Mediterranean Archaeology (Meditarch) Volume 13 (2000)
  
Mediterranean Archaeology (Meditarch) Volume 13 (2000)
Edited by Jean-Paul Descoeudres
Meditarch Publications
ISSN: 1030-8482

Since its foundation in 1988, Mediterranean Archaeology has succeeded not only in providing a much needed medium through which archaeologists in Australasia report on their research and field work in the Mediterranean region, but also in establishing itself as a journal of international standing.

Mediterranean Archaeology focuses on the excavations carried out at Torone in Northern Greece, Zagora on Andros, Pella in Jordan, Jebel Khalid in Northern Syria, and Nea Paphos in Cyprus. It also serves as a vehicle for the publication of relevant material held in the Abbey Museum in Caboolture, Queensland; the Classics Museum at the Australian National University in Canberra; the John Elliott Classics Museum at the University of Tasmania, Hobart; the Logie Collection at the University of Canterbury in Christchurch, New Zealand; and last but not least the Nicholson Museum at the University of Sydney.

Mediterranean Archaeology is a peer-reviewed annual and welcomes all academic papers in English, French, German, and Italian, with a preference for contributions that deal with interregional relations within the Mediterranean.

168pp, 2 col plates, 21 b/w plates

  • The Islamic City
    1. Alan Walmsley, The 'Islamic City': The Archaeological Experience in Jordan
    2. Cherie J. Lenzen, Seeking Contextual Definitions for Places: The Case of North-Western Jordan
    3. Rebecca M. Foote, Commerce, Industrial Expansion, and Orthogonal Planning: Mutually Compatible Terms in Settlements of Bilad al-Sham during the Umayyad Period
    4. Bert de Vries, Continuity and Change in the Urban Character of the Southern Hauran from the 5th to the 9th century: The Archaeological Evidence at Umm al-Jimal
  • Ioannis Georganas, Early Iron Age Tholos Tombs in Thessaly (c.1100-700 BC)
  • Michael Turner, Attribution and Iconography
  • Anthony Bonanno and Anthony J. Frendo (eds.) with the assistance of Nicholas C. Vella, Excavations at Tas-Silg, Malta: A Preliminary Report on the 1996-1998 Campaigns conducted by the Department of Classics and Archaeology of the University of Malta
  • Michael Turner, A New Panathenaic Amphora Fragment in Sydney by the Achilles Painter
  • D. Harrison and C. E. V. Nixon (eds.), Recent Australian and New Zealand Field Work in the Mediterranean Region (with contributions from Graeme Clarke, Heather Jackson, Matasha McConchie, Lachlan Mairs, John Tidmarsh, Alan Walmsley)

  
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