3 edition of Handmade burnished wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 133-151) and index.
|Series||Studies in Mediterranean archaeology -- vol. 105|
|LC Classifications||DS54.3 .P56 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 159 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||159|
This volume attempts to present a comprehensive account of the historical developments in Cyprus during the period of the production of White Slip Wares (ca BC). Using the Kitchen chronology for the Egyptian New Kingdom, which commenced in BC, the study emphasizes the importance. D. Pilides, “Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age: Toward a Clearer Classification System,” in J. A. Barlow, D. L. Bolger, and B. Kling (eds.), Cypriot Ceramics: Reading the Prehistoric Record (Philadelphia ) D. Pilides, Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus [SIMA ] (Jonsered ).
Lustrous Wares of Late Bronze Age Cyprus and the Eastern Mediterranean (Contributions to the Chronology of the Eastern Mediterranean) by Irmgard Hein (Editor) Paperback, Pages, Published ISBN / ISBN / The term Lustrous Wares includes three groups of Late Cypriot Bronze Age wheel-made pottery ware: Re. During the Late Bronze Age, Cyprus was also an important center for the manufacture of works of art that show an amalgam of local and foreign influences. Stylistic features and iconographic elements borrowed from Egypt, the Near East, and the Aegean are often mixed together in Cypriot works.
Parts of the area in the “house” received material from Macalister dump. Yannai has identified pottery that is very thin, covered with red on each side as material from Cyprus dating to the Late Bronze Age. The information is significant because towards the south of the “house” finds are from the Middle Bronze Age. As far as the Levantine commercial amphora is concerned, the so-called “Canaanite jar” continuously imported in Cyprus already from Late Bronze Age, although it testifies to several typological variations during the Iron Age, a characteristic type of the CC period is the elongated narrow bodied, which was also very probably locally imitated.
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Handmade burnished wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus. Jonsered: P. Åströms Forlag, (OCoLC) Online version: Pilides, Despina. Handmade burnished wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus.
Jonsered: P. Åströms Forlag, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Despina Pilides. XIV. Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age: Toward a Clearer Classification System XV. Late Bronze Age Grey Wares in Cyprus XVI. Cypriot Bronze Age Pottery and the Aegean XVII.
LC IIC to LC IIIA without Intruders: The Case of Alassa-Pano Mandilaris XVIII. A Terminology for the Matte-Painted, Wheelmade Pottery of Late Cypriot IIC-IIIA XIX. Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age: Toward a Clearer Classification System XV.
Late Bronze Age Grey Wares in Cyprus XVI. Cypriot Bronze Age Pottery and the Aegean XVII. LC IIC to LC IIIA without Intruders: The Case of Alassa-Pano Mandilaris XVIII.
A Terminology for the Matte-Painted, Wheelmade Pottery of Late Cypriot IIC-IIIA XIX.5/5(1). Preview this book» What people are Cyprus and copper in the Late Bronze Age 2 I 3.
The kingdom under Ramesses III. THE HITTITES AND SYRIA B C. Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus Despina Pilides Snippet view - All Book Search results »5/5(1).
Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus Handmade Burnished Ware Revisited. Jan ; ; D Pilides; Pilides, D., Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age in.
Her doctoral thesis at University College London focused on the Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus. She subsequently continued her research with publications on the utilitarian pottery of the Cypriot Late Bronze Age. She joined the Department of Antiquities, Cyprus in and is now Curator of Antiquities.
1. Introduction. Handmade Burnished Ware (HMBW), a coarse utilitarian type of dark pottery manufactured without the use of the wheel, appears in small quantity on a number of sites in the East Mediterranean, mainly in Greece but also in Anatolia, Cyprus and the Levant towards the end of the Late Bronze Age.
Because of discoveries of earlier pottery traditions made starting in the s, the time frame for the initial Late Neolithic ceramic period is thought to be roughly BCE. These earliest pottery traditions may be known in literature as 'Initial Pottery Neolithic' in the Balikh River area of Syria and Turkey, for example Tell Sabi Abyad.
Or it may be known as 'Halula I' in the Syrian. This study focuses on the idiosyncratic type of pottery called Handmade Burnished Ware (HBW) which appears in the Eastern Mediterranean and more particularly in the Mycenaean area during the 13thth centuries BC.
It includes my own in corpore study of published and unpublished material from various sites in the Aegean region, as well as previously unstudied material from Mycenae itself. Volumes I and II of The Cambridge Ancient History have had to be entirely rewritten as a result of the very considerable additions to knowledge which have accrued in the past forty-five years.
For the same reason it has also been necessary to increase the size of the volumes and to divide each of them into two separately published parts. The individual chapters have already appeared as 4/5(4). Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: The Pot Calls The Kettle Reddish Brown (5YR 3/4): Distinguishing Among Late Cypriot Monochrome Wares --Despo Pilides, Handmade Burnished Wares of The Late Bronze Age: Late Bronze Age Grey Wares \un Cyprus -- Gerald Cadogan, Cypriot Bronze Age Pottery and The Aegean -- Sophocles.
The influence of the latter pervaded Cypriot styles at the start of the Iron Age. Why the fast wheel was so rarely used in Late Cypriot I-II is unclear, but after it became the norm. Until then Red Lustrous vessels were the only wares never to have been handmade.
Body. Greece: Late Bronze Age. With the Late Bronze Age the picture becomes more varied. The question of how long Grey Minyan remained in use has been debated on several occasions, and the discussion is well summarised in Kalogeropoulos (), with the most vocal proponent of survival of the Grey Minyan tradition into later periods being Klaus Kilian (a, b).
Handmade Burnished Ware in Late Bronze Age Greece and its makers by Chloé Léa Romanos A thesis submitted to The University of Birmingham Comparisons with various handmade wares HBW from Cyprus and Near East Italian Impasto ware Pilot study of HBW fabric Such distinctive pottery was produced during the later part of the Middle Bronze Age and the Late Bronze Age I.
A comprehensive study of the typology, chronology and possible provenance of the Chocolate-on-White wares was made by P.M. Fischer in based on material from the settlement of Tell Abu-al-Kharaz in the Jordan Valley. black-burnished ware (Figs 2: 12; 4: 1), some of which are decorated with punctate ornament, as attested from survey material and museum collections (Fig.
7: 6). Throughout the Middle Bronze Age and into the Late Bronze Age this tradition developed differently in diverse regions and thus acquired increasingly local character- istics.
examples have been found in temples in the Near East and Cyprus, some in tombs. Originally, these containers were made out of skins, and only in the Late Bronze Age was the shape transformed into ceramic.
This flask preserves two small holes on the top of the body for attachment of a string; they likely would have been worn around the neck. 68 Small, D. B., ‘ Hand-made burnished ware and prehistoric Aegean economics: an argument for indigenous appearance ’, Journal of Mediterranean Archaeology, 3.
1 (), 3 – 23; J. Rutter, ‘Some comments on interpreting the darksurfaced hand-made burnished ware of the thirteenth- and twelfth-century BC Aegean’, ibid. 29– Lustrous Wares of Late Bronze Age Cyprus and the Eastern Mediterranean (Contributions to the Chronology of the Eastern Mediterranean) [Hein, Irmgard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Lustrous Wares of Late Bronze Age Cyprus and the Eastern Mediterranean (Contributions to the Chronology of the Eastern Mediterranean).
The period from the late Middle Bronze Age to the start of the Late Bronze Age in the Levant, largely coeval with the Canaanite, 'Hyksos', 15th Dynasty of Egypt, is characterized by the appearance. This articleanalyses archaeological evidence on the history of Cyprus during the Late Bronze Age.
This period was marked by number of significant social and economic changes. These include a massive increase in settlement, an increase in the complexity of hierarchical settlement pattern, and an increase in the number of urban centres.
Copper trade was also developed during this period, and.Pilides, Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus. Jacobsson, Aegyptiaca from the Late Bronze Age Cyprus. Coleman et al., Alambra. A Middle Bronze Age Settlement in Cyprus. Collard, Function and Ethnicity: Bathtubs from Late Bronze Age Cyprus.
Pararas, Immovable Offertory Installations in Late Bronze Age Cyprus." M. Rautman, 'Handmade pottery and social change: the view from Late Roman Cyprus', Journal of Mediterranean Archaeology, ii.
I (), o; D. Pilidis, Handmade Burnished Wares of the Late Bronze Age in Cyprus (SIMA lo5;Jonsered, ).