Nina has written extensively on Roman small finds of all types, particularly brooches. She is based at Colchester.
Nina's contribution to the Nene Valley website includes interpretation of copper alloy objects depicted in the Durobrivae of Antoninus by Artis.
BA (Hons) and PhD (University College, Cardiff; awarded 1982) in archaeology and subsequently the Associate of Museums Association (by examination) and a Fellow of the Society of Antiquities (by election). He is a accomplished speaker with significant experience of lecturing from international conferences to weekend and evening schools. He has retained an interest in a teaching environment through leading specialist education tours to classical centres throughout Europe, and contributing to university undergraduate teaching. He has extensive experience of organising conferences (archaeological and medical) on a national and international basis. He retains a strong academic profile and continue to speak and publish widely (over 90 articles in learned journals).
Stephen Greep's contribution to the Nene Valley website includes interpretation of bone and ivory objects depicted in the Durobrivae of Antoninus by Artis.
William Manning is Emeritus Professor of Roman Archaeology, Cardiff University. Among other projects he directed a series of large-scale excavation on the Roman legionary fortress at Usk, the results of which were published in seven volumes by the University of Wales Press, as well as co-directing work at Verulamium (St Albans). He has published a number of books, including A Pocket Guide to Roman Wales (University of Wales Press 2001) and many papers on various aspects of Roman archaeology including ancient technology, Roman tools and implements and Roman military archaeology. For most of career and in retirement has been involved in Adult Education and cultural tourism, lecturing and acting as guest lecturer on tours to Greek and Roman sites in Europe, North Africa and the Near East.
William Manning's contribution to the Nene Valley website includes interpretation of iron objects depicted in the Durobrivae of Antoninus by Artis.
Angela Wardle (BA. PhD, FSA)
Angela has a background in field archaeology and research, working on finds from sites in Hertfordshire and Northamptonshire for English Heritage in the 1970s and 80s.
She worked for the post-excavation department of Museum of London Archaeology and its predecessors from 1989 until retirement in 2015, specialising in artefacts of the Roman period, particularly metalwork and glass. The role involved the assessment, research and publication of assemblages from backlog and current sites in and around London. She has contributed to major MoLA monographs, study series papers and journal articles.
Angela has a particular interest in the archaeology of Roman musical instruments, the field of her doctoral research. She is an active member of the Roman Finds Group, regularly presents papers at conferences and gives talks to local societies.
Angela's contribution to the Nene Valley website includes interpretation of objects depicted in the Durobrivae of Antoninus by Artis.
Felicity Wild learnt her samian while working as Research Assistant to Brian Hartley at Leeds University when he was starting work on his revision of the Index of Potters’ Stamps on Samian Ware. Throughout her career, in addition to teaching and examining Archaeology at Further and Adult Education level, she has worked freelance as a specialist consultant, reporting on the samian ware from excavations throughout Britain, particularly in North West England and Scotland. She has more recently published a number of samian reports on sites in the Nene Valley and East Midlands. She is a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries and a Trustee of the Nene Valley Archaeological Trust.
Felicity's contribution to the Nene Valley website includes interpretation of samian pottery depicted in the Durobrivae of Antoninus by Artis.