Leiden Journal of Pottery Studies vol. 09-10

Edited by A. van As | 1991

Leiden Journal of Pottery Studies vol. 09-10

Edited by A. van As | 1991


Imprint: Distributed Title | Format: 160x240mm | 85 pp. | Leiden Journal of Pottery Studies vol. 09-10 | Language: English | Keywords: archaeology; ceramology; ceramics; pottery; ancient Near East; pottery technology | download cover

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ISSN: 1574-1753 (vol. 09-10) |

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The Leiden Journal of Pottery Studies was published by the Faculty of Archaeology, Leiden University. The first volume was published in 1983. The series ran for 26 years until its last volume was issued in 2010. The journal contains a myriad of different topics related to the study of ceramics, ranging from ethno-archaeology and experimental archaeology to high-tech archaeometric analyses.

In collaboration with the Faculty of Archaeology, all volumes in this journal are now made available in digital format at Sidestone Press.

Pottery technology: the bridge between archaeology and the laboratory
A. van As

Causes for the pale colour of iron-containing, second millennium B.C. pottery from three archaeological sites in Mesopotamia
L. Jacobs

Chalcolithic pottery from Ilipinar (phases VIII – V) in northwestern Anatolia
A. van As and M.-H. Wijnen

Medieval pottery from the Levant, entirely or partly made in moulds
J. Kalsbeek (with an introduction by H.J. Franken)

Syrup jars and sugar pots: a preliminary study of a class of medieval industrial pottery from Tell Abu Sarbut, Jordan, part II
H.E. LaGro and H. de Haas

Some technological features of the Late Bronze and Iron Age cooking pots from Tell es-Sa’idiyeh, Jordan
M.M.E. Vilders

Abstract:

The Leiden Journal of Pottery Studies was published by the Faculty of Archaeology, Leiden University. The first volume was published in 1983. The series ran for 26 years until its last volume was issued in 2010. The journal contains a myriad of different topics related to the study of ceramics, ranging from ethno-archaeology and experimental archaeology to high-tech archaeometric analyses.

In collaboration with the Faculty of Archaeology, all volumes in this journal are now made available in digital format at Sidestone Press.

Contents

Pottery technology: the bridge between archaeology and the laboratory
A. van As

Causes for the pale colour of iron-containing, second millennium B.C. pottery from three archaeological sites in Mesopotamia
L. Jacobs

Chalcolithic pottery from Ilipinar (phases VIII – V) in northwestern Anatolia
A. van As and M.-H. Wijnen

Medieval pottery from the Levant, entirely or partly made in moulds
J. Kalsbeek (with an introduction by H.J. Franken)

Syrup jars and sugar pots: a preliminary study of a class of medieval industrial pottery from Tell Abu Sarbut, Jordan, part II
H.E. LaGro and H. de Haas

Some technological features of the Late Bronze and Iron Age cooking pots from Tell es-Sa’idiyeh, Jordan
M.M.E. Vilders










We will plant a tree for each order containing a paperback or hardback book via OneTreePlanted.org.


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