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Picture of The Archaeology of Anatolia, Volume III

The Archaeology of Anatolia, Volume III

Recent Discoveries (2017–2018)

Editor(s): Sharon R. Steadman

Book Description

This third volume in the Archaeology of Anatolia series offers reports on the most recent discoveries from across the Anatolian peninsula. Periods covered here span the Epipalaeolithic to the Medieval, and sites and regions range from the western Anatolian coast to Van, as well as the southeast. The contributors offer nearly real-time updates on their ongoing excavations and surveys across the Anatolian landscape. A new section in this third volume, “The State of the Field,” presents the latest findings in critical areas of Anatolian archaeology. The Archaeology of Anatolia series represents a forum for scholars to report their most recent data to a global audience, allowing for productive engagement with others working in and near Anatolia. Published every two years, it is an invaluable vehicle through which working archaeologists may carry out their most critical task: the presentation of their fieldwork and laboratory research in a timely fashion.


ISBN-13: 978-1-5275-4236-5
ISBN-10: 1-5275-4236-X
Date of Publication: 31/12/2019
Pages / Size: 307 / A4 portrait
Price: £68.99


Sharon R. Steadman is a SUNY Distinguished Professor of Anthropology at the State University of New York College at Cortland, USA, and Co-director and Field Director of the Çadır Höyük Archaeological Project. Her recent and most notable publications include Ancient Complex Societies (with J.C. Ross, 2016), Archaeology of Architecture and the Human Use of Space (2015), and The Oxford Handbook of Ancient Anatolia (edited with G. McMahon, 2011).

Gregory McMahon is Associate Professor of Classics and Ancient History at the University of New Hampshire, USA, and Director of the Çadır Höyük Archaeological Project. His most notable publications include The Hittite State Cult of the Tutelary Deities (1991); The Oxford Handbook of Ancient Anatolia (edited with S.R. Steadman, 2011); “Agency and Identity among the Hittites” in Agency and Identity in the Ancient Near East (2010); and “Recent Discoveries (2015-2016) at Çadır Höyük on the North Central Plateau” in Anatolica 41.