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Studies in Eastern Mediterranean Archaeology II - SEMA II
350 s, s/b resimler, İngilizce.
In 1987 a potters' quarter was discovered to the east of the town of Sagalassos (SW Asia Minor, the region of Pissidia). In an area of about two hectares dump of misfired pottery provide evidence for the local production of a wide variety of ceramic products. In economical terms, the local tableware or Sagalassos red slip ware can be considered the most important feature of this production centre.
After a Hellenistic antecedent, mass production of this tableware started during the Augustan period and lasted into the first half of the seventh century AD. The town of Sagalassos was abandoned shortly afterwards. The ware was traded intensively throughout Anatolia, and has also been identified at a series of sites in the eastern Mediterranean. This volume presents, on the one hand, an overview of the typology of Sagalassos red slip ware, based on descriptive statistical techniques. On the other hand, the chronological evolution of Sagalassos red slip ware is defined by linking quantified ceramic assemblages.