Four courses of a wall (W101; Fig. 1) were discovered in a section of the street, next to the Mamluk mausoleum from the fourteenth century CE (Zawiyat Banât Hamîd) that had been built upon bedrock to the east of W101, which bordered the bedrock from the west and separated it from the street to its west. The remains of W101, clearly visible in a picture of the mausoleum from 1880 (C.W. Wilson, 1880. Picturesque Palestine, Sinai and Egypt II. London. P. 90), were not parallel to the western wall of the mausoleum (W100) and consisted only of the western face. Two street levels paved with stones (12 × 18 cm; Fig. 2) and built one atop the other, abutted the wall. A section of a shallow drainage channel that passed down the center of the upper pavement was exposed. Ottoman potsherds (sixteenth–seventeenth centuries CE) were recovered from the bedding of the lower street level. After the sinking of the street, possibly due to an earthquake, it was repaired and repaved atop a layer of fill (c. 60 cm), which contained potsherds from the seventeenth–eighteenth centuries CE (Fig. 3).