This July 2018 video says about itself:
Really impressive to see all those Roman amphorae of over 2 millennia old at 40 meters deep about 1km from Lastovo in the direction of Korcula. The wreck from the wooden ship has completely disappeared. Amazing how they are preserved at this depth untouched by storms and fishermen.
Associated Press reports:
MADRID, Spain Nov 13, 2006 — A shipwrecked first-century vessel carrying delicacies to the richest palates of the Roman Empire has proved a dazzling find, with nearly 2,000-year-old fish bones still nestling inside clay jars, archaeolgists said Monday.
Boaters found its cargo of hundreds of amphoras in 2000 when their anchor got tangled with one of the two-handled jars.
After years of arranging financing and crews, exploration of the site a mile off the coast of Alicante in southeast Spain began in July, said Carles de Juan, a co-director of the project, who works for the Valencia regional government.
The ship, estimated to be 100 feet long with a capacity for around 400 tons of cargo, is twice the size of most other Roman shipwrecks found in the Mediterranean, de Juan said in an interview with The Associated Press.
Its cargo of an estimated 1,500 well-preserved clay amphoras was used in this case to hold fish sauce a prized condiment for wealthy Romans, he said.
For nearly 2,000 years, the 3-foot-tall amphoras lay undisturbed except for the occasional octopus that would pry one open, breaking the ceramic-and-mortar seal in search of food or shelter.
Besides the size of the ship and good condition of its cargo, the site is also important because it is so easily accessible in just 80 feet of water about a mile from the coast.
Other wrecks are so deep they cannot be examined by scuba divers.
“I am not going to say it was on the beach, but almost,” said de Juan, who was among the first divers to examine the shipwreck in 2000.
“We knew it was an important find but had no real idea until now,” he said. “It is an exceptional find.”
The last time a ship of this size and quality emerged was in 1985 off Corsica, he said.
Javier Nieto, director of the Center for Underwater Archaeology of Catalonia and not related to this project, also called it immensely important because of the good condition of the cargo.
No other Roman shipwreck is currently under study in the Mediterranean, he added.
See also here.