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The Iron Age Manual

The Iron Age Manual
Author: Conrad Riker
Publisher: Conrad Riker
Total Pages: 206
Release: 101-01-01
Genre: Architecture
ISBN:

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This book provides an in-depth exploration of the Iron Age, delving into the various aspects of life during this historical period. From Iron Age technology and weapons to farming practices and sewerage systems, the manual covers all essential areas of human development. Additionally, it focuses on topics such as religious stories, medicine, midwifery, specialization, warfare strategies, negotiation techniques, and trade among different societies. With a rational and unapologetic approach, The Iron Age Manual serves as a comprehensive guide for understanding the foundations of modern civilization, catering specifically to a red-pilled, masculine audience while steering clear of cultural Marxist influences.


The Iron Age Round-House

The Iron Age Round-House
Author: D. W. Harding
Publisher: OUP Oxford
Total Pages: 359
Release: 2009-11-19
Genre: Social Science
ISBN: 0199558574

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A fully illustrated study of Iron Age round-houses, which explores not just their architectural aspects but more importantly their role in the social, economic and ritual structure of their communities, and their significance as symbols of Iron Age society in the face of Romanization.


The Arras Culture of Eastern Yorkshire – Celebrating the Iron Age

The Arras Culture of Eastern Yorkshire – Celebrating the Iron Age
Author: Peter Halkon
Publisher: Oxbow Books
Total Pages: 192
Release: 2020-02-28
Genre: Social Science
ISBN: 178925261X

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In 1817 a group of East Yorkshire gentry opened barrows in a large Iron Age cemetery on the Yorkshire Wolds at Arras, near Market Weighton, including a remarkable burial accompanied by a chariot with two horses, which became known as the King’s Barrow. This was the third season of excavation undertaken there, producing spectacular finds including a further chariot burial and the so-called Queen’s barrow, which contained a gold ring, many glass beads and other items. These and later discoveries would lead to the naming of the Arras Culture, and the suggestion of connections with the near European continent. Since then further remarkable finds have been made in the East Yorkshire region, including 23 chariot burials, most recently at Pocklington in 2017 and 2018, where both graves contained horses, and were featured on BBC 4’s Digging for Britain series. This volume bring together papers presented by leading experts at the Royal Archaeological Institute Annual Conference, held at the Yorkshire Museum, York, in November 2017, to celebrate the bicentenary of the Arras discoveries. The remarkable Iron Age archaeology of eastern Yorkshire is set into wider context by views from Scotland, the south of England and Iron Age Western Europe. The book covers a wide variety of topics including migration, settlement and landscape, burials, experimental chariot building, finds of various kinds and reports on the major sites such as Wetwang/Garton Slack and Pocklington.


The Iron Age in Northern Britain

The Iron Age in Northern Britain
Author: Dennis W. Harding
Publisher: Routledge
Total Pages: 365
Release: 2004-08-26
Genre: Social Science
ISBN: 113441787X

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The Iron Age in Northern Britain examines the impact of the Roman expansion northwards, and the native response to the Roman occupation on both sides of the frontiers. It traces the emergence of historically-recorded communities in the post-Roman period and looks at the clash of cultures between Celts and Romans, Picts and Scots. Northern Britain has too often been seen as peripheral to a 'core' located in south-eastern England. Unlike the Iron Age in southern Britain, the story of which can be conveniently terminated with the Roman conquest, the Iron Age in northern Britain has no such horizon to mark its end. The Roman presence in southern and eastern Scotland was militarily intermittent and left untouched large tracts of Atlantic Scotland for which there is a rich legacy of Iron Age settlement, continuing from the mid-first millennium BC to the period of Norse settlement in the late first millennium AD. Here D.W. Harding shows that northern Britain was not peripheral in the Iron Age: it simply belonged to an Atlantic European mainstream different from southern England and its immediate continental neighbours.


The Iron Age in Lowland Britain

The Iron Age in Lowland Britain
Author: D.W. Harding
Publisher: Routledge
Total Pages: 296
Release: 2014-11-13
Genre: Social Science
ISBN: 1317602862

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This book was written at a time when the older conventional diffusionist view of prehistory, largely associated with the work of V. Gordon Childe, was under rigorous scrutiny from British prehistorians, who still nevertheless regarded the ‘Arras’ culture of eastern Yorkshire and the ‘Belgic’ cemeteries of south-eastern Britain as the product of immigrants from continental Europe. Sympathetic to the idea of population mobility as one mechanism for cultural innovation, as widely recognized historically, it nevertheless attempted a critical re-appraisal of the southern British Iron Age in its continental context. Subsequent fashion in later prehistoric studies has favoured economic, social and cognitive approaches, and the cultural-historical framework has largely been superseded. Routine use of radiocarbon dating and other science-based applications, and new field data resulting from developer-led archaeology have revolutionized understanding of the British Iron Age, and once again raised issues of its relationship to continental Europe.


Africa in the Iron Age

Africa in the Iron Age
Author: Roland Anthony Oliver
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Total Pages: 248
Release: 1975-10-29
Genre: History
ISBN: 9780521099004

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A textbook providing the only comprehensive and up-to-date account of African history between 500 B.C. and 1400 A.D. Also useful to students of archaeology.


The Iron Age and Romano-British Settlement at Crick Covert Farm: Excavations 1997-1998

The Iron Age and Romano-British Settlement at Crick Covert Farm: Excavations 1997-1998
Author: Gwilym Hughes
Publisher: Archaeopress Publishing Ltd
Total Pages: 328
Release: 2015-12-31
Genre: Social Science
ISBN: 1784912093

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Excavations of a large part of an extensive Iron Age settlement carried out between 1997 - 1998 at Covert Farm located near Crick in northwestern Northamptonshire.


DAN IV - The Iron Age I Settlement

DAN IV - The Iron Age I Settlement
Author: David Ilan
Publisher: Hebrew Union College Press
Total Pages: 655
Release: 2020-04-25
Genre: History
ISBN: 0878201831

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In this comprehensive final report David Ilan and 12 other contributing authors present the rich finds from the Iron Age I (circa 1200-950 BCE) levels at Tel Dan, gleaned in the course of Avraham Biran's 1966-1999 excavations at the site. The architecture, ceramics, metal, flint, bone and ground stone objects and ecofacts, all contribute to the portrayal of a cosmopolitan society that thrived, initially, under Egyptian imperial rule, subsequently forging its own way with the departure of Egyptian hegemony. The early Iron Age levels at Tel Dan show material evidence for the presence of local peoples, Egyptians, Cypriots, Aegeans, and Syrians, who together, negotiated a new identity, as Danites.


New Insights into the Iron Age Archaeology of Edom, Southern Jordan

New Insights into the Iron Age Archaeology of Edom, Southern Jordan
Author: Erez Ben-Yosef
Publisher: Cotsen Institute of Archaeology Press
Total Pages: 1079
Release: 2014-12-31
Genre: Social Science
ISBN: 1938770935

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Situated south of the Dead Sea, near the famous Nabatean capital of Petra, the Faynan region in Jordan contains the largest deposits of copper ore in the southern Levant. The Edom Lowlands Regional Archaeology Project (ELRAP) takes an anthropological-archaeology approach to the deep-time study of culture change in one of the Old World's most important locales for studying technological development. Using innovative digital tools for data recording, curation, analyses, and dissemination, the researchers focused on ancient mining and metallurgy as the subject of surveys and excavations related to the Iron Age (ca. 1200-500 BCE), when the first local, historical state-level societies appeared in this part of the eastern Mediterranean basin. This comprehensive and important volume challenges the current scholarly consensus concerning the emergence and historicity of the Iron Age polity of biblical Edom and some of its neighbors, such as ancient Israel. Excavations and radiometric dating establish a new chronology for Edom, adding almost 500 more years to the Iron Age, including key periods of biblical history when David, Solomon, and the Egyptian pharaoh Shoshenq I are alleged to have interacted with Edom. Included is a 7 gigabyte DVD with over 55,000 files of additional data and photographs from the project.


A Biography of Power: Research and Excavations at the Iron Age 'oppidum' of Bagendon, Gloucestershire (1979-2017)

A Biography of Power: Research and Excavations at the Iron Age 'oppidum' of Bagendon, Gloucestershire (1979-2017)
Author: Tom Moore
Publisher: Archaeopress Publishing Ltd
Total Pages: 626
Release: 2020-07-30
Genre: Social Science
ISBN: 178969535X

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This book explores the changing nature of power and identity from the Iron Age to the Roman period in Britain. It provides fresh insights into the origins and nature of one of the lesser-known, but perhaps most significant, Late Iron Age 'oppida' in Britain: Bagendon in Gloucestershire.