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The pottery, shown oniy in the photograph (fig. 30), compares favourably with the Middle Bronze pottery from Area B and is probably contemporary with it. The last Middle Bronze area of note is Area F, initially dug by the Dutch team and explored fùrther by the Amencan team. The pottery from this area forms the basis of typological and chronological discussions presented in the following chapters of this study; consequently, a general discussion ofexcavations and stratigraphy will appear along with the pottery in the following chapter.
Within the other areas, the city wail and associated defences were traced successfilly. In area G the excavators encountered a 7m width of stones which was thought to be the foundations of a tower (Dornemann 1979: 21 14 1) built in connection with the city's defences. In k e a P, the city-wall extended to the south, possibly forming one side of a city-gate. Unfortunately, the presence of this feature could not be confirmed since the rising waters of the lake submerged this excavation area before fùrther investigations could be pursued (Dornemann 1979: 141 and 144).
17). Based on the excavations and evidence from the surface, we know that the site was occupied during the Early and Middle Bronze Ages, as well as the Hellenistic, Roman and lslarnic periods. It is the early material from the Middle Bronze Age that is of relevance to the curent study. Pottery and other artifacts dating to the Middle Bronze Age were found in Areas V, M and X on the central mound (see Kolland 1976: fig. 1 for location of these areas on the tell). Area V was a step trench sited on the steepest northem slope of the mound, extending ifom its surnmit to the iower northem terrace.