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The past decade has witnessed an intensification of research into the use of pottery by hunter-gatherers. Long viewed by Western scholars as a marginal practice among these groups, pottery production is now known to have been widespread among prehistoric hunter-gatherers, many of whom practised no other activities associated with agriculture. In emphasising the centrality of ceramics to these communities, however, we risk marginalising those who did not adopt pottery. Here, the authors critically examine a series of different models proposed for hunter-gatherer pottery innovation and adoption within the context of the aceramic communities who inhabited Britain and Ireland during the fifth millennium cal BC
|Publication status||Published - 1 Oct 2020|
FingerprintDive into the research topics of 'No pottery at the western periphery of Europe: why was the Final Mesolithic of Britain and Ireland aceramic?'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.
- 1 Oral presentation
A Different Form of Time, A Different Kind of People: critical reflections on the shifting chronologies of the British Mesolithic
Benjamin Elliott (Speaker)1 Jul 2022
Activity: Talk / Presentation / Podcast / Webinar › Oral presentation