Cemetery and Society in the Aegean Bronze Age|
Edited by: Keith Branigan
Eleven papers from a conference at the Sheffield Centre for Aegean Archaeology in 1996 which focus on the relationship between the living societies and their cemeteries and mortuary practices. Contents: Proximity and distance in early Minoan funerary behaviour (Keith Branigan); A view of Prepalatial Minoan tholoi (Joanne Murphy); Mortuary evidence, symbolic meaning and social change: a comparison between Messenia and the Argolid in the Mycenaean period (Sofia Voutsai); Thoughts upon `Cycladic' in the Mesara (Tristan Carter); Sealstones in cemeteries: a display of social status? (Alexios Karytinos); Social ranking from architectural and mortuary evidence in the Minoan cemetery at Phournai, Archanes (Christofilis Maggidis); Innovation, conservatism and variation in Mycenaean funerary ritual (William Cavanagh); Mortuary feasting and the politics of memory in the Aegean Bronze Age societies (Yannis Hamilakis); Pots, labels and people: burying ethnicity in the cemetery at Aghia Photia, Siteias (Peter Day, David Wilson, Evangelia Kiriatzi); Prehistoric cemetery populations from northern Greece (Sevi Triantapyllou); Gender bias in Mycenaean mortuary practices (Christopher Mee).
Sheffield Academic Press (1998) ISBN: 1850758220
|Sheffield Centre for Aegean Archaeology is a Research Centre in the Department of Archaeology, University of Sheffield.
How to cite this page: Sheffield Centre for Aegean Archaeology, http://scaa.group.sheffield.ac.uk/book_details.php, Accessed: 22 January 2018