HABRI Central - Tags: Archaeology
You are here: Home / Tags / Archaeology / All Categories

Tags: Archaeology

All Categories (61-80 of 249)

  1. The camel remains from site HD-6 (Ra's al-Hadd, Sultanate of Oman): an opportunity for a critical review of dromedary findings in eastern Arabia

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Curci, A., Carletti, M., Tosi, M.

    Bone remains of camel ( Camelus dromedarius) have been found in several sites of south-eastern Arabia, dating from the Late Holocene period to the Bronze Age, and generally attributed to wild animals. The new camel finds from the Early Bronze Age site of Ra's al-Hadd (HD-6) - dated with...

  2. The history of the camel bone dating project

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Grigson, C.

    The results obtained by the AMS laboratory in Oxford for the 'Camel Bone Dating Project' are summarized and discussed.

  3. Neolithic Dairy Technology at the European-Anatolian frontier: implications of archaeozoological evidence from Ulucak Hoyuk, Izmir, Turkey, ca. 7000-5700 cal. BC

    | Contributor(s):: Cakirlar, C.

    This paper discusses the archaeozoological evidence from Neolithic Ulucak Hoyuk (Izmir, ca. 7000-5700 cal. BC) in light of current debates on early dairy technologies. The paper aims to add new dimension to the current understanding of the role western Anatolia played in the evolution of early...

  4. New insights into the Early Neolithic economy and management of animals in Southern and Central Europe revealed using lipid residue analyses of pottery vessels

    | Contributor(s):: Salque, M., Radi, G., Tagliacozzo, A., Uria, B. P., Wolfram, S., Hohle, I., Stauble, H., Whittle, A., Hofmann, D., Pechtl, J., Schade-Lindig, S., Eisenhauer, U., Evershed, R. P.

    Analyses of organic residues preserved in ceramic potsherds enable the identification of foodstuffs processed in archaeological vessels. Differences in the isotopic composition of fatty acids allow differentiation of non-ruminant and ruminant fats, as well as adipose and dairy fats. This paper...

  5. 'Bamboo spine' in a migration period horse from Hungary

    | Contributor(s):: Bartosiewicz, Laszlo

  6. 'Sick as a dog': zooarchaeological evidence for pet dog health and welfare in the Roman world

    | Contributor(s):: MacKinnon, Michael

  7. A god forsaken: the sacred bear in Andean iconography and cosmology

    | Contributor(s):: Paisley, Susanna

  8. A preliminary study on the role of plants and animals at Badigaon agicultural community :an ethno-bio-archaeological perspective

    | Contributor(s):: Hoque, Seema

  9. A study in history of domestication of horses on the light of the cuneiform inscriptions and archaeological materials

    | Contributor(s):: Rāwī, Fārūq Nāṣir

  10. Analyzing the process of domestication: Hagoshrim as a case study

    | Contributor(s):: Haber, Annat

  11. Ancient DNA supports lineage replacement in European dog gene pool: insight into Neolithic southeast France

    | Contributor(s):: Deguilloux, M. F.

  12. Au sujet de l'histoire et de la génétique du cheval

    | Contributor(s):: Frechkop, Serge

  13. Between trust and domination :social contracts between humans and animals

    | Contributor(s):: Oma, Kristin Armstrong

  14. Beyond optimization: alternative ways of examining animal exploitation

    | Contributor(s):: Holt, Julie Zimmermann

  15. Birds and burials at Ajvide (Gotland, Sweden) and Zvejnieki, (Latvia) about 8000-3900 BP

    | Contributor(s):: Mannermaa, Kristiina

  16. Bones are not enough: analogues, knowledge, and interpretive strategies in zooarchaeology

    | Contributor(s):: Gifford-Gonzalez, D. P.

  17. Bronzezeitliche und eisenzeitliche Vogeldarstellungen im Zentralbalkan

    | Contributor(s):: Vasić, Rastko

  18. Cani e mufloni: protagonisti della più antica forma di controllo culturale delle risorse animali del Sahara?

    | Contributor(s):: Cesarino, Felice

  19. Canine digging behavior and archaelogical implications

    | Contributor(s):: Jeske, Robert J.

  20. Crib-biting: tethered horses in the palaeolithic?

    | Contributor(s):: Bahn, Paul G.