Olivier Henry  -  Ute Kelp  | (Dir.)

Tumulus as Sema. Space, Politics, Culture and Religion in the First Millennium BC

  • Édition :

    De Gruyter. Berlin, Boston.

  • Collection : Topoi. Berlin Studies of the Ancient World. Vol. 27
  • Volume(s) : 1
  • Numéro ISBN13/EAN : 9783110259902
  • Prix : 210 €
  • Nombre de pages : 1130
  • Type de reliure : Relié
  • Poids : 0 gr.

Présentation

Tumuli were the most widespread form of monumental tombs in the ancient world. Their impact on landscape, their allurement as well as their symbolic reference to a glorious past can still be felt today. The need of supraregional and crossdisciplinary examination of this unique phenomenon led to an international conference in Istanbul in 2009. With almost 50 scholars from twelve different countries participating, the conference entitled TumulIstanbul created links between fields of research which would not have had the opportunity to meet otherwise.
 
The proceedings of TumulIstanbul revolve around the question of the symbolic significance of burial mounds in the 1st millennium BC in the Eastern Mediterranean and Black-Sea regions, providing further insight into Kurgan neighbours from Eurasia.

Sommaire

1–8 Susan Alcock, « Time Traveling Tumuli. The many lives of bumps on the ground. A general introduction »
9–32 Alessandro Naso, « Tumuli in the Western Mediterranean, 800–500 BC. A review before the Istanbul Conference »
35–42 Natascha Kreutz, « Two Tumuli for Battus in the Agora of Cyrene »
43–53 Anne Marie Carstens, « Tumuli as Power Political Statements. On Tumuli in Cyprus in an East Mediterranean and Anatolian Context »
57–74 Maria Grazia Amore, « The complex of Tumuli 9, 10 and 11 in the necropolis of Apollonia (Albania). A time span from the Early Bronze Age to the Early Helenistic Period »
75–87 Lorenc Bejko, « Social Landscape and Tumuli Burials in Late Bronze and Early Iron Age Southeastern Albania »
89–99 Samantha L. Martin-McAuliffe, « Defining Landscape. The Prehistoric Tumulus at Lofkënd, Albania »
101–142 Barbara Schmidt-Dounas, « Macedonian Grave Tumuli »
143–161 Athanasia Kyriakou, « The History of a Fourth Century BC Tumulus at Vergina. Definitions in Space and Time »
163–179 Elizabeth McGowan, « Tumulus and Memory. The Tumulus as a Locus for Ritual Action in the Greek Imagination »
181–204 Maria Stamatopoulou, « Forging a Link with the Past. The Evidence from Thessalian Cemeteries in the Archaic and Classical Periods »
205–217 Annie Schnapp-Gourbeillon, « Tumuli, Sema and Greek Oral Tradition »
221–231 Inci Delemen, « Tumuli in Southeastern Thrace : On the Periphery ? »
233–242 Daniela Agre, « On the Untraditional Use of Mounds in Thrace during the Late Iron Age »
243–259 Maria Chichikova, « The Hellenistic Necropolis of the Getic Capital at Sboryanovo (Northeastern Bulgaria) »
261–268 Dejan Dichev, « The Commemorate Ritualism at Thracian Dolmens »
269–280 Rumyana Georgieva, « Riders’ Burials in Thrace »
281–312 Kostadin Rabadjiev, « The Thracian Tomb as Ritual Space of the Beyond »
313–338 Totko Stoyanov and Daniela Stoyanova, « Early Tombs of Thrace. Questions of Chronology and Cultural Context »
339–358 Milena Tonkova, « A Fifth Century BC Tumulus with a Wooden Sarcophagus of the Upper Mesta Valley »
359–370 Sahin Yildirim, « The Emergence and the Development of Tumuli in Eastern Thrace »
373–386 C. Brian Rose and Reyhan Körpe, « The Tumuli of Troy and the Troad »
387–406 Nicola Zwingmann, « Tumuli as Points of Interest in Greek and Latin Sources »
407–428 Christina Luke and Christopher H. Roosevelt, « Memory and Meaning in Bin Tepe, the Lydian Cemetery of the ’Thousand Mounds’ »
429–444 Olivier Henry, « Marking Karian Soil. Lydian Tumuli in Karia, Sixth to Fourth Century BC »
445–454 Orhan Bingöl, « A ’Door’ between Two Worlds. A Reflection in Tumuli »
455–474 Adnan Diler, « Stone Tumuli in Pedasa on the Lelegian Peninsula. Problems of Terminology and Origin »
475–490 Oliver Hülden, « Tumuli in Lykien. Ein Überblick über den Forschungsstand »
491–500 Bilge Hürmüzlü, « Display of Power. The Mortuary Landscape of Pisidian Tumuli »
501–512 Latife Summerer and Alexander von Kienlin, « Roofing the Dead. Architectural Allusions in Anatolian Tumuli »
513–588 Donatella Ronchetta, « The Significance of the Tumulus Burial among the Funeral Buildings of Hierapolis of Phrygia »
589–600 Guiseppe Scardozzi, « Tumuli in the Ancient Territory of Hierapolis and Phrygia »
601–612 Ute Kelp, « Some Remarks on Tumuli of Late Hellenistic and Early Roman Times in Phrygia and the Development of Provincial Art »
613–626 Taciser Tüfekci Sivas and Hakan Sivas, « Tumulus Tombs in Western Phrygia »
627–636 Ben Marsh, Richard F. Liebhart, Gareth Darbyshire and Evin Erder, « A Fresh Look at the Tumuli of Gordion »
637–648 Maya Vassileva, « ’Royal’ Tombs in Balkan-Anatolian Context. Representations of Status in Phrygian Tumuli »
649–656 Nicole Thierry, « Le Tumulus d’Avanos et la ville sainte du grand Zeus Ouranos »
657–665 Owen Doonan, « Tumuli and the Expression of a Colonial ’Middle Ground’ in the Hinterland Landscape of Greek Sinope »
669–675 Marina Daragan, « The Use of GIS Technologies in Studying the Spatial and Time Concentration of Tumuli in the Scythain-time Lower Dnieper region »
677–702 Leon van Hoof and Marlen Schlöffel, « Kurgans in the northeastern Azov Sea region. Proposals for a Geo-archaeological Research Program »
705–717 Anton Gass, « Archäologische und geoarchäologische Untersuchungen im Siebenstromland »
719–731 W. Gheyle, A. de Wulf, E.P. Dvornikov, A.V. Ebel, R. Goosens and Jean Bourgeois, « Early Iron Age Burial Mounds in the Altay Mountains. From Survey to Analysis »