A twisted wire copper-alloy finger ring dating from the late Roman to early Anglo-Saxon period. The wire is circular in section and formed to create a single band, the ends of which are wound to form a spiral bezel and then wrapped transversely around each shoulder approximately five times.
The recorder states that the ring was found in a late Roman context.

Simple wire rings with multiple spiral decoration are recorded from an early Roman context, (Circa 1st century AD), Nina Crummy, The Roman small finds from excavations in Colchester, 1971-9. No 1756 , and also PAS SF-88F701 as examples. The design practice of creating a singular spiral bezel with twisted collars appears to have evolved from this earlier form in the late Roman to early Anglo-Saxon period. See KENT-C90BE3 & KENT-4444A4 for similar rings made of precious metal. From early Anglo-Saxon grave excavations, necklace rings and simple generic rings have also been recovered with multiple twisted collars.