2013. február 25., hétfő

Origini 34 (2012): Arslantepe - Malatya

Origini. Preistoria e protostoria delle civiltà antiche - Prehistory and protohistory of ancient civilizations 34 (2012)

Fifty years of excavations and researches at Arslantepe/Malatya (Turkey): A contribution to the study of the earliest centralised societies

(Proceedings of the International Conference held in Rome on 5-7 December, 2011 to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Sapienza University expedition at Arslantepe)

A tartalomból:

1.The development of social complexity in the Late Chalcolithic (5th and 4th Millennia BC)
1.1. Arslantepe in the 5th and 4th millennia

Fourth Millennium Arslantepe: The development of a centralised society without urbanisation (Marcella Frangipane)

At the roots of the Late Chalcolithic society in the Anatolian Euphrates Valley (Francesca Balossi Restelli)

Pottery production and use at Arslantepe between periods VII and VIA. Evidence for social and economic change (Maria Bianca D’Anna, Paolo Guarino)

Interregional interaction at Arslantepe: The glyptic evidence of Level VII (Holly Pittman)

Looking to the West: The Late Chalcolithic Red-Black Ware of the Upper Euphrates Region (Hülya Çalışkan Akgül)

Meat Consumption and sheep/goat exploitation in centralised and non-centralised economies at Arslantepe, Anatolia (Giovanni Siracusano, Laszlo Bartosiewicz)

1.2. Late Chalcolithic developments in other regions of the Near East

The development of indigenous social complexity in Late Chalcolithic Upper Mesopotamia in the 5th-4th millennia BC. An initial assessment (Gil J. Stein)

Politics of food in early Mesopotamian centralized societies (Susan Pollock)

Early administration at Arslantepe and Tell Brak (Ancient Nagar) (Joan Oates)

Les charactéristique de l'espace monumental dans le monde Urukéen: de la métropole aux colonies (Pascal Butterlin)

Late Chalcolithic craft traditions at the north-eastern 'periphery' of Mesopotamia: Potters vs. smiths in the Southern Caucasus (Barbara Helwing)

The Chalcolithic period in Central Anatolia Aksaray-Niğde Region  (Sevil Gülçur)

2. Arslantepe in the Early Bronze Age: Far-reaching change and the rise of new societies

The collapse of the 4th millennium centralised system at Arslantepe and the far-reachng changes in the 3rd millennium societies (Marcella Frangipane)

Bridging the frontiers: pastoral groups in the Upper Euphrates region in the early third millennium BCE (Giulio Palumbi)

Vessels, tools and space use at Arslantepe in Period VI B2. Everyday life in an EB I village (Paola Piccione, Cristina Lemorini)

The population replacement at Arslantepe: Reflections on human remains (Yılmaz Selim Erdal)

Changes in textile production at Arslantepe during the 4th and 3rd millennia BCE (Romina Laurito)

3. On the margins of empires: Malatya and the Hittite world

Arslantepe in the Neo-Hittite period (Mario Liverani)

The topography and architecture at Arslantepe during the second and first millennia BC: Reconsidering more than 100 years of researches (Corrado Alvaro)

A view from the East. Arslantepe and the Central Anatolian world during the Late Bronze and Iron Ages: Interactions and local development (Federico Manuelli)

Malatya and Isuwa in Hittite texts: new elements of discussion (Stefano de Martino)

Anatolia after the end of the Hittite Empire: new evidence from Southern Cappadocia (Clelia Mora, Lorenzo d’Alfonso)

Uşakli Höyük: A Hittite site in Central Anatolia (Stefania Mazzoni)

The texts from Tell Afis: Evidence from the periphery of the Hittite Empire (Alfonso Archi)

4. Environment and Society. Environmentel conditions, agriculture and technology in the Malatya plain

Geoarchaeological investigations at Arslantepe. Questions, research strategy, preliminary results, and potentials (Stefan Dreibrodt et al.)

Archaeobotanical research at Arslantpe. Traditional approach and new challenges (Laura Sadori, Alessia Masi)

Building materials and construction techniques at Arslantepe. Results of an interdisciplinary study (G. Liberotti, R. Quaresima)

Nincsenek megjegyzések: