The aim of this work is to understand the nature of the deposition of the human remains within the settlement and whether these people were killed in the attacks and/or by the fires. The study of human remains from one building reveals that the human bones within this space were deposited secondarily, which raises more questions about the identity of the new settlers.
This paper is focused on the production, function and cultural interactions of the chalices detected at the Late Bronze Age levels of Beycesultan Höyük. The morphological characteristics and context analysis of the chalices found at Beycesultan Höyük will be discussed, and following this, the chalices function and place within society will be compared with other settlements where chalices have been obtained.
Sharon R. Stocker & Jack L. DavisHesperia 86.4 (2017): 583-605
The Pylos Combat Agate, in our view a Cretan work of Late Minoan I, may be the finest example of glyptic art yet discovered in a Minoan or Mycenaean context. It was found in 2015 in the grave of the so-called Griffin Warrior at Pylos.
Σημαντικά ευρήματα ήρθαν στο φως κατά τις ανασκαφικές έρευνες του 2016 στο ιερό του Διός στο Λύκαιο Όρος, στο νοτιοδυτικό άκρο της Αρκαδίας, εκεί όπου κατά την τοπική παράδοση που διασώζει ο Παυσανίας γεννήθηκε και ανατράφηκε ο βασιλιάς των θεών.
This paper deals with the period 1878 -1913, in which the Archaeology of Crete began. It was a revolutionary period, as Crete was part of the Ottoman Empire until 1898, and a semi-dependent state from 1898 to 1913, when it was united with Greece.