A large quarry (length 15 m, width c. 6 m, depth c. 0.3–1.5 m; Fig. 1) in the northern part of the area was used for quarrying ashlar stones (size of stones c. 0.6 × 0.8 m). The middle of the area was completely quarried and steps were hewn on the eastern, southern and western margins. The negatives of the extracted stones and a deep groove that served as a severance channel were visible. A small surface in the southern part of the quarry was probably used as a winepress, judging by the lines of the rock-cutting prior to its use as a quarry. To the south of the quarry were signs of another rock quarry that was probably unsuitable and thus, not completed.

After the quarry was no longer in use, it was filled with quarry debris and covered with soil for agricultural use (Fig. 2).

The quarry was devoid of diagnostic finds.



Two large adjacent cupmarks (diam. 0.46–0.54; depth 0.25–0.35 m; Fig. 3) were hewn on a flat bedrock surface to the south of the quarry. At a distance of 2 m to their south, a concentration of several poorly preserved cupmarks (diam. 0.090.35 m) and a niche (diam. 74 mm) were recorded.