Kingdom, Civitas, and County: The Evolution of Territorial Identity in the English Landscape [Audiobook] download free by Stephen Rippon

Kingdom, Civitas, and County: The Evolution of Territorial Identity in the English Landscape Audiobook download free by Stephen Rippon
  • Listen audiobook: Kingdom, Civitas, and County: The Evolution of Territorial Identity in the English Landscape
  • Author: Stephen Rippon
  • Release date: 2018/5/20
  • Language: English
  • Genre or Collection: Technology and Engineering
  • ISBN: 9780198759379
  • Rating: 8.44 of 10
  • Votes: 127
  • Review by: Naomi Merrick
  • Review rating: 7.79 of 10
  • Review Date: 2018/9/21
  • Duration: 5H48M45S in 256 kbps (92.8 MB)
  • Date of creation of the audiobook: 2018-09-27
  • You can listen to this audiobook in formats: MP3, MPEG-4 ALS, MPEG4, FLAC, WAV, WMA, OPUS (compression TAR.BZ, ZIP, TAR.XZ, RAR, ARC, ALZ)
  • Total pages original book: 464
  • Includes a PDF summary of 54 pages
  • Duration of the summary (audio): 41M22S (10.8 MB)
  • Description or summary of the audiobook: This book explores the development of territorial identity in the late prehistoric, Roman, and early medieval periods. Over the course of the Iron Age, a series of marked regional variations in material culture and landscape character emerged across eastern England that reflect the development of discrete zones of social and economic interaction. The boundaries between these zones appear to have run through sparsely settled areas of the landscape on high ground, and corresponded to a series of kingdoms that emerged during the Late Iron Age. In eastern England at least, these pre-Roman socio-economic territoriesappear to have survived throughout the Roman period despite a trend towards cultural homogenization brought about by Romanization. Although there is no direct evidence for the relationship between these socio-economic zones and the Roman administrative territories known as civitates, they probablycorresponded very closely. The fifth century saw some Anglo-Saxon immigration but whereas in East Anglia these communities spread out across much of the landscape, in the Northern Thames Basin they appear to have been restricted to certain coastal and estuarine districts. The remaining areas continued to be occupied by a substantial native British population, including much of the East Saxon kingdom (very little of which appears to have been 'Saxon'). By the sixth century a series of regionally distinct identities - thatcan be regarded as separate ethnic groups - had developed which corresponded very closely to those that had emerged during the late prehistoric and Roman periods. These ancient regional identities survived through to the Viking incursions, whereafter they were swept away following the Englishre-conquest and replaced with the counties with which we are familiar today.
  • Other categories, genre or collection: Archaeology, Landscape Archaeology, Environmental Science, Engineering & Technology, Environmental Archaeology, Archaeological Methodology & Techniques
  • Download servers: MEGA, Uploaded, Dropbox, Hotfile, Microsoft OneDrive, CloudMe, JumpShare, FileServe, TusFiles, FreakShare. Compressed in TAR.BZ, ZIP, TAR.XZ, RAR, ARC, ALZ
  • Format: Hardback
  • Approximate value: 114.89 USD
  • Dimensions: 178x250x29mm
  • Weight: 1,062g
  • Printed by: Not Available
  • Published in: Oxford, United Kingdom

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