- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Oxbow Books
- Brandt, J. Rasmus/Hagelberg, Erika/Bjrnstad, Gro
- 282 x 221 x 28 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 1589 g
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Life and Death in Asia Minor in Hellenistic, Roman and Byzantine Times
Studies in Archaeology and Bioarchaeology699Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.Life and Death in Asia Minor combines contributions in both archaeology and bioarchaeology in Asia Minor in the period ca. 200 BC - AD 1300 for the first time. The archaeology topics are wide-ranging including death and territory, death and landscape perception, death and urban transformations from pagan to Christian topography, changing tomb typologies, funerary costs, family organization, funerary rights, rituals and practices among pagans, Jews, and Christians, inhumation and Early Byzantine cremations and use and reuse of tombs. The bioarchaeology chapters use DNA, isotope and osteological analyses to discuss, both among children and adults, questions such as demography and death rates, pathology and nutrition, body actions, genetics, osteobiography, and mobility patterns and diet. The areas covered in Asia Minor include the sites of Hierapolis, Laodikeia, Aphrodisias, Tlos, Ephesos, Priene, Kyme, Pergamon, Amorion, Gordion, Bogazkale, and Arslantepe. The theoretical and methodological approaches used make it highly relevant for people working in other geographical areas and time periods. Many of the articles could be used as case studies in teaching at schools and universities. An important objective of the publication has been to see how the different types of results emerging from archaeological and natural science studies respectively could be integrated with each other and pose new questions on ancient societies, which were far more complex than historical and social studies of the past often manage to transmit.
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These articles offer the possibility, especially to historians reliant on written sources, to have valuable data quantitative and objective information for better estimation of diet, living conditions, structure of families and the relationship to death of populations of Asia Minor during Antiquity and the Middle Ages, in particular in the city of Hierapolis of Phrygia. * Antiquite Tardive *
J. Rasmus Brandt is Professor Emeritus of Classical Archaeology at the Institute of Archaeology, Conservation, and History, University of Oslo. Erika Hagelberg is Professor of Evolutionary Biology, University of Oslo. Gro Bjornstad is Divisional Engineer at the Department of Forensic Biology, Norwegian Institute of Public Health. Sven Ahrens is a classical archaeologists and Senior Curator at the Norwegian Maritime Museum.
Acknowledgements vii Authors and Addresses ix Introduction. Dead bodies - Live data: Some reflections from the sideline xiii J. Rasmus Brandt PART I: From life to death. Death and the social and funerary setting The Sanctuary of St Philip in Hierapolis and the tombs of saints in Anatolian cities Francesco D'Andria 2. Necropoleis from the territory of Hierapolis in Phrygia: New data from archaeological surveys Giuseppe Scardozzi 3. The South-East Necropolis of Hierapolis of Phrygia: Planning, typologies and construction techniques Donatella Ronchetta 4. Tomb 163d in the North Necropolis of Hierapolis of Phrygia. An insight into the funerary gestures and practices of the Jewish Diaspora in Asia Minor in Late Antiquity and the Proto-Byzantine period Caroline Laforest, Dominique Castex, and Frederique Blaizot 5. Tomb ownership in Lycia; site selection and burial rights with selected rock tombs and epigraphical material from Tlos Gul Isin and Ertan Yildiz 6. The sarcophagus of Alexandros, son of Philippos. An important discovery in the Lycian city of Tlos Taner Korkut and Cilem Uygun 7. 'Till death do them part': Reconstructing Graeco-Roman family life from funerary inscriptions of Aphrodisias Esen OEgus 8. Social status and tomb monuments in Hierapolis and Roman Asia Minor Sven Ahrens 9. New evidence for non-elite burial patterns in central Turkey Andrew L. Goldman 10. Reflections on the mortuary landscape of Ephesus. The archaeology of death in a Roman Metropolis Martin Steskal 11. Christian burials in a pagan context at Amorium Christopher S. Lightfoot 12. Romans, Christians, and pilgrims at Hierapolis in Phrygia. A funerary journey of mental changes Camilla Cecilie Wenn, Sven Ahrens, and J. Rasmus Brandt PART II: From death to life. Man and ancient life conditions 13. Analysis of DNA in human skeletal material from Hierapolis Gro Bjornstad and Erika Hagelberg 14. Isotopic investigations of human diet and mobility at the site of Hierapolis, Turkey Megan Wong, Elise Naumann, Klervia Jaouen, and Michael Richards 15. Diet in Roman Pergamon using stable isotope (C, N, S), osteoarchaeological and historical data - preliminary results Johanna Propstmeier, Olaf Nehlich, Michael Richards, Gisela Grupe, Gundula H. Muldner, and Wolf-Rudiger Teegen 16. Pergamon - Kyme - Priene: Health and disease from the Roman to the Late Byzantine period in different locations of Asia Minor Wolf-Rudiger Teegen 17. Toothache, back pain, and fatal injuries - what skeletons tell about life and death at Roman and Byzantine Hierapolis Henrike Kiesewetter 18. Health and disease of infants and children in Byzantine Anatolia between AD 600 and 1350 Michael Schultz and Tyede H. Schmidt-Schultz 19. Infant and child skeletons from the Lower City Church at Byzantine Amorium F. Arzu Demirel 20. The wrestler from Ephesus: Osteobiography of a man from the Roman period based on his anthropological and palaeopathological record Jan Novacek, Kristina Scheelen, and Michael Schultz General Index