Invisible Archaeologies: Hidden Aspects of Daily Life in Ancient Egypt and Nubia [Paperback]

Loretta Kilroe(Editor)

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ISBN: 9781789693751 | Published by: Archaeopress Access Archaeology | Year of Publication: 2019 | 136p, H10.75 x W8, 28 figures (13 pages in color)
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Invisible Archaeologies: Hidden Aspects of Daily Life in Ancient Egypt and Nubia

Details

Invisible Archaeologies: hidden aspects of daily life in ancient Egypt and Nubia brings together eight of the papers presented at a conference held in Oxford in 2017. The theme aimed to bring together international early-career researchers applying novel archaeological and anthropological methods to the ‘overlooked’ in ancient Egypt and Nubia – and included diverse topics such as women, prisoners, entangled communities and funerary displays.

The papers use a range of archaeological and textual material and span from the Predynastic period to the Late Period. By applying methodology used so successfully within the discipline of archaeology over the past 20 years, they offer a different perspective on Egyptological research, and demonstrate how such theoretical models can broaden scholarly understanding of the Nile Valley.

Table of Contents

Introduction – Loretta Kilroe
Tortured, Banished, Forgotten (and frequently Ripped Off)? Experience of Ancient Egyptian Criminal Judgment and its Consequences through the 2nd Millennium BCE –
Alex Loktionov
Communities of Glyptic Practice in Predynastic Egypt –
Siobhan Shinn
Family Associations Reflected in the Materiality of 21st Dynasty Funerary Papyri –
Marissa Stevens
Practising Craft and Producing Memories in Ancient Nubia –
Kate Fulcher
(Re)Shaping Identities: Culture-Contact Theories Applied to the Late Bronze Age “Egyptian” Pantheon and People –
Jacqueline M.Huwyler
Elite and Common People: Redefining Burial Practices in Ancient Egypt –
Ilaria Davino
Displayed Graves: A Study of Predynastic Naqada Burials as the Device for the Mortuary Ceremony –
Taichi Kuronuma
Sheikh Abd el-Qurna, a Landscape for the Afterlife: Reciprocity in Shaping Life Histories –
Antonio Muñoz Herrera

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