12.)

14. Fragment of a bowl (Dragendorff 37). A nude figure seated on a rock with a branch of tree behind. This is the figure of a fisherman (Déchelette 556), seated on a rock holding a line upon which struggle two fish, while behind him is a tree covered with fruit. It is used by the potter Germanus. See also De Bonstetten, Recueil d'antiquités suisses, Pl. XVIII. La Graufesenque (Page 205, Fig. 14.)

15. Small fragment found near the last, and probably belonging to the same bowl; it represents the tail of a dolphin such as is to be seen on the bowls of Germanus. See Knorr, Die verzierten Terrasigillata-Gefässe von Rottweil P1. IX. 7, X. 3. La Graufesenque. (Page 205, Fig. 13.)

16. Fragment of a bowl (Dragendorff 37). Egg and tassel moulding. A scroll with leaves and tendrils not unlike Déchelette, Plate VI. 3, enclosing in the lower part an animal and lines of arrow-points. (Page 205, Fig. 15.)

17. Fragment of a bowl (Dragendorff 37). Egg and tassel moulding. The surface divided into panels: (1) Portion of the cruciform ornament common at this period. (2) Two gladiators in combat. A Samnite or secutor on the left. He wears a large plumed helmet; bands of leather protect his thighs; he carries an oblong shield and a short sword. A Thrax opposes him with smaller shield and short curved blade, the sica. (3) The cruciform ornament is repeated. (4) Incomplete, a lion attacking a bestiarius; above the lion, a tendril ending in a pointed leaf; beneath it, a bunch of herbage. (Page 207, Fig. 1.)

18. Another portion of the same bowl. Here the panel with the bestiarius is complete. Below him is a figure of a hound running to left, while beneath the lion a human body is being torn to pieces by a wild animal. The bestiarius occurs at Sulz, and also at Cannstatt on bowls bearing the stamp of the potter, BIRACILLUS, who belongs to Banassac.[1] (Page 207, Fig. 3.)

19. Fragment of a bowl (Dragendorff 37). Egg and tassel moulding; beneath

1 Déchelette, Vases céramiques ornés, tom. i. page 118.