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Connecting Elites and Regions
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The Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period in Northwest and Central Europe is marked by the emergence of monumental tumuli with lavish burials, some of which are known as chieftain's or princely graves. This new burial rite reflects one of the most noteworthy developments in Early Iron Age Europe: the rise of a new and elaborate way of elite representation north of the Alps. These sumptuous burials contain beautiful weaponry, bronze vessels and extravagantly decorated wagons and horse-gear. They reflect long-distance connections in material culture and elite (burial) practices across the breadth of Northwest and Central Europe. Research into this period, however, tends to be regionally focused and poorly accessible to scholars from other areas - language barriers in particular are a hindering factor. In an attempt to overcome this, Connecting Elites and Regions brings together scholars from several research traditions and nations who present regional overviews and discussions of elite burials and material culture from all over Northwest and Central Europe. In many cases these are the first overviews available in English and together they make regional research accessible to a wider audience. As such this volume contributes to and hopes to stimulate research on the Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period on a European scale. Contents Preface Robert Schumann and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Differentiation and globalization in Early Iron Age Europe. Reintegrating the Early Hallstatt period (Ha C) into the debate Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof and Robert Schumann Moravia - a connecting Line between North, West and South. To the supra-regional connections and formation of elites in the Early Hallstatt period Erika Makarová The Iron Age cremation cemetery of Wörgl in Tyrol and the Early Hallstatt Mindelheim horizon Markus Egg Animals to honour the ancestors: on animal depositions in barrows of the northeast Alpine Hallstatt region Petra Kmetová Hallstatt C sword graves in Continental Gaul: rise of an elite or new system of representation of self in a context of crisis? Pierre-Yves Milcent Hallstatt elite burials in Bohemia from the perspective of interregional contacts Martin Trefný A cluster of chieftains' graves in the Netherlands? Cremating and inhumating elites during Ha C on the Maashorst, the Netherlands Richard Jansen and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Textile symbolism in Early Iron Age burials Christoph Huth and Monika Kondziella Identification and chronological aspects of western influence in northeast Alpine region of Hallstatt culture Laco Chmelo Elites before the Fürstensitze: Hallstatt C sumptuous graves between Main and Danube Manuel Fernández-Götz and Bettina Arnold The Early Iron Age in Belgium: earth and fire, and also water Eugène Warmenbol Textiles as Early Iron Age prestige goods - a discussion of visual qualities Karina Grömer 'Elite graves' in Bavaria. Considerations of practices, status and communication of Early Hallstatt communities Melanie Augstein New approaches to tracing (landscape) connections on the southeastern fringes of the Alps in the Early Iron Age: the state of (integrated) research in eastern Slovenia Matija CreSnar Elites in the cemetery at Hallstatt, Upper Austria Bettina Glunz-Hüsken French elite burials of the Early Iron Age Laurie Tremblay Cormier A practice perspective: understanding Early Iron Age elite burials in the southern Netherlands through event-based analysis Quentin Bourgeois and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof New research on sword graves of the Hallstatt C period in Hesse Wolfram Ney The Early Hallstatt elite burials in Belgium. An analysis of the funerary ritual Guy De Mulder At the crossroads of the Hallstatt East Carola Metzner-Nebelsick

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 23.01.2020
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Connecting Elites and Regions
217,00 CHF *
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The Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period in Northwest and Central Europe is marked by the emergence of monumental tumuli with lavish burials, some of which are known as chieftain's or princely graves. This new burial rite reflects one of the most noteworthy developments in Early Iron Age Europe: the rise of a new and elaborate way of elite representation north of the Alps. These sumptuous burials contain beautiful weaponry, bronze vessels and extravagantly decorated wagons and horse-gear. They reflect long-distance connections in material culture and elite (burial) practices across the breadth of Northwest and Central Europe. Research into this period, however, tends to be regionally focused and poorly accessible to scholars from other areas - language barriers in particular are a hindering factor. In an attempt to overcome this, Connecting Elites and Regions brings together scholars from several research traditions and nations who present regional overviews and discussions of elite burials and material culture from all over Northwest and Central Europe. In many cases these are the first overviews available in English and together they make regional research accessible to a wider audience. As such this volume contributes to and hopes to stimulate research on the Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period on a European scale. Contents Preface Robert Schumann and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Differentiation and globalization in Early Iron Age Europe. Reintegrating the Early Hallstatt period (Ha C) into the debate Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof and Robert Schumann Moravia - a connecting Line between North, West and South. To the supra-regional connections and formation of elites in the Early Hallstatt period Erika Makarová The Iron Age cremation cemetery of Wörgl in Tyrol and the Early Hallstatt Mindelheim horizon Markus Egg Animals to honour the ancestors: on animal depositions in barrows of the northeast Alpine Hallstatt region Petra Kmetová Hallstatt C sword graves in Continental Gaul: rise of an elite or new system of representation of self in a context of crisis? Pierre-Yves Milcent Hallstatt elite burials in Bohemia from the perspective of interregional contacts Martin Trefný A cluster of chieftains' graves in the Netherlands? Cremating and inhumating elites during Ha C on the Maashorst, the Netherlands Richard Jansen and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Textile symbolism in Early Iron Age burials Christoph Huth and Monika Kondziella Identification and chronological aspects of western influence in northeast Alpine region of Hallstatt culture Laco Chmelo Elites before the Fürstensitze: Hallstatt C sumptuous graves between Main and Danube Manuel Fernández-Götz and Bettina Arnold The Early Iron Age in Belgium: earth and fire, and also water Eugène Warmenbol Textiles as Early Iron Age prestige goods - a discussion of visual qualities Karina Grömer 'Elite graves' in Bavaria. Considerations of practices, status and communication of Early Hallstatt communities Melanie Augstein New approaches to tracing (landscape) connections on the southeastern fringes of the Alps in the Early Iron Age: the state of (integrated) research in eastern Slovenia Matija CreSnar Elites in the cemetery at Hallstatt, Upper Austria Bettina Glunz-Hüsken French elite burials of the Early Iron Age Laurie Tremblay Cormier A practice perspective: understanding Early Iron Age elite burials in the southern Netherlands through event-based analysis Quentin Bourgeois and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof New research on sword graves of the Hallstatt C period in Hesse Wolfram Ney The Early Hallstatt elite burials in Belgium. An analysis of the funerary ritual Guy De Mulder At the crossroads of the Hallstatt East Carola Metzner-Nebelsick

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 23.01.2020
Zum Angebot
Connecting Elites and Regions
57,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period in Northwest and Central Europe is marked by the emergence of monumental tumuli with lavish burials, some of which are known as chieftain's or princely graves. This new burial rite reflects one of the most noteworthy developments in Early Iron Age Europe: the rise of a new and elaborate way of elite representation north of the Alps. These sumptuous burials contain beautiful weaponry, bronze vessels and extravagantly decorated wagons and horse-gear. They reflect long-distance connections in material culture and elite (burial) practices across the breadth of Northwest and Central Europe. Research into this period, however, tends to be regionally focused and poorly accessible to scholars from other areas - language barriers in particular are a hindering factor. In an attempt to overcome this, Connecting Elites and Regions brings together scholars from several research traditions and nations who present regional overviews and discussions of elite burials and material culture from all over Northwest and Central Europe. In many cases these are the first overviews available in English and together they make regional research accessible to a wider audience. As such this volume contributes to and hopes to stimulate research on the Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period on a European scale. Contents Preface Robert Schumann and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Differentiation and globalization in Early Iron Age Europe. Reintegrating the Early Hallstatt period (Ha C) into the debate Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof and Robert Schumann Moravia - a connecting Line between North, West and South. To the supra-regional connections and formation of elites in the Early Hallstatt period Erika Makarová The Iron Age cremation cemetery of Wörgl in Tyrol and the Early Hallstatt Mindelheim horizon Markus Egg Animals to honour the ancestors: on animal depositions in barrows of the northeast Alpine Hallstatt region Petra Kmetová Hallstatt C sword graves in Continental Gaul: rise of an elite or new system of representation of self in a context of crisis? Pierre-Yves Milcent Hallstatt elite burials in Bohemia from the perspective of interregional contacts Martin Trefný A cluster of chieftains' graves in the Netherlands? Cremating and inhumating elites during Ha C on the Maashorst, the Netherlands Richard Jansen and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Textile symbolism in Early Iron Age burials Christoph Huth and Monika Kondziella Identification and chronological aspects of western influence in northeast Alpine region of Hallstatt culture Laco Chmelo Elites before the Fürstensitze: Hallstatt C sumptuous graves between Main and Danube Manuel Fernández-Götz and Bettina Arnold The Early Iron Age in Belgium: earth and fire, and also water Eugène Warmenbol Textiles as Early Iron Age prestige goods - a discussion of visual qualities Karina Grömer 'Elite graves' in Bavaria. Considerations of practices, status and communication of Early Hallstatt communities Melanie Augstein New approaches to tracing (landscape) connections on the southeastern fringes of the Alps in the Early Iron Age: the state of (integrated) research in eastern Slovenia Matija CreSnar Elites in the cemetery at Hallstatt, Upper Austria Bettina Glunz-Hüsken French elite burials of the Early Iron Age Laurie Tremblay Cormier A practice perspective: understanding Early Iron Age elite burials in the southern Netherlands through event-based analysis Quentin Bourgeois and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof New research on sword graves of the Hallstatt C period in Hesse Wolfram Ney The Early Hallstatt elite burials in Belgium. An analysis of the funerary ritual Guy De Mulder At the crossroads of the Hallstatt East Carola Metzner-Nebelsick

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 23.01.2020
Zum Angebot
Connecting Elites and Regions
127,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period in Northwest and Central Europe is marked by the emergence of monumental tumuli with lavish burials, some of which are known as chieftain's or princely graves. This new burial rite reflects one of the most noteworthy developments in Early Iron Age Europe: the rise of a new and elaborate way of elite representation north of the Alps. These sumptuous burials contain beautiful weaponry, bronze vessels and extravagantly decorated wagons and horse-gear. They reflect long-distance connections in material culture and elite (burial) practices across the breadth of Northwest and Central Europe. Research into this period, however, tends to be regionally focused and poorly accessible to scholars from other areas - language barriers in particular are a hindering factor. In an attempt to overcome this, Connecting Elites and Regions brings together scholars from several research traditions and nations who present regional overviews and discussions of elite burials and material culture from all over Northwest and Central Europe. In many cases these are the first overviews available in English and together they make regional research accessible to a wider audience. As such this volume contributes to and hopes to stimulate research on the Early Iron Age Hallstatt C period on a European scale. Contents Preface Robert Schumann and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Differentiation and globalization in Early Iron Age Europe. Reintegrating the Early Hallstatt period (Ha C) into the debate Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof and Robert Schumann Moravia - a connecting Line between North, West and South. To the supra-regional connections and formation of elites in the Early Hallstatt period Erika Makarová The Iron Age cremation cemetery of Wörgl in Tyrol and the Early Hallstatt Mindelheim horizon Markus Egg Animals to honour the ancestors: on animal depositions in barrows of the northeast Alpine Hallstatt region Petra Kmetová Hallstatt C sword graves in Continental Gaul: rise of an elite or new system of representation of self in a context of crisis? Pierre-Yves Milcent Hallstatt elite burials in Bohemia from the perspective of interregional contacts Martin Trefný A cluster of chieftains' graves in the Netherlands? Cremating and inhumating elites during Ha C on the Maashorst, the Netherlands Richard Jansen and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof Textile symbolism in Early Iron Age burials Christoph Huth and Monika Kondziella Identification and chronological aspects of western influence in northeast Alpine region of Hallstatt culture Laco Chmelo Elites before the Fürstensitze: Hallstatt C sumptuous graves between Main and Danube Manuel Fernández-Götz and Bettina Arnold The Early Iron Age in Belgium: earth and fire, and also water Eugène Warmenbol Textiles as Early Iron Age prestige goods - a discussion of visual qualities Karina Grömer 'Elite graves' in Bavaria. Considerations of practices, status and communication of Early Hallstatt communities Melanie Augstein New approaches to tracing (landscape) connections on the southeastern fringes of the Alps in the Early Iron Age: the state of (integrated) research in eastern Slovenia Matija CreSnar Elites in the cemetery at Hallstatt, Upper Austria Bettina Glunz-Hüsken French elite burials of the Early Iron Age Laurie Tremblay Cormier A practice perspective: understanding Early Iron Age elite burials in the southern Netherlands through event-based analysis Quentin Bourgeois and Sasja van der Vaart-Verschoof New research on sword graves of the Hallstatt C period in Hesse Wolfram Ney The Early Hallstatt elite burials in Belgium. An analysis of the funerary ritual Guy De Mulder At the crossroads of the Hallstatt East Carola Metzner-Nebelsick

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 23.01.2020
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Rethinking World-Systems
73,99 € *
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The use of world-systems theory to explain the spread of social complexity has become accepted practice by both historians and archaeologists. Gil Stein now offers the first rigorous test of world systems as a model in archaeology, arguing that the application of world-systems theory to noncapitalist, pre-fifteenth-century societies distorts our understanding of developmental change by overemphasizing the role of external over internal dynamics. In this new study, Stein proposes two complementary theoretical frameworks for the study of interregional interaction: a 'distance-parity' model, which views world-systems as simply one factor in a broader range of intersocietal relations, and a 'trade-diaspora' model, which explains variation in exchange systems from the perspective of participant groups. He tests his models against the archaeological record of Mesopotamian expansion into the Anatolian highlands during the fourth millennium B.C. Whereas some scholars have considered this 'Uruk expansion' to be one of the earliest documented world-systems, Stein uses data from the site of Hacinebi in southeastern Turkey to support his alternate perspective. Comparing economic data from pre- and postcontact phases, Stein shows that the Mesopotamians did not dominate the people of this distant periphery. Such evidence, argues Stein, shows that we must look more closely at the local cultures of peripheries to develop realistic cross-cultural models of variation in colonialism, exchange, and secondary state formation in ancient societies. By demonstrating that a multitude of factors affect the nature and consequences of intersocietal contacts, his book advocates a much-needed balance betweenrecognizing that no society can be understood in complete isolation from its neighbors and assuming the primacy of outside contact in a society's development.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 23.01.2020
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