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Words related to protogeometric

characteristic of the earliest phase of geometric art especially in Greece

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"Exports of Attic Protogeometric Pottery and Their Identification by Non-analytical Means," BSA 93, pp.
704 but that of the cult to the Protogeometric period, at the latest.
The most substantial quantity of Cretan Protogeometric through Orientalizing pottery yet published comes from the North Cemetery at Knossos, although it is of little stratigraphic significance (Coldstream and Catling 1996).
As emerges from the framework proposed by Alexander Mazarakis Ainian, (109) the layout of several Subminoan and Protogeometric settlements points to a complex variety of independent religious and secular buildings, as at Kavousi, Karphi, and possibly Kephala Vasilikis and Chalasmenos, where these changes are already apparent in LM IIIC.
In later contexts, and more clearly during the Middle Protogeometric period, stylistic limitation and exclusion especially affected the minor vessels used for individual consumption.
For Protogeometric "crockery for a funerary symposium," including a decorated krater and monochrome skyphoi: Coldstream 2002, pp.
belongs to the familiar trench-and-hole type that was developed in Athens in the earliest Protogeometric times....
(71) Among the examples recovered from inhumation tombs, Angel identified several infants in pit tombs broadly dating to the phase spanning Final Mycenaean through earliest Protogeometric. The infant in tomb N 16:1 Angel described as "7 months fetal to newborn," that in tomb O 17:8 as a "newborn infant," and the one in tomb O 7:16 as "fetal, seven months." (72) Of these tombs, N 16:1 was located less than a meter to the north of tomb M 16-17:1, the inhumation of an adult female, and had much in common with it; the proximity and close similarity of these two tombs led Smithson to believe that tomb M 16-17:1 contained the mother of the infant inhumed in tomb N 16:1.
(113) In the case of the numerous Early Iron Age burials from the German excavations of the Athenian Kerameikos, for example, the published reports dealing with the human remains--a model for their time--were very detailed for the "Submycenaean" inhumations, whereas the report on the Protogeometric cremated remains was more circumscribed.
For Athenian Protogeometric trench-and-hole cremations and the earlier Final Mycenaean or Submycenaean cremations where the ash-urn was placed in a simple circular pit, see Kurtz and Boardman 1971, pp.
Another Protogeometric pot inhumation is tomb C 10:2.