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Clayton Virtual Museum

The virtual museum of the Clayton Trust for Roman Antiquities is intended to open the exciting artefacts in the collection to a wider audience and help people understand better the relationship between the different objects in this collection

The virtual museum of the Clayton Trust for Roman Antiquities is intended to open the exciting artefacts in the collection to a wider audience and help people understand better the relationship between the different objects in this collection

Clayton Virtual Museum

by New Visions Heritage
Clayton Virtual Museum
Clayton Virtual Museum
Clayton Virtual Museum

What is it about?

The virtual museum of the Clayton Trust for Roman Antiquities is intended to open the exciting artefacts in the collection to a wider audience and help people understand better the relationship between the different objects in this collection.

Clayton Virtual Museum

App Details

Version
1.0
Rating
NA
Size
509Mb
Genre
Reference Education
Last updated
September 17, 2021
Release date
September 17, 2021
More info

App Screenshots

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App Store Description

The virtual museum of the Clayton Trust for Roman Antiquities is intended to open the exciting artefacts in the collection to a wider audience and help people understand better the relationship between the different objects in this collection.

The explorable Eras Section illustrates Coventina’s Well at Carrawburgh, Northumberland, through four key phases of its development: from later prehistory, through to the building of the curtain wall and vallum of Hadrian’s Wall in the early 120s, and the fort of Brocolitia as it may have looked c. AD 200, when the temple to Coventina was at its height. The last phase shows the excavation of the Well by Mr John Clayton in the 1880’s, when the majority of the artefacts in the collection were discovered.

The digital artefact mode allows interaction and inspection of a selection of key pieces from the collection. This enables a closer study, in some cases a full 360° view, of these artefacts which are usually in cabinets or even in storage and not normally on display.

We hope you enjoy the experience and for those wanting more information this is available at the Museum at Chesters or by visiting the Trust’s website.

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