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dc.contributor.authorHristova, Rositsa
dc.date.accessioned2019-12-12T09:08:42Z
dc.date.available2019-12-12T09:08:42Z
dc.date.issued2019
dc.identifier.issn2336-8144
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11956/115518
dc.language.isoencs_CZ
dc.publisherUniverzita Karlova, Filozofická fakultacs_CZ
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/2.0/
dc.sourceStudia Hercynia, 2018, 22, 2, 83-118cs_CZ
dc.source.urihttps://studiahercynia.ff.cuni.cz
dc.subjectUpper Thracian Plaincs_CZ
dc.subjectTundzha Valleycs_CZ
dc.subjectBurgas Lowlandcs_CZ
dc.subjectLate Bronze Agecs_CZ
dc.subjectEarly Iron Agecs_CZ
dc.subjectpottery diversitycs_CZ
dc.subjecttechnologycs_CZ
dc.subjectdistributioncs_CZ
dc.titleLate Bronze and Early Iron Age Pottery in the Upper Thracian Plain, Tundzha Valley and the Burgas Lowland, Bulgaria – Diversity, Technology and Distributioncs_CZ
dc.typeVědecký článekcs_CZ
uk.abstract.enThe main purpose of this article is to present Late Bronze Age and Early Iron Age pottery of the not so known Upper Thracian Plain, Tundzha Valley and the Burgas Lowland in Bulgaria, with an emphasis on ceramic diversity, technology, distribution, and use of vessels in archaeological contexts. The investigation shows that the ceramic of both periods consists of wares for serving, cooking, storage, and transportation. The classes of cups, jugs, plates, bowls, kantharoi -like vessels, amphora -like vessels, jars, storage vessels, and pyraunoi had been in widespread use until the 8th century BC, when a new pottery class – pithoi with a ‘wide stamp’ – was added. The general transformations, which occurred during the beginning of the Early Iron Age, included modification of the above -mentioned pottery classes to a flattened spherical form; the treatment of the surface through burnishing with the effect of polishing; decoration with a combination of flutes and knobs and firing in reduced atmosphere with control of the process to achieve the desired uniform dark colour. However, absence of major changes in the morphology of Early Iron Age ceramics probably illustrate permanently established eating habits. According to ethnographic models, each change in the pottery production which included a stylistic variation of the vessels realized without marked changes in energy investment on the part of the craftsman, such as the introduction of new decorative motifs, new ways of arranging existing motifs and even some small changes in vessel forms, points to a horizontal differentiation of the society and increased numbers of equivalently ranked groups in a given society – a change that occurred in our study area in the Early Iron Age.cs_CZ
uk.internal-typeuk_publication
dc.description.startPage83
dc.description.endPage118
dcterms.isPartOf.nameStudia Hercyniacs_CZ
dcterms.isPartOf.journalYear2018
dcterms.isPartOf.journalVolume22
dcterms.isPartOf.journalIssue2


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