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Synonyms for corded

of textiles


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References in periodicals archive ?
This is probably the only one type of household pots for cooking, which is found mostly on the earlier settlements of Corded Ware culture (Larsson 2009, 143).
Some "A-horizon" components of the Early Corded Ware culture in western Belarus.
New dates for the Late Neolithic Corded Ware culture burials and early husbandry in the east Baltic region.
Settlements and subsistence strategies of the Corded Ware Culture at the beginning of the 3rd millennium BC in southeastern Poland and western Ukraine.
Corded Ware Culture sites in north-eastern Estonia.
Some aspects of the Corded Ware Culture east of the Baltic Sea.
Finally, also a western origin seems unconvincing, as Stone Age metal use in Sweden is of a southern origin and represented in the central parts of the country only by a few isolated finds from later contexts belonging to Funnelbeaker, Swedish Pitted Ware and Corded Ware cultures (Malmer 2002, 35, 66, 158; George 2007, 239).
the final stage of the Corded Ware Culture (Carpelan 2004, 56; see also Europaeus 1922, 106-109).
Over fifty years ago, Aarne Ayrapaa suggested that the fusion of the Corded Ware Culture and the Comb Ware Culture began first in the areas where these cultures overlapped (Ayrapaa 1952b, 22-24), i.
In his dissertation on Stone Age and Early Metal Period stone structures in coastal Ostrobothnia, Jari Okkonen speculates about the ideological changes connected to transitions in building traditions as follows: "It is tempting to think that the roots of this new world view have something to do with the Corded Ware Culture and with the contacts that the Ostrobothnian communities had especially with the southern shores of the Baltic and possibly beyond.
Indirect evidence of this is the presence of clear border between the two cultures, the absence of hybrid vessels at both sides of this border, finds of many thousands of battle-axes in the area of the Corded Ware culture (Ayrapaa 1952; Karpelan 1982, 39).
In spring 1997 Andres Tvauri and Andres Vindi, archaeologists from the University of Tartu, discovered a Corded Ware Culture and medieval settlement site in Veibri village.
Until now the majority of the researchers have considered the graves from Tamula I contemporary with the Comb Ware and Corded Ware Culture settlement sites.