existing property boundary. Associated with this was a number of contemporary layers. Finds from within these contexts (9 & 10 on Fig. 3) included a large number of pottery shards, predominantly from med- ieval cooking pots. The bulk of this stratified (as well as unstratified) pottery was of the so-called "Gwbert" ware (Dyfed Gravel Tempered ware). Pottery of this type came in quantity from a pit exposed in the eroding cliff face ikm south of Gwbert-on-sea, which was discovered by David Maynard in September, 1975. A detailed study of this mat- erial has already been published,7 and it is thought that this ware was locally produced, although it has also been found at Wiston, St. Clears and Carmarthen, as well as at the site of Volk's Bakery in Cadigan.8 The only pottery reproduced here (Fig. 4) is of new or variant forms to those already published. 9 There were also a few shards of finer wares including part of a jug probably of west country origin and fragments of continental imports. Unfortunately none of this material is closely dateable. Fig. ix, 26 Examples of Gwbert ware from the excavations. 1 Cooking pot rim, simple upstanding rolled rim; 2 Cooking pot rim with globular body, hollowed and flat topped rim and slight collar, orange fabric with a grey core, well-fired with a smooth finish, heavily gritted with large, rounded, "platey" gravels; 3 Cooking pot, probably globular body, slightly inturned and hollowed rim; 4 Cooking pot, globular body, squat-necked with everted flat-topped rim. (Scale 1/4) During the subsequent development by the contractors, a watching brief was carried out by Mr. Charles Stenger for the Trust, when the site was lowered well into the boulder clay subsoil. It soon became apparent that the whole garden area had been substantially disturbed earlier this century and no medieval structures survived. But along the course of the north-south boundary wall, which was lowered to facilitate the removal of spoil, parts of the medieval wall survived