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Exploring non-urban society in the Mediterranean: hill-forts, villages and sanctuary sites in ancient Samnium, Italy

  • Tesse D. Stek (a1)
Abstract

The Tappino Area Archaeological Project combines remote sensing, intensive survey methods and excavation to illuminate the development and working of ancient society in the Apennine Mountains, southern Italy.

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References
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Alcock, S.E. & Cherry, J.F.. (ed.) 2004. Side-by-side survey. Comparative regional studies in the Mediterranean. Oxford: Oxbow.
Attema, P., Burgers, G.J. & Van Leusen, M. . 2011. Regional pathways to complexity. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press.
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Dench, E. 1995. From barbarians to new men. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Di Niro, A. & Petrone, P.P.. 1993. Insediamenti di epoca sannitica nel territorio circostante la valle del torrente Tappino. Papers of the British School at Rome 61: 749. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0068246200009922
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Morgan, C. 2003. Early Greek states beyond the polis. London: Taylor & Francis.
Oakley, S.P. 1997. A commentary on Livy: books VI–X. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Pelgrom, J. & Stek, T.D.. 2010. A landscape archaeological perspective on the functioning of a rural cult place in Samnium. Journal of Ancient Topography 20: 41102.
Stek, T.D. 2009. Cult places and cultural change in Republican Italy. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press.
Stek, T.D., Modrall, E., Kalkers, R.A.A., Van Otterloo, R.H. & Sevink, J.. 2015. An early Roman colonial landscape in the Apennine mountains: landscape archaeological research in the territory of Aesernia (central-southern Italy). Analysis Archaeologica 1: 229282.
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Antiquity
  • ISSN: 0003-598X
  • EISSN: 1745-1744
  • URL: /core/journals/antiquity
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