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Glass groups, glass supply and recycling in late Roman Carthage
Carthage played an important role in maritime exchange networks during the Roman and late antique periods. One hundred ten glass fragments dating to the third to sixth centuries CE from a secondaryExpand
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Late Byzantine Mineral Soda High Alumina Glasses from Asia Minor: A New Primary Glass Production Group
The chemical characterisation of archaeological glass allows the discrimination between different glass groups and the identification of raw materials and technological traditions of theirExpand
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Chemical characterisation of glass mosaic tesserae from sixth-century Sagalassos (south-west Turkey): chronology and production techniques
Little is known about the origin, supply pattern and production technology of Byzantine glass mosaic tesserae. In this study, we have analysed forty-eight glass tesserae from Sagalassos (Asia Minor)Expand
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LATE ROMAN GLASS FROM THE ‘GREAT TEMPLE’ AT PETRA AND KHIRBET ET-TANNUR, JORDAN—TECHNOLOGY AND PROVENANCE
Forty-seven window and vessel glasses from the ‘Great Temple’ at Petra (Jordan), dating to the first/second and fourth centuries CE, were analysed by EPMA for major and minor elements. A subset of 29Expand
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Comprehensive Chemical Characterisation of Byzantine Glass Weights
The understanding of the glass trade in the first millennium CE relies on the characterisation of well-dated compositional groups and the identification of their primary production sites. 275Expand
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Changes in glass consumption in Pergamon (Turkey) from Hellenistic to late Byzantine and Islamic times
We present compositional data for nearly 100 glass samples from Pergamon, western Turkey, spanning 1500 years from the Hellenistic to Late Byzantine and Islamic periods. The data shows the use ofExpand
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Composition, Production and Procurement of Glass at San Vincenzo al Volturno: An Early Medieval Monastic Complex in Southern Italy
136 glasses from the ninth-century monastery of San Vincenzo and its workshops have been analysed by electron microprobe in order to situate the assemblage within the first millennium CE glass makingExpand
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Unravelling provenance and recycling of late antique glass from Cyprus with trace elements
Earlier research has shown that several common late antique glass types circulate in Cyprus between the fifth and the seventh century AD, specifically Levantine 1, HLIMT, HIMTa, HIMTb and Egypt 1,Expand
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Supply routes and the consumption of glass in first millennium CE Butrint (Albania)
Abstract Archaeological, historical and analytical evidence can identify trade patterns and the movement of people and products and thus reveal the cultural and economic connections that existed at aExpand
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