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Carl C. Lamberg Karlovsky

Bio: Carl C. Lamberg Karlovsky is an academic researcher. The author has an hindex of 1, co-authored 1 publications receiving 5 citations.

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TL;DR: Cet article traite de the production and of the distribution d’une ceramique de haute qualite caracteristique des confins indoiraniens autour de 3000 av.
Abstract: Cet article traite de la production et de la distribution d’une ceramique de haute qualite caracteristique des confins indoiraniens autour de 3000 av. J.-C. Cette ceramique que nous nommons Late Shahi-Tump ware est souvent incluse sous l’appellation plus generale de Emir Grey ware. Elle a ete collectee sur des sites du sud-est du Plateau iranien distants de plusieurs centaines de kilometres, en particulier Shahr-i Sokhta, Tepe Yahya et Shahi-Tump. La ceramique Late Shahi-Tump ware est l’une des rares sources de donnees permettant d’etudier les communautes vivant dans ce secteur et leurs relations au tout debut de l’âge du Bronze. A travers des analyses par activation neutronique des assemblages les plus representatifs, nous avons tente de savoir si et comment cette ceramique etait distribuee. Ces analyses ont permis de fournir une premiere etude de sa distribution a l’echelle regionale dans le Kech-Makran (sud-ouest du Pakistan) et de mettre en evidence une vaste sphere de distribution interregionale dans le sud-est du Plateau iranien. Ces resultats confirment l’image que l’on a des confins indo-iraniens autour de 3000 av. J.-C., a savoir une region particulierement dynamique en ce qui concerne la production et l’echange de ceramiques de haute qualite, une caracteristique qui continuera et ira en s’intensifiant au cours du 3e millenaire av. J.-C.

7 citations


Cited by
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Marta Ameri1
02 Feb 2020-Iran
TL;DR: In recent years, scholars who study ancient economies have sharpened their focus on the role of women within these networks and on use of seals in their administration as mentioned in this paper. Yet, until recently, little a...
Abstract: In recent years scholars who study ancient economies have sharpened their focus on the role of women within these networks and on use of seals in their administration. Yet, until recently, little a...

7 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
02 Jan 2020-Iran
TL;DR: In this article, an archaeological survey conducted along the Sarbaz valley and in adjacent areas in parts of Sarbazy and Chahbahar counties in the Sistan and Baluchestan province of Iran.
Abstract: This article reports results from an archaeological survey conducted along the Sarbaz Valley and in adjacent areas in parts of Sarbaz and Chahbahar counties in the Sistan and Baluchestan province o...

5 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors utilize Instrumental Neutron Activation Analysis (INAA) on different ceramic styles from Shahr-i Sokhta Period I along with one sherd from Mundigak Period III in order to determine whether these shared traits represent actual exchange among separate cultural groups or local imitations of distant ceramic styles.

2 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
14 Jun 2021-Iran
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors introduce the large prehistoric site of Hajjiabad-Varamin, its changes in time and the first discoveries made there, in the specific literature on the early Bronze...
Abstract: The purpose of this article is to introduce the large prehistoric site of Hajjiabad-Varamin, its changes in time and the first discoveries made there, in the specific literature on the early Bronze...

2 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: It is confirmed that modern Indo-Iranian–speaking populations from Central Asia derive their ancestry from BMAC populations, with additional gene flow from the western and the Altai steppes in higher proportions among the Tajiks than the Yagnobi ethnic group.
Abstract: The Oxus Civilisation (or Bactrio-Margian Archaeological Complex, BMAC) was the main archaeological culture of the Bronze Age in southern Central Asia. Paleogenetic analyses were previously conducted mainly on samples from the eastern part of BMAC. The population associated with BMAC descends from local Chalcolithic populations, with some outliers of steppe or South-Asian descent. Here, we present new genome-wide data for one individual from Ulug-depe (Turkmenistan), one of the main BMAC sites, located at the southwestern edge of the BMAC. We demonstrate that this individual genetically belongs to the BMAC cluster. Using this genome, we confirm that modern Indo-Iranian–speaking populations from Central Asia derive their ancestry from BMAC populations, with additional gene flow from the western and the Altai steppes in higher proportions among the Tajiks than the Yagnobi ethnic group.

1 citations