Diachronic and spatial distribution of Khabur ware in the early second millennium BC.
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The dataset provides the diachronic and spatial distribution of Khabur ware in upper Mesopotamia and central Anatolia in the early second millennium BC (ca. 1900-1750 BC) by evaluating the ceramic evidence coming from excavated archaeological sites. Khabur ware is wheel-made pottery with monochrome geometric painted decoration in red, brown or black, which owes its name to the archaeologist Max Mallowan after that great quantities of it were found by him at the site of Chagar Bazar, in the Upper Khabur valley. Nevertheless, the data yielded from the archaeological excavations show that this pottery is not just confined in the Khabur basin, but spreads in northern Iraq, Syria and in a few sites in Iran and Turkey. This kind of pottery can be studied and analysed as fossil guide for detecting possible political and economic dynamics that caused its spread in Upper Mesopotamia and Central Anatolia in the Middle Bronze Age.
|Title:||Diachronic and spatial distribution of Khabur ware in the early second millennium BC.|
|Open access status:||An open access version is available from UCL Discovery|
|Additional information:||This dataset is made available under a CC0 license, and is described in the following paper: Palmisano, A. 2012. Diachronic and Spatial Distribution of Khabur Ware in the Early Second Millennium BC. *Journal of Open Archaeology Data* 1(2), DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5334/4f8d6ed49bd54|
|UCL classification:||UCL > School of Arts and Social Sciences > Faculty of Social and Historical Sciences > Institute of Archaeology|
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