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Administrative documents in the Aegean and their Near Eastern counterparts proceedings of the International colloquium, Naples, February 29-March 2, 1996

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Published by Paravia scriptorium in [Torino] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Seals (Numismatics),
  • Middle East,
  • Aegean Sea Region

Subjects:

  • Seals (Numismatics) -- Aegean Sea Region -- Congresses.,
  • Inscriptions -- Aegean Sea Region -- Congresses.,
  • Inscriptions -- Middle East -- Congresses.,
  • Seals (Numismatics) -- Middle East -- Congresses.,
  • Middle East -- Antiquities -- Congresses.,
  • Aegean Sea Region -- Antiquities -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Massimo Perna.
GenreCongresses.
SeriesPubblicazioni del Centro internazionale di ricerche archeologiche antropologiche e storiche ;, 3, Pubblicazioni degli archivi di Stato, Pubblicazioni degli archivi di Stato (Unnumbered)
ContributionsPerna, Massimo.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsCD5391 .A36 2000
The Physical Object
Pagination436 p. :
Number of Pages436
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6851015M
ISBN 10883956165X
LC Control Number00356392
OCLC/WorldCa43662668

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The United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS) is the principal international law document, which regulates the establishment of the maritime economic zones, namely the Continental Shelf (CS) and the Exclusive Economic Zone (ΕΕΖ) as well as any issues that may come up during their delimitation. Maritime delimitation issues are settled either through state agreements or Cited by: 3. The Dodecanese and the Eastern Aegean Islands in Late Antiquity, AD ' is a regional study of the history, archaeology, and religious profile of the Late Antique Dodecanese (the islands of the south-eastern Aegean, centred on Rhodes), exploring how the spread of Christianity altered these communities and how the prosperity of the eastern Roman Empire, and the new capital in.   In Administrative Documents in the Aegean and Their Near Eastern Counterparts. Proceedings of the International Colloquium, Naples, February 29 – March 2, , ed. by M. Perna, – Turin. Papadopoulos, Th. J. The Late Bronze Age Daggers of the Aegean I: the Greek Mainland. Prähistorische Bronzefunde VI, Stuttgart. This book focuses on the ancient Near East, early imperial China, South-East Asia, and medieval Europe, shedding light on mathematical knowledge and practices documented by sources relating to the administrative and economic activities of officials, merchants and other actors.

  In the Aegean world, the Minoans and Mycenaeans enjoyed extensive trade with their eastern neighbors. Through archaeology, we have been able to observe that the Minoans, for instance, imported copper, tin, gold and ivory from the Near East, while Near Eastern civilizations seem to have imported artistic styles from the Aegean world. The east. Aegean civilizations, the Stone and Bronze Age civilizations that arose and flourished in the area of the Aegean Sea in the periods, respectively, about – bc and about – bc. The area consists of Crete, the Cyclades and some other islands, and the Greek mainland, including the. The history of the Ancient Near East covers a huge chronological frame, from the first pictographic texts of the late 4th millennium to the conquest of Alexander the Great in BC. During these millennia, different societies developed in a changing landscape where sheep (and their wool) always played an important economic role. The 22 papers presented here explore the place of wool in the. “ Sealing Practices on Legal Documents from Hellenistic Babylonia ”, in Administrative Documents in the Aegean and their Near Eastern Counterparts (Proceedings of the International Colloquium, Naples ). Edited by Perna, M., pp. – Roma: Ministero per i beni e le attività culturali.

Comment comprendre? in Administrative Documents in the Aegean and their Near Eastern Counterparts. Proceedings of the International Colloquium, .   These archaic political traditions are not essentially unlike the forms of pre-democratic Greece, and they offer fresh reason to recognize a cultural continuity between the classical world of the Aegean and the older Near East. This book bridges several areas of interest, including archaeology, ancient and classical history, early Middle and. In: Administrative Documents in the Aegean and their Near Eastern Counterparts. Proceedings of the International Colloquium. Naples, February March 2, , edited by M. Perna, In fact, it has more Egyptian and Near Eastern imports than any other site in the Aegean, with the majority of these arriving during the LM IIIA period (Cline Table 58).