An Ancient British Trackway (1911)

By T. J. Joce. (Read at Dartmouth, 26th July, 1911.) An action at law, some years ago, in which the Newton Rural District Authority was engaged, resulted, after a protracted trial and great expense,...

The Original Main Road West of Exeter (1918)

By T. J. Joce. (Read at Torquay, July 25th, 1918.) We may take it as granted that there was a Celtic settlement previous to the Roman occupation on the red sandstone bluff above the...

The Exeter and Dartmouth Road (1912)

By T. J. Joce. (Read at Exeter, 24th July, 1912.) The Roman power, having firmly established itself on the outpost above the Exe, an admirably chosen position, which has made the city to this...

Transactions title - old style

Cob Cottages for the Twentieth Century (1919)

By T. J. Joce. (Read at Tiverton, 23rd July, 1919.) It is clear that whatever may be done in the changed times before us on behalf of town folk, the greatest and best work...

The Earliest Southern Way from Exeter (1927)

By T. J. Joce. (Read at Exmouth, 21st July, 1927.) Between the ford of the river by Exeter and the ford at the head of the Teign estuary there would be, without the slightest...

Goatpath (1931)

By T. J. Joce. (Read at Exeter, 25th June, 1931.) The great rampart of Haldon, which extends nearly twelve miles from N.W. to S.E., rising to a height of more than 800 ft., divides...

Map illustrating DA paper by Joce: Westward from Dorchester (1936)

Westward from Dorchester (1936)

By T. J. Joce. (Read at Torquay, 25th June, 1936.) In Dorset we are on forbidden ground and hasten to leave it, our journey commencing at the Nine Stones, a semi-circle of large slabs...

Transactions title - old style

Exeter Roads and Streets (1943)

By T. J. Joce (1860–1942). Published in Transactions, vol. 75, 1943. Three important pre-Roman settlements, Dorchester, Exeter and Launceston, lie almost in a line. A through route joined them, as direct as the nature of...

The Secret of the Fosse Way (1915)

BY T. J. Joce. (Read at Exeter, 22nd July, 1915.) A TWELFTH-century chronicler, probably making use of a still earlier writer, describes the four chief highways of Britain, and states that the Fosse Way...