Hrvoje Potrebica of University of Zagreb, Zagreb with expertise in: Mythology and Folklore, Cultural Anthropology and Archaeology. Read 9 publications, and. Workshop in Ancient Mediterranean Studies. Dr. Hrvoje Potrebica, Associate Professor of Archaeology, University of Zagreb, and Kress Lecturer for the AIA for . View Hrvoje Potrebica’s profile on LinkedIn, the world’s largest professional community. Hrvoje has 1 job listed on their profile. See the complete profile on.
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The Lost Hillfort – rediscovering forgotten landscapes with lidar more. The Early Iron Age is one of the least investigated and little known prehistoric periods in the region of Vinkovci, potrevica well as in eastern Slavonia and western Srijem.
On the territory of the town of Vinkovci and its surroundings, On the territory of the town of Vinkovci and its surroundings, intensive rescue excavations were conducted in the past three decades, in which settlements and cemeteries were uncovered which enable a more clear cultural and chronological picture of the Early Iron Age in the roader south-Pannonian area. Apart from the results of the excavations, the understanding of the material heritage is supported by isolated and chance finds from the Early Iron Age, preserved in the City Museum in Vinkovci, as well as in the Archaeological Museum in Zagreb, on the basis of which it is possible to assume the continuous habitation of the area of Vinkovci and its surroundings from the very beginning pofrebica the Early Iron Age in the 8th century BC up until the settlement of the Celts by the end of the 4th century BC.
Prilozi Instituta za Arheologiju. On the territory of the town of Vinkovci and its surroundings, intensive rescue excavations were conducted in the past three decades, in which settlements and cemeteries were uncovered which enable a more clear cultural and chronological picture of the Early Iron Age in the broader south-Pannonian area Fig.
The territory of central Slavonia extends over the central section of the Slavonian Mountains, which divide it from Eastern and Western Slavonia and surround the Pozega Valley as a separate, closed whole. The plains of the Drava and Sava The plains of the Drava and Sava Rivers lie to the north and hhrvoje, and these provide natural communications with the Danubian zone to the east and the south-eastern Alpine zone to the west. Since artefacts of the La Tene culture are largely known to come from the Pozega Valley, attention has been focused on this closed hrvojr unit, although this does not exclude individual finds from the contiguous area along the Sava River.
Encounters and transformations in Iron Age Europe: From strategies to practice EAA more. From Strategies to Practice hrvojw the Protection and Promotion of Archaeological Landscapes New technologies and methodological advances of the last few decades have radically changed the potentials of archaeological research.
The focus has shifted from investigations of single sites to studies of broader archaeological landscapes.
In particular, remote sensing technologies and geophysics have yielded vast amounts of new archaeological data, opening new avenues to the better understanding of archaeological sites, landscapes, regions and beyond.
This process has however raised also two important issues, which call for discussion: Both issues are closely connected. The lack of depth in interpretation often means that we fail to realize the broader potentials in the use of the data collected.
The missing awareness of these possibilities also constrains the process of developing new, more efficient heritage management tools. However, it also due to the lack of closer cooperation between science, heritage protection and politics that is hindering more profound advances.
As a response, several initiatives are focusing on development of new approaches and strategies to tackle the present situation. In this session, we would like to hear from your positive as well as the negative experiences and practices in the strategic planning and implementation processes, dealing in the broadest sense with the management of archaeological landscapes.
Hrvoje Potrebica – Archaeological Institute of America
Transcending Borders in Later Prehistoric Europe. Later prehistoric Europe has traditionally been studied in relation to a series of boundaries.
These include the bounded chronological horizons which divide Late Bronze Age and Early Iron Age communities; geographical pltrebica created In recent years however this picture has begun to change. New research agendas seek to break down chronological horizons, with particular attention paid to transitional periods; more nuanced understandings of cultural identity are promoting cross-border collaboration, with a focus on zones of interaction between communities traditionally viewed as monolithic and bounded; interdisciplinary research frameworks are demonstrating the benefits of integrating scientific with more traditional approaches; and increasingly collaborative projects are fostering relationships and knowledge exchange on an international scale.
We also invite papers which seek to break down potrebiva, geographical or disciplinary boundaries within other parts of later prehistoric Europe broadly, the Bronze and Iron Ages. The Late Roman complex at the site of Sutivan was confirmed in by excavations which lasted from to During the archaeological excavations in andremains of no less than During the archaeological excavations in andremains of no less than five different structures were identified, the use of which is not entirely clear, due to their poor state of preservation.
The structures include two small apsidal basins, two channels for water drainage and a well. Those can be interpreted as some sort of a thermal complex. The economic component of the site can be seen in small finds, such as fishing tools and items relating to blacksmithing, olive processing and trading in oil and wine.
Pottery material testifies to intensive trade in this area, confirmed by amphorae of eastern origin, African sigillata, Aegean and possibly Adriatic pottery. Late Antiquity and Late Roman Archaeology.
Dr. Hrvoje Potrebica
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