By Sarah Ralph
Interdisciplinary learn of the function of violence within the Mediterranean and Europe.
The Archaeology of Violence is an interdisciplinary attention of the function of violence in social-cultural and sociopolitical contexts. the quantity attracts at the paintings of archaeologists, anthropologists, classicists, and artwork historians, all of whom be interested in figuring out the function of violence of their respective professional fields within the Mediterranean and Europe. the point of interest is on 3 subject matters: contexts of violence, politics and identities of violence, and sanctified violence.
In distinction to many earlier reports of violence, frequently outlined through their topic specialism, or by means of a particular temporal or geographic concentration, this booklet attracts on a variety of either temporal and spatial examples and provides new views at the learn of violence and its function in social and political swap. instead of easily equating violence with conflict, as has been performed in lots of archaeological instances, the amount contends that the point of interest on war has been to the detriment of our realizing of alternative sorts of “non-warfare” violence and has the aptitude to impact the ways that violence is famous and mentioned through students, and finally has repercussions for figuring out its position in society.
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Extra info for The Archaeology of Violence: Interdisciplinary Approaches
Molloy, Barry 2007 Martial Arts and Materiality: A Combat Archaeology Perspective on Aegean Swords of the Fifteenth and Fourteenth Centuries BC. World Archaeology 40(1):116–34. Nash, George 2000 The Power and Violence of the Archers: All Is not Well down in Ambridge. Archaeological Review from Cambridge 17:81–98. 35 O’Flaherty, Ronan 2007 A weapon of choice—Experiments with a Replica Irish Early Bronze Age Halberd. Antiquity 81:423–434. Oosterbeek, Luiz 1997 War in the Chalcolithic? The Meaning of Western Mediterranean Chalcolithic Hillforts.
Even if war was often present, it was not endemic in the Hobbesian sense. Introduction W hat was the nature, scale and significance of warfare in European pre-state societies of the Bronze Age? In order to provide some possible answers to this broad question this article employs two main strategies. First, it will explore how and why warfare and warriors have been omitted, or incorporated, in archaeological discourses of the early metal ages in temperate Europe. There are historical and ideological reasons for the prevailing neglect of warfare prior to ca.
Cambridge Archaeological Journal 16(3):317–332. Vandkilde, Helle 2006 Warriors and Warrior Institutions in Copper Age Europe. In Warfare and Society: Archaeological and Social Anthropological Perspectives, edited by Ton Otto, Henrik Thrane, and Helle Vandkilde, pp. 393–422. Aarhus University Press, Aarhus. Vandkilde, Helle 2007 Culture and Change in Central European Prehistory: 6th to 1st Millennium BC. Aarhus University Press, Aarhus. Vayda, Andrew P. 1961 Expansion and Warfare among Swidden Agriculturalists.