"Broken pottery fragments from all over the region were also uncovered, along with animal bone from a butcher's," he said.
"Off-cuts of leather from shoes and clothes were also found, suggesting there were a lot of people working leather in the area at the time. Other items found include spoons, knives and a purse," he added.
"There are always a few documents around which can tell us who was living there, and maybe what buildings were there at a particular time. But, only archaeology can tell us what they were wearing, eating, and where they were working," he explained.
"The results of the dig have been brilliant so far, and give us a very good picture of how crucial Cathedral Square once was in a market town," said Robinson.
"We are now trying to piece together our own map of how the city may have looked, as we only have maps dating back to 1610," he said.
"A team of archaeologists have been working on the site with developers since day one
and will remain with them to record and excavate any finds they come across," he added.
According to Robinson, "We don't doubt that the digs will throw up other interesting finds into historic Peterborough, as the results have been really surprising so far and completely changed our views of what the city centre was once like."
"For example, we now know that there were quite a few buildings at the east end, which means the market place wasn't as big as we once thought," he said.
Members of the public were invited to view some of the Medieval finds at a special event called Under Your Feet, last weekend, which explored the city's rich archaeology.
There was also a re-enactment of life in the 1400s by the Medieval Sokemen, who held demonstrations on period food, crafts, arms and armour.
We have two articles from earlier this year, which may interest readers:
Medieval buildings found beneath Cathedral Square in Peterborough
Anglo-Saxon graves found at Peterborough Cathedral