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Prehistoric imagery and landscapes rock art in Stjørdal, Trøndelag, Norway by Kalle Sognnes

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Published by Archaeopress in Oxford, Eng .
Written in English



  • Stjørdal herad (Norway),
  • Norway,
  • Stjørdal herad.


  • Bronze age -- Norway -- Stjørdal herad.,
  • Petroglyphs -- Norway -- Stjørdal herad.,
  • Land settlement patterns, Prehistoric -- Norway -- Stjørdal herad.,
  • Geographical perception -- Norway -- Stjørdal herad.,
  • Stjørdal herad (Norway) -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 189-206)

StatementKalle Sognnes.
SeriesBAR international series ;, 998
LC ClassificationsGN778.22.N8 S644 2001
The Physical Object
Pagination206 p. :
Number of Pages206
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3599462M
ISBN 101841712795
LC Control Number2002327226

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Embracing all cultures and ranging from prehistoric times to the present, this book covers the broadest range of subjects implied by the title, including city planning, landscape architecture, conservation, earthworks, and other uses of land in contemporary art/5(56). With over six hundred images, plans, drawings, historic prints, and contemporary photographs, Landscape Design: A Cultural and Architectural History is the standard resource for students, teachers, landscape architects, gardeners, and anyone who wishes to learn to read the landscapes of travel and home with an educated eye. Landscape of the Spirits is the first book to cover these ancient images and is one of the most comprehensive treatments of a rock art location ever published. It conveys the range of different rock art elements and compositions found in the South Mountains—animals, humans, and geometric shapes, as well as celestial and calendrical markings Cited by: Landscape Design 1st edition. A Cultural and Architectural History. ISBN: Â Details about Landscape Design: People have shaped the landscapes around them since prehistoric times, creating places as diverse in form and meaning as Stonehenge, the.

This book demonstrates how an understanding of rational intellect, pragmatic knowledge and mnemonic technologies in prehistoric societies offers a new tool for analysis of monumental structures built by non-literate cultures. B , ‘ Theorising Landscapes, and the Prehistoric Landscapes of Stonehenge ’, Man, vol. 27, no. 4, pp.   Rock art is carved, drawn, painted, engraved, or incised imagery on natural rock surfaces. Ireland's examples are known as ‘open-air’ Atlantic rock art, a carving practice that was widespread across Atlantic Europe, including in Scotland, England, France, Spain and Portugal. The enchanting Kilmartin Glen, on Scotland’s west coast, plays host to one of the richest and best-preserved prehistoric landscapes in Britain. Kilmartin was one of the earliest places in Scotland to be farmed, and it formed a ritual centre that served and connected far-flung prehistoric agricultural communities for thousands of years. Landscapes Revealed: Geophysical Survey in the Heart of Neolithic Orkney World Heritage Area [Hardback] has made it possible to talk for the first time about the landscape context of some of the most remarkable and renowned prehistoric monuments in Western Europe. with an array of images which fully document and interpret the.

Classifications are central to archaeology. Yet the theoretical literature on the subject, both in archaeology and the philosophy of science, bears very little relationship to what actually occurs in practice. This problem has long interested William Adams, a field archaeologist, and Ernest Adams, a philosopher of science, who describe their book as an ethnography of archaeological classification. Altered Landscapes: It is likely that the landscape was viewed very differently through prehistoric eyes. The interconnectivity between ourselves, the constructions and the landscape suggests that the Earth was perceived as a physically living canvas which megalithic . Books shelved as prehistoric-fiction: The Clan of the Cave Bear by Jean M. Auel, The Valley of Horses by Jean M. Auel, The Mammoth Hunters by Jean M. Aue. High above the noise and traffic of metropolitan Phoenix, Native American rock art offers mute testimony that another civilization once thrived in the Arizona desert. In the city's South Mountains, prehispanic peoples pecked thousands of images into the mountains' boulders and outcroppings—images that today's hikers can encounter with every bend in the trail/5(2).