VŠIANSKÝ, Dalibor, Jan KOLÁŘ a Jan PETŘÍK. Continuity and changes of manufacturing traditions of Bell Beaker and Bronze Age encrusted pottery in the Morava river catchment (Czech Republic). Journal of Archaeological Science. 2014, roč. 49, September, s. 414-422. ISSN 0305-4403. doi:10.1016/j.jas.2014.05.028.
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Základní údaje
Originální název Continuity and changes of manufacturing traditions of Bell Beaker and Bronze Age encrusted pottery in the Morava river catchment (Czech Republic)
Autoři VŠIANSKÝ, Dalibor (203 Česká republika, garant, domácí), Jan KOLÁŘ (203 Česká republika, domácí) a Jan PETŘÍK (203 Česká republika, domácí).
Vydání Journal of Archaeological Science, 2014, 0305-4403.
Další údaje
Originální jazyk angličtina
Typ výsledku Článek v odborném periodiku
Obor Archeologie, antropologie, etnologie
Stát vydavatele Spojené státy
Utajení není předmětem státního či obchodního tajemství
Impakt faktor Impact factor: 2.196
Kód RIV RIV/00216224:14210/14:00073715
Organizační jednotka Filozofická fakulta
Doi http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jas.2014.05.028
UT WoS 000341467000039
Klíčová slova anglicky Encrusted pottery; Bell Beaker pottery; 3rd and 2nd millennium BC; Copper Age; Early Bronze Age; X-ray diffraction
Štítky rivok
Příznaky Mezinárodní význam, Recenzováno
Změnil Změnil: Mgr. Jan Kolář, Ph.D., učo 109375. Změněno: 15. 2. 2016 13:52.
Anotace
The white inlayed decorations represent a distinctive phenomenon of prehistoric Europe, and are known to have been produced in diverse areas since the Neolithic. This paper reveals how the raw materials were gathered and utilized, as well as the complex technological processes of the inlay decorations, from the period of their widest production and use. A large set of shards of Late Copper Age Bell Beakers and Early Bronze Age vessels from Moravia (Czech Republic) were examined, with a focus on material analyses of the white inlay decorations. Based on x-ray diffraction analyses, five technology groups were defined: kaolin, bone material, carbonates, gypsum plaster, and mixtures of some of those materials. The gypsum plaster inlay represents the oldest evidence of gypsum production and application in Central Europe. The results indicate both regional and chronological aspects in the selection of the raw materials. In contrast to the bone and gypsum, the kaolin inlay was not thermally treated. Based on the physical properties of bones and the crystallinity of bone hydroxylapatite, it can be presumed that the encrusting slurry was prepared out of fired bones. These facts prove a knowledge of the different properties of the individual raw materials; hence, the need for different production chains.
Návaznosti
GD404/09/H020, projekt VaVNázev: Moravskoslezská škola archeologických doktorských studií II
Investor: Grantová agentura ČR, Moravskoslezská škola archeologických doktorských studií II
VytisknoutZobrazeno: 7. 12. 2022 08:44