Published January 2005
by Not Avail .
Written in English
British Archaeological Reports International
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||171|
Home / Language / English / Prehistoric Pottery-Making of the Russian Far East. Prehistoric Pottery-Making of the Russian Far East BOOK DESCRIPTION Dr. Zhushchikovskaya is a member of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Far . Prehistoric pottery-making of the Russian Far East. Oxford: Archaeopress, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: I S Zhushchikhovskai︠a︡; . Prehistoric pottery-making of the Russian Far East by Irina S. Zhushchikhovskaya (translated and ed. By Richard L. Bland & C. Melvin Aikens). Archaeopress (BAR S) pp, 72 black & white . Art of the Amur: Ancient Art of the Russian Far East [Okladnikov, Alexei] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Art of the Amur: Ancient Art of the Russian Far East.
This study summarizes data concerning firing structures in prehistoric and ancient societies of the southern Russian Far East region bordering the Korean Peninsula, northeast China, and the Japanese archipelago (Fig. 1). The initial steps of pottery making . A long-overdue advancement in ceramic studies, this volume sheds new light on the adoption and dispersal of pottery by non-agricultural societies of prehistoric Eurasia. Major contributions from . Prehistoric Pottery-Making of the Russian Far East. Book. Recent excavations at a series of terminal Pleistocene sites in the Amur River basin and the Primorie region of the Russian Far East. The Russian Far East (Russian: Дальний Восток России, tr. Dal'niy Vostok Rossii, IPA: [ˈdalʲnʲɪj vɐˈstok rɐˈsʲiɪ], literally "The far East of Russia") is a region in North Asia which includes the Far .
Wedged between China, Korea, Japan, and the United States, the Russian Far East has for centuries been a meeting ground for Eurasian and American peoples and cultures. Conventionally regarded as /5(2). The oldest Russian Far East ceramics are accompanied by stone artifacts made in the blade technique. This association is common at sites from the Japan Sea basin containing early pottery. KEYWORDS: Russian Far East, late Pleistocene, early Holocene, early ceramics, pottery-making . As mentioned above, prehistoric art in the Russian Far East included very ancient pottery from sites at Khummi, Gasya and Goncharka, as well as the Osipovka and Gromatukha cultural complexes - most . The transitional period of Pleistocene–Holocene in Siberia and the Russian Far East in terms of theorigin of pottery,in Ono, A. (ed.) Proceedings of Symposium on the Comparative Archaeology of the .