The archeological excavation of Bagno Grande has brought to light ceramic material which is overall very varied from a functional and chronological point of view. The pottery fragments date from the late Republican age (3rd-2nd century BC) to the contemporary age, with no evidence from late antiquity (4th-5th century AD) to the Renaissance. As far as the ancient age is concerned, the oldest materials consist of some fragments of Black Slip Ware and a late Greco-Italic transport amphora handle (late 2nd century - early 1st century BC). There are also some forms in Common Ware from the late Republican age. Materials from the early imperial age prevail, well represented by fine tableware (Italian Sigillata and late Italian Sigillata) and common pottery from the Julio-Claudian and Flavian periods. There are some fragments of African Sigillata (production A and C), African tableware and common tableware from the 2nd-3rd century AD. Common ware shaped prevail, with a significant amount of kitchen ware which – especially lids and pans- often found in association with elements with a strong ritual value -mortars, oil lamps etc. - take of a functional meaning that is completely peculiar to the sacred context. Alongside the local and Italian productions there are imported products such as Hispanic amphorae, mostly from the Betica region (Dressel 12, Haltern 70, Dressel 14), but also from the Tarraconensis region (Dressel 2-4). There are also Gallic and African Sigillata, which in the latter case, with specimens from the 4th-5th century. A.D. (lamps). These last testimonies could indicate the last sporadic phases of frequentation of the area, probably after the systematic and institutional de-functionalization of the sanctuary.
La ceramica comune da mensa e da dispensa / Palmieri, S.. - (2023), pp. 304-310.