Becoming European: The Transformation of Third Millennium by Christopher Prescott, Hakon Glorstad

By Christopher Prescott, Hakon Glorstad

It may be argued that parts of eu history should be pointed out not just as a countrywide technique of the current but additionally as a approach in prehistory - the cultural and political changes of the 3rd millennium BC in ecu prehistory sparking off this approach. those differences initiated the procedures and mechanisms that led as much as the complicated political, social and cultural associations of the 1st 1/2 the second one millennium BC. From this time on, an real historic continuum best in the direction of present-day society will be identified.
The papers during this anthology supply an updated survey of developments in Bell Beaker learn, with a spotlight on western and northern Europe, in addition to advancements within the northern and jap Scandinavian and Baltic areas. The geographical concentration, besides the interpretative viewpoint, with a bit of luck demonstrates a number of the growth in knowing the histories of 3rd millennium Europe.

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Banga and M. Bierma, pp. 5–21. Groningen University Press, Groningen. Fokkens, H. 1998 From the collective to the individual: some thoughts about culture change in the third millennium BC. In Understanding the Neolithic of North-western Europe, edited 27 by M. Edmonds and C. Richards, pp. 481–491. Cruithne Press, Glasgow. Fokkens, H. 2005 Longhouses in unsettled settlements. Settlements in Beaker period and Bronze Age. In The Prehistory of the Netherlands, volume 1, edited by L. Louwe Kooijmans, P.

Chenery, C. and Fitzpatrick, A. 2006 Bronze Age childhood migration of individuals near Stonehenge, revealed by strontium and oxygen isotope tooth enamel analysis. Archaeometry 48: 309–321. Fitzpatrick, A. P. 2009 In his hands and in his head: the Amesbury Archer as a metalworker. In Bronze Age connections. Cultural Contact in Prehistoric Europe, edited by P. Clark, pp. 176–188. Oxbow Books, Oxford. Fokkens, H. 1986 From shifting cultivation to short fallow cultivation: late Neolithic change in the Netherlands reconsidered.

Evidence for these early migrants across NorthWestern Europe has become increasingly available during the past two decades. Alison Sheridan has for instance listed a series of potential ‘Flying Dutchmen’ for Scotland: an individual buried in Sorisdale (supported by isotope measurements: Sheridan 2008a), and three potential ones at Upper Largie in Kilmartin Glen, west Scotland (on the basis of Dutch affinities in the ceramic typology: Sheridan 2008b). Two comparable sites can also be mentioned for France.

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