Claudia GlatzAmerican Journal of Archaeology 116:1 (2012): 5-38.
Simple marks on pottery are known in both the archaeological and ethnographic records of various societies, and numerous functions have been proposed for these so-called pot marks. Conventionally, Late Bronze Age Anatolian prefiring pot marks have been identified as signs of the Luwian hieroglyphic script and have been thought to convey information related to the volume or origin of the vessel, the quality of the vessel or its contents, the storage location of the vessel, or the sociopolitical context of its use.
Colin Renfrew, Michael Boyd & Christopher Bronk RamseyAntiquity 86.331 (March 2012): 144-160.
The sanctuary on the island of Keros takes the form of deposits of broken marble vessels and figurines, probably brought severally for deposition from elsewhere in the Cyclades. These acts of devotion have now been accurately dated, thanks to Bayesian analyses of the contemporary stratigraphic sequence on the neighbouring islet of Dhaskalio.
Dimitra Kokkinidou & Marianna NikolaidouMetaxas Project - Inside Fascist Greece (1936-1941), 12 January 2012: online article (partly republished from: D. Kokkinidou & M. Nikolaidou, "On the stage and behind the scenes: Greek archaeology in times of dictatorship", in M.L. Galaty & C. Watkinson (eds), Archaeology under dictatorship, New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum, 2004: 155-190).
This online publication is part from an article first published in 2004. The article examines the interplay between archaeology and dictatorship in the context of the Greek experience.