After two issues largely dedicated to Conflict Archeology, the Journal returns to the "traditional" themes of thearcheologia postmedievale Italian, such asarcheology of trade and production, with various essays ranging from the 1572th to the 1965th century. The first section of the volume explores the trade of Italian ceramics in the Netherlands, the study of the inventory of a Roman pottery merchant, Antonio Tassi da Gallese (1574), up to the French-made "Vendee" buttons found in Calabria. The section dedicated to the archeology of production moves from the mining archeology of the territories of Reggio Calabria and Motta San Giovanni in the Bourbon period to the first archaeological research of production conducted in XNUMX by Tiziano Mannoni on the "texts" produced in Agnola and Castello, in the upper Val di Vara in Lunigiana. And again a nineteenth-century brick kiln in Lower Val di Cecina (Pisa), the hydraulic mills of Val di Lima (Lucca), nineteenth-century urban ceramic productions in L'Aquila, to close with the identification in Lucca of the foundry for cannons of the Republic , a plant that already existed in XNUMX and which, due to its exceptional state of conservation, constitutes a unicum in Europe. In the large concluding essay on Lecce, the historical-topographical research agenda on the archeology of this city is redrawn, identifying different themes on which to plan a future urban archeology strategy for this Apulian city.