The Aegean from Bronze Age to Iron Age: Continuity and change between the twelfth and eighth centuries BC

Front Cover
Taylor & Francis, Oct 17, 2006 - Social Science - 298 pages
0 Reviews
Following Oliver Dickinson's successful "The Aegean Bronze Age," this excellent textbook is an up-to-date synthesis of the period between the collapse of the Bronze Age civilization in the thirteenth and twelfth centuries BC, right up to the rise of the Greek civilization in the eight century BC.
With chapter bibliographies, distribution maps and illustrations, Dickinson's detailed examination of material and archaeological evidence argues that many characteristics of Ancient Greece developed in the Dark Ages. He also includes up-to-date coverage of the "Homeric question."
This highly informative text focuses on:
* the reasons for the Bronze age collapse which brought about the Dark Age
* the processes that enabled Greece to emerge from the Dark Age
* the degree of continuity from the Dark Age to later times.
Dickinson has provided an invaluable survey of this period that will not only be useful to specialists and undergraduates in the field, but that will also prove highly popular with the interested general reader.

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Bibliographic information