Magnetic Surveying in Archaeology
NY PRIS - NEW PRICE - 49,- KR
68 pages, booklet. 2008.
Introduction to the method of magnetic surveying, supplied by results from Denmark, Egypt, Greece, Russia, Syria, Turkey, Germany and Norway.
T.N. Smekalova, O. Voss & S.L. Smekalov: Magnetic Surveying in Archaeology. 2008.
1. PRINCIPLES OF MAGNETIC SURVEYING
The method of magnetic surveying.
The use of magnetic prospecting in Denmark.
Early Dynasty sites in the Dakhleh Oasis in Egypt.
‘Ain-el-Gezzareen – an Old Kingdom site in Dakhleh Oasis, Egypt.
Bronze Age cooking pits on the island of Fyn, Denmark.
Hov. Neolithic flint mines in Northern Jutland.
Neolithic palisades at Rispebjerg, Bornholm, Denmark.
Stone Age megalithic graves in Northern Zealand, Denmark.
Skythian barrows in the Crimea.
Barrows on the western borders of the Bosporus in the Crimea, Ukraine.
Semibratnee fortified site on the Kuban’ River in Southern Russia.
Tell Banat at the Ruphrates River. Tishereen Dam Flood Zone, Syria.
Kalydon. Aetolia. Greece.
Tegea on Peloponnesus. Greece.
The Roman towns Trimithis and Kellis in the Dakhleh Oasis. Egypt.
Antioch – the roman capital of Pisidia and a Biblical town.
The Greek villas in the Crimea.
The Roman villa Petropigi in Macedonia, Greece.
Recording of the remains of ancient metallurgy.
Iron smelting sites with slag blocks in SW Jutland.
Southwest Jutland – a large area for producing iron in the Late Roman Age.
Gødsvang – a big iron-smelting site of Late Roman Age with Medieval fields.
Iron Production in Early Medieval Norway.
Lejre – an important Viking Age center in Zealand, Denmark.
Viking Age sites with pit houses.
Magnetometer surveys in Danish Medieval archaeology.
Æbelholt – one of Denmark’s largest Augustinian abbeys.
Moesgård. Smed back – “Smithy hill”.
Mountainous Crimea. Byzantine and Medieval pottery kilns.