Friday 2 November http://best1cleaning.com/discount/ 2012

Tom Brogan, Jerolyn Morrison & Jad Alyounis

An Anthropological Approach to Ancient Cooking Techniques: Experimenting with Replicas of Late Minoan Cook-pots and Food

The aim of this study is to demonstrate how Aegean prehistorians can employ methods of experimental archaeology and anthropology to explore how ancient people lived and worked. More specifically, this dynamic demonstration viagra pour femme forum offers a sensory experience thatdissects an every day activity, like cooking, for the Late Minoan I period. To achieve this goal, physical parameters are set by environmental and archaeological data so that a series of choices can be made to investigate specific actions that are needed to produce and use replicas of ancient http://www.cialisgeneriquefr24.com/acheter-du-cialis-en-pharmacie/ cook-pots. An experimental program of this nature must be flexible because of variability in human action stemming from people’s preferences, skill levels and imagination. To draw attention to the variety of scientific data that is required to discuss and explore Late Minoan I culture,four excavated cooking scenes are highlighted in this presentation together with the environmental background of Crete. To stimulate discussion and provide background for this demonstration an extended abstract is provided since a formal lecture will not be given. It is organized into the following sections:
1) The Experimental Program: Producing and Cooking in Replica Late Minoan I Cook-pots
2) An Experimental Menu (Μινωϊτών Γεύσεις)
3) Eating Your Way Through the Landscape History of Crete (JenniferMoody and Oliver Rackham)
4) Four Archaeological Cooking Scenes:
Mochlos (Jeffrey Soles)
Palaikastro (Hugh Sackett and Sean Hemingway)
Papadiokampos (Chrysa Sofianou and Thomas Brogan)
Akrotiri, Thera (Christos Doumas, Dimitra Mylona and Kiki Birtacha)
The program presented here is one way to experience archaeological interpretations of Late Minoan I culture. We are by no means claiming that how we cook and the tastes created are 100% Minoan, but we do believe that this study is important to test archaeological assumptions about how the Minoans lived.

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Friday 12 May 18.30

M. Marthari
Raos on Thera...

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