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Nombre de programmes trouvés : 78

le (1h18m47s)

The Holocene RCCs ("Rapid Climatic Changes"): an increasing debate on relationships with human societies during Prehistory and History, with examples from Anatolia

This conference will present and discuss the records of Rapid Climate Changes (RCC) signals recorded in Anatolia, on the basis of a downscaling state of the art about these signals (1) on the global and Eastern Mediterranean (regional) scales, and (2) on the sub-regional to local Anatolian scales.In continental areas, climate variations during the Holocene are reconstructed from proxies recording variations in water vs temperature conditions, as well as human impact if any. These climate proxies (physical, chemical, lithological and biological characteristics and contents of the ...
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le (1h11m22s)

From Van to the Caspian Sea: Portuguese and Italian Maps of Eastern Anatolia and Armenia, 1500-1600

Séminaire "Mers ottomanes, de la Méditerranée à l'Océan Indien"Lundi 19 mai 2014 à 18h à l'IFEAZoltan Biedermann (University College London (UCL), As. Prof.)"From Van to the Caspian Sea: Portuguese and Italian Maps of Eastern Anatolia and Armenia, 1500-1600"Various mapmaking traditions engaged with the East Anatolian - Caspian region in the sixteenth century, each looking at it from a different angle: while Ottomans geographers observed their empire from Istanbul, Venetians collected data from travellers and diplomats to Persia, and Portuguese cartographers observed the region from Goa. The presentation explores these points of contact and highlights the gaps they produced in the cartography ...
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le (1h1m37s)

Tissage et textiles en Anatolie Orientale: le cas d'Arslantepe-Malatya (Turquie). Une approche diachronique

Since 2006 the Italian Archaeological Expedition at Arslantepe (MAIAO) has been cooperating with the Danish National Research Foundation’s Centre for Textile Research (CTR) of the University of Copenhagen in the analyses of all textile tools discovered at Arslantepe.Our presentation reviews the textile production at Arslantepe through the analyses of direct and indirect evidence and the study of their archaeological contexts from the levels dating from the Late Chalcolithic 3-4 (3800-3350 BCE) to the Early Bronze Age I (3000-2750 BCE). From this long sequence more than 120 textile tools were recorded. The meticulous re-contextualisation of these findings combined with ...
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