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Genesis: Historical research
Reference:

The peculiarities of Anatolian pottery: based on the materials from excavation of the Panticapaeum

Astashova Natalia

 
Postgraduate student, the department of Archeology, M. V. Lomonosov Moscow State University; Junior Scientific Associate at Pushkin State Museum of Fine Arts
 

119019, Russia, g. Moscow, ul. Volkhonka, 12

valkart@mail.ru

DOI:

10.25136/2409-868X.2019.5.29689

Review date:

12-05-2019


Publish date:

14-05-2019


Abstract.

The subject of this research is the painted pottery of Central Anatolia. This category of archeological materials was determined fairly recently among the findings discovered during the excavation of the city of Panticapaeum. The majority of fragments, in accordance with the opinion of the leader of the Bosporan (Panticapaeum) archeological expedition V. P. Tolstikov, refer to the time foundation of the apoikia (late VII – early VI century BC); and therefore, the found samples of Anatolian pottery belong to the late Iron Age of Anatolia. The formal-stylistic analysis demonstrated that this group has a number of characteristic features: technological (color and composition of clay; glazing the surface), morphological (atypical for the archaic Greek pottery form of vessels), and purely stylistic. Among the latter, the author notes the common for the Phrygian pottery polychrome painting over the layer of white primer, as well as monochrome and bichrome painting with matt ink, typical for the cultures of central regions of Anatolia. This category of archeological materials is practically unknown artifact of the Northern Black Sea Region, and thus the topic of the peculiarities of Anatolian pottery remains relevant. The main goal of this work is to familiarize a wide range of experts, especially archeologists, working in the field, with the new type of pottery.

Keywords: Attribution, Geometric Vase-Painting Tradition, Phrygian Pottery, Archaeology of the Northern Black Sea, Bichrome Pottery, Central Anatolian Pottery, Painted Pottery, Central Anatolia, Early Panticapaeum, Iron Age Pottery
This article written in Russian. You can find full text of article in Russian here .

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