Published December 1990
by British School of Archaeology .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||200|
Lefkandi (Greek: Λευκαντί) is a coastal village on the island of Euboea, Greece. Archaeological finds attest to a settlement on the promontory locally known as Xeropolis, while several associated cemeteries have been identified nearby. The settlement site is located on a promontory overlooking the Euripos, with small bays forming. Lefkandi was founded in the Early Bronze Age and was occupied nearly continuously between approximately and BCE. Lefkandi (called by its residents "Lelanton") was one of the locations settled by the Mycenaeans after the fall of occupation is unusual in that its residents seemed to have carried on with the prevailing Mycenaean social structure while the rest of . COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Lefkandi II. Athens: British School of Archaeology at Athens ; [London]: Thames and Hudson,
The results of the excavations of the building are published in Lefkandi II, 1 and 2. Xeropolis Now Having excavated the rich cemeteries at Lefkandi, it became apparent that it is extremely important for the current state of the research into the Early Iron Age of Greece to go back and investigate further the contemporary settlement on Xeropolis. I. S. Lemos, ‘Euboea: Lefkandi-Xeropolis’ and ‘Lefkandi: Toumba’ in BSA Annual Report of Council , pp. ; I. S. Lemos, ‘Euboea: Lefkandi-Xeropolis’ and ‘Lefkandi: Toumba’ in BSA Annual Report of Council , pp; Hotel Lefkadi This rating is a reflection of how the property compares to the industry standard when it comes to price, facilities and services available. It's based on a self-evaluation by the property.8/10(). St. Hiller: Lefkandi II. Edd. Popham, Calligas, Sackett diversions of an initiative to the benefit of other individuals or collectivities. Iro-nically, in this book the layered texture of the past is far richer and more nuanced than are the interactions that shaped the Hadrianic present.
Other articles where Lefkandi is discussed: ancient Greek civilization: The post-Mycenaean period and Lefkandi: uncovered at a site called Lefkandi on Euboea, the island along the eastern flank of Attica (the territory controlled by Athens). The grave, which dates to about bce, contains the (probably cremated) remains of a man and a woman. The large bronze vessel in which the man’s. Lefkandi, an archaeological site on the Greek island of Euboea, challenges the very notion of a period termed the Greek “Dark Ages”. Built around BCE on a site uncharacteristic of the years following the destructions of the BCE “Bronze Age collapse”, Lefkandi shows neither signs of dispersion nor overall lack of highly developed culture. Lefkandi Tourism: Tripadvisor has reviews of Lefkandi Hotels, Attractions, and Restaurants making it your best Lefkandi resource. Lefkandi II: the protogeometric building at Toumba / edited by M.R. Popham, P.G. Calligas, and L.H. Sackett British School of Archaeology at Athens ; Thames and Hudson Athens: [London] Australian/Harvard Citation.