village was surrounded by trenches, obviously an attempt at
mimicking the Roman
aqueduct system. A public garden with an open pool, rather
unusual considering the MacThoys' distaste for
nonetheless lavishly adorn.
(Researchers suspect that the MacThoys were no different from
their neighbors in embracing certain elements of Roman culture.
The fact that the pools were co-ed certainly didn't deter
The village operated as a major settlement
and bartering site at several times in its past. It
appears that traders would sooner work with the devils they
is now beginning on a trader's home the village and a
recently unearthed hearth. The settling of
Dunn Burrow represents a
major change in the MacThoy existence, when several of
them abandoned their migratory life for a more sedentary one.
the work continues. . .