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Sunday, July 19, 2020 | History

1 edition of Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC found in the catalog.

Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC

Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC (2009 Nicosia, Cyprus)

Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC

a conference in honour of James D. Muhly : Nicosia, 10th-11th October 2009

by Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC (2009 Nicosia, Cyprus)

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Published by Oxbow Books in Oxford .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Metallurgy,
  • Congresses,
  • Antiquities,
  • History

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    Statementedited by Vasiliki Kassianidou and George Papasavvas
    ContributionsKassianidou, Vasiliki, editor of compilation, Papasavvas, Giōrgos, editor of compilation, Muhly, James David, honoree
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDE60 .E17 2009
    The Physical Object
    Paginationpages cm
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25282912M
    ISBN 109781842174531
    LC Control Number2012011239

    Book Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC: a conference in honour of James D. Muhly, Nicosia, 10thth October  Kassianidou, Vasiliki; Papasavvas, George; Papasavvas, George []; Kassianidou, Vasiliki [] (Oxbow Books, ). Review of: V. Kassianidou & G. Parasavvas (eds), Eastern Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC. A Conference in honor of James D. Muhly, Nicosia, 10 th th October (Oxford ), Annuario della Scuola archeologica di Atene e delle missioni italiane in Oriente 89 ().

    Ferrous metallurgy is the metallurgy of iron and began far back in earliest surviving iron artifacts, from the 4th millennium BC in Egypt, were made from meteoritic iron-nickel. It is not known when or where the smelting of iron from ores began, but by the end of the 2nd millennium BC iron was being produced from iron ores from at least Greece to India, and more. The European Bronze Age is characterized by bronze artifacts and the use of bronze implements. The regional Bronze Age succeeds the starts with the Aegean Bronze Age in BC (succeeded by the Beaker culture), and spans the entire 2nd millennium BC (Unetice culture, Tumulus culture, Terramare culture, Urnfield culture and Lusatian culture) in Northern Europe, lasting until c.

    Western Asia and the Near East were the first regions to enter the Bronze Age, which began with the rise of the Mesopotamian civilization of Sumer in the mid 4th millennium BC. Cultures in the ancient Near East (often called one of "the cradles of civilization") practiced intensive year-round agriculture, developed a writing system, invented the potter's wheel, created a centralized government. Metal objects have been used for the greater part of Egyptian history by the elite and for the elite. The occurrence of metals in Egypt is rather late compared to other Eastern Mediterranean cultures. Small copper objects appeared for the first time in the Badarian culture, in Upper Egypt, during the second half of the fourth millennium BCE.


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Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC by Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC (2009 Nicosia, Cyprus) Download PDF EPUB FB2

: Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy in the Second Millennium BC (Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork) (): Kassianidou, Vasiliki, Papasavvas, George: BooksFormat: Hardcover. Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy in the Second Millennium BC Book Description: James D. Muhly is a distinguished scholar with a special interest in ancient metallurgy who has dedicated much of his research to Cypriot archaeology.

Book Review of Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC: A Conference in Honour of James D. Muhly, Nicosia, 10th–11th Octoberedited by Vasiliki Kassianidou and George Papasavvas. Reviewed by Nicholas G. Blackwell. American Journal of Archaeology Vol.

No. 2 (April ). Get this from a library. Eastern mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC. [Basilikē Kassianidu;] -- "Contains twenty-three papers on Cypriot and Mediterranean archaeology that compare and contrast the material culture associated with metallurgical workshops, as well as discussing technological.

Get this from a library. Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC: a conference in honour of James D. Muhly: Nicosia, 10thth October [Vasiliki Kassianidou; Giōrgos Papasavvas; James David Muhly;] -- "Contains twenty-three papers on Cypriot and Mediterranean archaeology that compare and contrast the material culture associated with.

Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC. A conference in honour of James D. Muhly. This volume contains papers from "Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC", an international conference organised in Muhly's honour by the University of Cyprus.

Several archaeologists and archaeometallurgists from around the world whose research focuses on the metallurgy of this period in Cyprus and. Masons’ marks were signs carved on stone blocks in Minoan Crete during the second millennium BC, chiefly in palatial centres.

This two-volume study catalogues some masons’ marks in the Palace of Knossos and surrounding buildings, presents a typology and chronology of the signs, and provides a detailed discussion of their purpose.

Review of: Kassianidou, V. and G. Papasavvas (eds.), Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC: A Conference in Honour of James D.

Muhly, Nicosia, 10th–11th October Oxford. In book: Structure, Measurement and Meaning: Insights into the Prehistory of Cyprus. Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and. Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC. A Conference. Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC, 83–93, Oxford Schae er, C.F.A.

Missions en Chypre – (Mission Archéologique d'Alasia 1), Paris. In book: Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy in the Second Millennium BC, pp millennium BC (Peltenburg et al.the Mediterranean Bronze Age metals trade: a contribution to.

The merchants of Ugarit. Oligarchs of the LBA trade in metals?, in Kassianidou, V. & Papasavvas, G. (ed.) Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC, proceedings of a conference in honour of James D.

Muhly, Nicosia 10th–11th October – Oxford: Oxbow. “Profusion of Cypriot copper abroad, dearth of bronzes at home: a paradox in Late Bronze Age Cyprus”. In V. Kassianidou and G.

Papasavvas (eds), “Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC” (International Conference in. Eastern Mediterranean metallurgy and metalwork in the second millennium BC: a conference in honour of James D.

Muhly. Pages Google Scholar check. Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy in the Second Millennium BC. [Vasiliki Kassianidou; George Papasavvas] -- James D.

Muhly is a distinguished scholar with a special interest in ancient metallurgy who has dedicated much of his research to Cypriot archaeology. This volume contains papers from ""Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork.

Just a few rusty bits: the innovation of iron in the Eastern Mediterranean in the 2nd and 1st millennia BC. In: Kassianidou V, Papasavvas G, editors.

Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC. Oxford: Oxbow Books. p – Conference: V. Kassianidou and G. Papasavvas (eds.), “Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC”. A conference. The Merchants of Ugarit. Oligarchs of the LBA Trade in Metals.

In, Kassianidou, V. and G. Papasavvas (eds.), Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC, Proceedings of a conference in honour of James D.

Muhly, Nicosia 10. A unique casting mould form the new excavations at Timna Site 30 (Israel): evidence of western influence. [Pp. in Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC ()]. Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC: A Conference in Honour of James D.

Muhly, Nicosia, 10th–11th October July () Making the Lion Gate Relief at Mycenae: Tool Marks and Foreign Influence.Late Bronze Age Alalakh and Cyprus: A relationship of metals? - “Eastern Mediterranean Metallurgy and Metalwork in the Second Millennium BC” A conference in honour of James D.

Muhly, Nicosia, 10thth October The 1st millennium BC was the period of time between from the year BC to 1 BC (10th to 1st centuries BC; in astronomy: JD 1 – 1 ).It encompasses the Iron Age in the Old World and sees the transition from the Ancient Near East to classical antiquity.

World population roughly doubled over the course of the millennium, from about million to about – million.