The first section identifies the nature of the resource. The evidence ranges in scale from landscapes and townscapes to sites and structures; it includes artefacts and residues from production as well as documentary sources.
work for archaeometallurgy. scènes urbaines à des sites et structures archéologiques. incluent également des artéfacts et des résidus de production.
Metals and Metalworking book.
Library descriptions. No library descriptions found. LibraryThing members' description.
Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.
Metalworking Techniques. In: Youngs, S. (ed), Work of Angels: Masterpieces of Celtic Metalwork, 6th-9th centuries AD, 170-213.
The Historical Metallurgy Society, Occasional Publication No 6, 49-64. Metalworking Techniques. In: Singer, . Holmyard, . Oxford: Clarendon Press, 41-80.
Metals and metalworking. Published 2008 by Historical Metallurgy Society in London. Metals: chemical analysis, and Metals: primary production, in Pearsall, D. M. (e., Encyclopedia of Archaeology, 1614-1620. html Basic (but very useful) introductions to archaeometallurgy: Rehren, Th. 2008.
Hence, packed into this 96-page book is, in effect, a comprehensive overview of metal extraction and working methods from prehistory to the 20th century, brought to life through photographs of excavations, artefacts (such as Anglo-Saxon brooches and brooch moulds), contemporary illustrations (such as 16th-century German woodcuts of copper smelting) and reconstruction drawings (of a Saxon. blacksmith’s forge in Hamwic, or a charcoal-fuelled blast furnace in Cumbria).
Archaeometallurgy works as a good field for experimental reproduction because of the evidence that is. .Wakefield, The Charlesworth Group.
Archaeometallurgy works as a good field for experimental reproduction because of the evidence that is provided from excavation is a good starting point for reconstruction. Metallurgical remains provide a durable product that has relatively durable evidence of production methods such as slag and refractory ceramic remains . Monograph No. 9. ^ Tylecote and Merkel 1985, 10–11.