Ancient history - Ókor, őstörténet Scythia - Szkítia Pyramids - Piramisok Sumerian clay tablet - Sumér agyagtábla Sumerians - Sumérok Assyria - Asszíria Ancient Egypt - Ókori Egyiptom Egyptian hieroglyphs - Egyiptomi hieroglifa Scythian treasure - Szkíta kincsek Sarmatian - Szarmata

Anatolia

Ősi életformáról árulkodik a Törökországban feltárt tízezer éves település

mult-kor

Ismét ásót fognak a régészek a Törökország középső részén található Boncuklu Höyük területén, ahol a tízezer évvel ezelőtti forradalmi életmódváltás, a földművelésre való áttérés mozzanatait kutatják. A település – Boncuklu Höyük – az egyik legrégebbi falu abból a korból, amikor a vadászó-gyűjtögető életmódot folytató közösségek fokozatosan feladták nomád életmódjukat és elkezdték művelni földjeiket. Az emberek ovális alakú, sártéglából épült lakóházakban éltek, vadásztak, földet műveltek és a régióban élő többi közösség tagjaival folytattak kiterjedt kereskedelmi kapcsolatokat.







R1b and the Indo-European Languages

Aratta

Modern linguists have placed the Proto-Indo-European homeland in the Pontic-Caspian steppe, a distinct geographic and archeological region extending from the Danube estuary to the Ural mountains to the east and North Caucasus to the south. The Neolithic, Eneolithic and early Bronze Age cultures in Pontic-Caspian steppe has been called the Kurgan culture (Marija Gimbutas), due to the lasting practice of burying the deads under mounds (kurgan) among the succession of cultures in that region.

Proto Indo-European (PIE) hypothesis

Aratta

While the Anatolian theory enjoyed brief support when first proposed, the Indo-Europeanist community in general now rejects it, its majority clearly favouring the Kurgan hypothesis postulating a 4th millennium expansion from the Pontic steppe. While the spread of farming undisputedly constituted an important event, most see no case to connect it with Indo-Europeans in particular, seeing that terms for animal husbandry tend to have much better reconstructions than terms related to agriculture. The linguistic community further notes that linguistic evidence suggests a later date for Proto-Indo-European than the Anatolian theory predicts.

Çatal Höyük

Archaeologists are excavating the remains of a Neolithic town. 9,000 years ago, this place was one of the world's largest settlements. At a time when most of the world's people were wandering hunter-gatherers, as many as 10,000 people lived at Çatalhöyük. First discovered in 1958, Catalhöyük was brought to worldwide attention by James Mellaart's excavations between 1961 an 1965. Dr. Ian Hodder, Professor of Archeology, Stanford University, has been excavating the Catalhoyuk site since 1993.

Caucasian and Anatolian Bronze Age Cultures

Giorgi Leon Kavtaradze

The Caucasus and Anatolia, the eastern and southern parts of the common Circumpontic zone, i.e. territories around the Black Sea, were and are important as «bridges» connecting the Near East and Europe. This has determinated the common nature of the distinguishing features of the development of both above regions. Their historical, cultural, social and economical development is characterized by their intermediate position in Near Eastern and European evolutional models.




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