Bodies of Clay: On Prehistoric Humanised Pottery [Pehme köide]

Edited by , Edited by
  • Formaat: Paperback, 160 pages, kõrgus x laius: 240x170 mm, b/w
  • Ilmumisaeg: 24-Aug-2017
  • Kirjastus: Oxbow Books
  • ISBN-10: 1785706969
  • ISBN-13: 9781785706967
  • Formaat: Paperback, 160 pages, kõrgus x laius: 240x170 mm, b/w
  • Ilmumisaeg: 24-Aug-2017
  • Kirjastus: Oxbow Books
  • ISBN-10: 1785706969
  • ISBN-13: 9781785706967
First comprehensive consideration of the role, function, social context and significance of pots shaped to mimic the human body or parts thereof among prehistoric communities

Since the earliest use of pottery, vessels have been associated with both the general shape and specific parts of the human body. The production of human-shaped pottery might be understood as one element of the spectrum of figural art in prehistoric communities. The idea of studying anthropomorphic pottery and the return of human beings into a body made of clay, which forms the core theme of this collection of 12 papers, stems from work on anthropomorphic features of Neolithic communities between the Near East and Europe. Contributors are engaged in questions about the analysis of human features and characteristics on vessels, their occurrence, function and disposal. Beginning with the European Neolithic and moving on through the Bronze and Iron Ages, papers focus on diachronic archaeological patterns and contexts as well as on the theoretical background of this particular type of container in order to shed light on similarities and differences through the ages and to understand possibilities and limits of interpretation.
Preface vii
List of contributors
ix
1 Water into wine? Carrying vessels in the European Neolithic and Chalcolithic
1(22)
H. Schwarzberg
2 The anthropomorphism of human-like-pots: Circular paths in the archaeological thought
23(21)
E. Voulgari
3 The corporeality of vessels: Neolithic anthropomorphic pottery in the Republic of Macedonia
44(19)
G. Naumov
4 Face vessels and anthropomorphic representations on vessels from Neolithic Italy
63(20)
V. Becker
5 The vase, the body: Between filial relationship and original complex
83(27)
J. Recchia-Quiniou
6 The social role of Neolithic face pots
110(11)
I. Pavlu
R. Sumberova
7 Figurines and other bodies: A matter of scale
121(19)
D. Hofmann
8 Post-LBK anthropomorphic vessels from Poland
140(17)
J. Pyzel
9 Clay anthropomorphous images of the Jomon period, Japan
157(8)
E. Solovyeva
10 Vessels decorated with stylised "pillar-like" anthropomorphic representations from the Precucuteni settlement of Baia-in Muchie (Suceava county, Romania), 2012-2014
165(26)
C.-E. Ursu
S. Jerna
C. Aparaschivei
11 Human-shaped pottery from the tell settlement of Sultana-Malu Rosu
191(22)
V. Opris
T. Ignat
C. Lazar
12 Faces from the past: Face urns of the Pomeranian Culture and an idea of humans in the early Iron Age
213
K. Slusarska
Heiner Schwarzberg is head of the Department of Prehistory of the Bavarian State Archaeological Collection in Munich. He specialises in the archaeology of Neolithic and Bronze Age communities and prehistoric cults and religion in Europe and Asia Minor. Valeska Becker is assistant professor at Westfalische Wilhelms-Universitat, Munster, Germany. Her main research is in the Neolithic of central and southern Europe, prehistoric religion and human-animal studies.

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