By Jane C. Waldbaum
Read Online or Download Metalwork From Sardis PDF
Best archaeology books
At the path of historical guy is a really exciting booklet. I first learn it in Jr. highschool, and that i was once thrilled to discover it back on Amazon in order that i'll have my very own replica and one to percentage with my son, who used to be vacationing to Mongolia. it's a exciting account of a number of "firsts. " e. g. the 1st discovering of dinosaur eggs (Protoceratops).
A chain of essays on Eurasian archaeology originating in EAA symposia held at Goteborg in 1998 and Bournemouth in 1999. Thirty papers talk about theoretical matters inside Eurasian archaeology, via six case reviews of modern excavations and concluding with a couple of interpretations of the proof from the Bronze and Iron a while.
This ebook offers up to date information regarding museums and museology in present-day Asia, targeting Japan, Mongolia, Myanmar, and Thailand. Asian nations at the present time have built or are constructing their very own museology and museums, which aren't uncomplicated copies of eu or North American versions. This ebook offers readers with rigorously selected examples of museum activities—for instance, exhibition and sharing details, database building, entry to and conservation of museum collections, relationships among museums and native groups, and foreign cooperation within the box of cultural background.
- Experiencing the Past: On the Character of Archaeology
- The Archaeology of Elam: Formation and Transformation of an Ancient Iranian State
- Strategies for Sustainable Tourism at the Mogao Grottoes of Dunhuang, China
- Archaeological Theory Today
Extra info for Metalwork From Sardis
See Broughton, 826, for local systems of manufacture. -P. Waltzing, Etude historique sur les corporations 81. D. professionelles chez les Romains II (Brussels 1896) 239-243. Dissertation, Harvard University 1972) 59. 75. Sardis M 4 (1976) 7. 82. Sardis Rl (1975) 140-141, 186 n. 48 and S. M . Goldstein, 76. See Plan 2, no. 8; Foss, "Fall unpubl. laboratory report, July 5, 1969. of Sardis," 17. Introduction 10 According to literary sources, foreign artists and craftsmen (primarily East Greeks) were employed to create s o m e of the m o r e luxurious objects associated with the wealthy Lydian kings.
C. Also probably Achaemenid are three examples (49-51)—one in copper alloy, two in iron; the former from the R o a d Trench, the latter two from the Acropolis; none is from a good context. Closest parallels can be found in the Treasury at Persepolis. 86 The piece belongs to a class of elaborate Hellenistic jewelry apparently originating in Greece, and is a slim indication of contact with the West in this turbulent era. The R o m a n Imperial A g e is almost as deficient in definitely identifiable foreign finds.
See Chap. II, Sources 52-56. l (1932) 19, 23, 50-51, 70, nos. XI, 27, 56. See also Robert, 9-21; Pekary, 730-731. I a m grateful to G. M . A. Hanfmann for the last reference. 69. U r g e quantities of materials from the H o B industrial area have been stored in the laboratory at Sardis and would amply repay a scientific investigation. 70. See Chap. II, Sources 24, 59, 60; Sardis R 2 (1978) 29; Pernice 62-68. 73 Such factories,firstestablished under Diocletian, were very large and employed big work forces.