Ceramics and society. A technological approach to archaeological assemblages

Juan Jesús PADILLA FERNÁNDEZ

Texto completo:

PDF

Referencias


Arnold, D. E. (2000): “Does the standardization of ceramic pastes really mean specialization?”, Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, 7 (4), pp. 333-376.

Gallay, A. (2012): Potières du Sahel: À la découverte des traditions céramiques de la boucle du Niger. Gollion: Infolio.

Gosselain, O. (2008): “Mother Bella was not a Bella. Inherited and transformed traditions in Southwestern Niger”. En Stark, M.; Bower, B. y Horne, L. (eds.): Cultural transmission and material culture. Breaking down boundaries. Tucson: Arizona University press, pp. 150-177.

Lemonnier, P. (1993): Technological choices: Transformation in material cultures since the Neolithic. Londres/Nueva York: Routledge.

Livingstone-Smith, A. (2000): “Processing clay for pottery in northern Camerron: Social and technical requirements”, Archaeometry, 42 (1), pp. 21-42.

Longraque, W. A.; Xia, J. y Yang, T. (2000): “Ceramic materials, technology and the organization of production”, Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, 7 (4), pp. 273-294.

Roux, V. y Gabbriellini, S. (2019): “Firing Structures and Transition Period in Rajasthan (India, 2005-2015). Unstable Choices before Definitive Selection. Technology in Crisis”. En Langhor, C. y Caloy, I. (eds.): Technological changes in ceramic production during periods of trouble. aegis series. Lovaina: Presses Universitaires de Louvain, pp. 35-44.

Roux, V. y Matarasso, P. (1999): “Crafts and the evolution of complex societies: New methodological perspectives for modeling the organization of production. An Harappan example”. En Dobres, M. A. y Hoffman, C. R. (eds.): The social dynamics of technology: Practice, politics and worldviews. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press, pp. 46-70.








Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License.

Clarivate Analytics