Αιγεύς Εταιρεία Αιγαιακής Προϊστορίας

ΒΙΒΛΙΑ | 2011

27 Ιανουαρίου 2012

Our Cups Are Full: Pottery and Society in the Aegean Bronze Age. Papers Presented to Jeremy B. Rutter on the Occasion of his 65th Birthday

Walter Gauss, Michael Lindblom, R.A.K. Smith & James C. Wright (επιμέλεια)

Our Cups Are Full: Pottery and Society in the Aegean Bronze Age. Papers Presented to Jeremy B. Rutter on the Occasion of his 65th Birthday

Πόλη: Oxford

Έτος: 2011

Εκδότης: Archaeopress

Περιγραφή: Μαλακό εξώφυλλο, xxvii & 392 σ., ασπρόμαυρες εικόνες, πίνακες, σχέδια, 29,7x21 εκ.

Από την εισαγωγή (στα Aγγλικά)

Most of us first encounter Festschriften when in graduate school. In the seminar at Bryn Mawr they were all grouped together on several shelves. There I became accustomed to expect, upon opening one, to see a formal photograph of a mature to ageing scholar in a formal suit or dress. Nowadays we generally have dispensed with these formalities, in part because of our changing use of the camera and perception of what the image should convey. We regard the camera as a device for representing us as we are just as much as we would like to be perceived. Since this is a Festschrift and not a page on Facebook, we can’t change our picture of Jerry Rutter to suit all the different facets of his personality and career. Instead we choose the quintessence of him shirtless, peering intensely at a sherd, with all the tools of his trade surrounding him.

This volume, honoring him on his 65th birthday and also on the occasion of his retirement, is a smattering of offerrings. Had we the editors the time and resources, we could have published several volumes, or a series—with Jerry replying, commenting, and correcting our offerings on a continuing basis. Having less courage than that, we offer him these studies, without having given him a chance to review them and to send each one of us a “Jerrygram” of insightful criticisms, directions for further consideration, and bibliography that we have missed. Rather than producing a sigh of relief among the authors, this approach has simply increased their anxiety about the reception of their offerings. Some might prefer the book was printed on disappearing ink!


Introduction [vii]
Jeremy Bentham Rutter: Bibliography [xix]
Memorandum on the occasion of Jeremy B. Rutter’s retirement from Darmouth College [xxiii]
Acknowledgements [xxiv]
Tabula Gratulatoria [xxiv]
List of contributors [xxv]
Abbreviations [xxvii]

David A. Aston, ‘The LH IIIA2-IIIB Transition: The Gurob and Saqqara Evidence Revisited’ [1-12]

Mario Benzi, ‘Daskalio (Vathy), Kalymnos: A Late Bronze Age I Sacred Cave in the East Aegean [13-24]

Philip P. Betancourt, ‘The Diagonal Line Juglets: New Evidence from Hagios Charalambos’ [25-30]

T.M. Brogan, Ch. Sofianou & J.E. Morrison, ‘In Search of the Upper Story of LM I House A.1 at Papadiokampos: An Integrated Architectural and Ceramic Perspective’ [31-39]

William Cavanagh & Christopher Mee, ‘Minding the Gaps in Early Helladic Laconia’ [40-50]

Anna Lucia D’Agata, ‘Subminoan: A Neglected Phase of the Cretan Pottery Sequence’ [51-64]

Jeannette Forsén, ‘Spoons to Fill the Cups’ [65-67]

Elizabeth French, ‘The Stirrup Jar: Does the West House Evidence Help or Complicate the Problems?’ [68-75]

Walter Gauss, Michael Lindblom & Rudolfine Smetana, ‘The Middle Helladic Large Building Complex at Kolonna. A Preliminary View’ [76-87]

Giampaolo Graziadio, ‘Cretan Perfumed Oils at Enkomi (Cyprus) in the 13th Century B.C.?’ [88-96]

Sean Hemingway, ‘Early Helladic Vases from Zygouries in the Metropolitan Museum of Art: Cultural Ambassadors of an Early Age’ [97-103]

Stefan Hiller, ‘Palm and Altar’ [104-114]

N. Hirschfeld, ‘The Cypriot Ceramic Cargo of the Uluburun Shipwreck’ [115-120]

Reinhard Jung, ‘Mycenaean Vending Cups in Syria? Thoughts about the Unpainted Mycenaean Pottery from Tell Kazel’ [121-132]

V. La Rosa, ‘Preliminary Remarks about the Pottery of the So-called Grande Frana at Phaistos’ [133-139]

Michael Lindblom & Sturt W. Manning, ‘The Chronology of the Lerna Shaft Graves’ [140-153]

Bartlomiej Lis & Štěpan Rückl, ‘Our Storerooms are Full. Impressed Pithoi from Late Bronze/Early Iron Age East Lokris and Phokis and their Socio-economic Significance’ [154-168]

Joseph Maran, ‘Contested Pasts-The Society of the 12th Century B.C.E. Argolid and the Memory of the Mycenaean Palatial Period’ [169-178]

P.A. Mountjoy, ‘An Update on the Provenance by Neutron Activation Analysis of Near Eastern Mycenaean IIIC Pottery. Groups with Particular Reference to Cyprus’ [179-186]

John K. Papadopoulos, Brian N. Damiata & John M. Marston, ‘Once More with Feeling: Jeremy Rutter’s Plea for the Abandonment of the Term Submycenaean Revisited’ [187-202]

A. Philippa-Touchais & G. Touchais, ‘Fragments of the Pottery Equipment of an Early Middle Helladic Household from Aspis, Argos’ [203-216]

Daniel J. Pullen, ‘Picking out Pots in Patterns: Feasting in Early Helladic Greece’ [217-226]

Florian Ruppenstein, ‘Early Helladic Peak Sanctuaries in Attica?’ [227-230]

Robert Schon, ‘Vox Clamantis in Campo: Further Thoughts on Ceramics and Site Survey’ [231-241]

Maria C. Shaw, ‘A Decorated Minoan Pyxis from House X at Kommos’ [242-250]

Cynthia W. Shelmerdine, ‘The ‘Friendly Crater’ from Iklaina’ [251-256]

Susan Sherratt, ‘Learning to Learn from Bronze Age Pots: A Perspective on Forty Years of Aegean Ceramic Studies in the Work of J.B. Rutter’ [257-266]

R. Angus K. Smith, ‘A Unique Late Minoan III Ring-shaped Vase from the Myrsini Asprospilia Cemetery’ [267-273]

Sharon R. Stocker & Jack L. Davis, ‘The Cyclades and Pylos: An Early Bronze Age Stone Pyxis from Ali Chodza’ [274-281]

Philipp W. Stockhammer, ‘An Aegean Glance at Megiddo’ [282-296]

Patrick M. Thomas, ‘Mycenaean Tablewares and the Curious Careers of the Angular Kylix and Shallow Angular Basin’ [297-305]

A. Van De Moortel, ‘The Phaistos Palace and the Camares Cave: A Special Relationship’ [306-318]

Melissa Vetters, ‘Seats of Power? Making the Most of Miniatures-The Role of Terracotta Throne Models in Disseminating Mycenaean Religious Ideology’ [319-330]

Salvatore Vitale, ‘The Late Helladic IIIA2 Pottery from Mitrou and its Implications for the Chronology of the Mycenaean Mainland’ [331-344]

Martha Heath-Wiencke, ‘ ”Ceremonial Lerna” ’ [345-354]

Malcom H. Wiener, ‘Conical Cups: From Mystery to History’ [355-368]

James C. Wright & Mary K. Dabney, ‘Interpreting Quantitative Analyses of Mycenaean Pottery’ [369-381]

Assaf Yasur-Landau, Eric H. Cline & Inbal Samet, ‘Our Cups Overfloweth: “Kabri Goblets” and Canaanite Feasts in the Middle Bronze Age Levant’ [382-392]


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