• Publications
  • Influence
The Archaeology of Prehistoric Arabia: Adaptation and Social Formation from the Neolithic to the Iron Age
1. Arabia and the study of the ancient Near East 2. Ecological and environmental diversity in Arabia 3. The formation of Arabian society: 7000 to 3000 BC 4. Eastern Arabia from 3000 to 2000 BC 5. TheExpand
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Ancient and modern DNA reveal dynamics of domestication and cross-continental dispersal of the dromedary
Significance The dromedary is one of the largest domesticates, sustainably used in arid and hostile environments. It provides food and transport to millions of people in marginal agricultural areas.Expand
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The Chronology of the Southeast Arabian Iron Age
Drawing on the results of the Australian Archaeological Expedition's excavation of Tell Abraq, a three-fold division of the southeast Arabian Iron Age is suggested. A re-analysis of 14C data in lineExpand
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The impact of southeast Arabian intra-regional trade on settlement location and organization during the Iron Age II period
The impact of camel domestication on the location and organisation of settlements dating between 1000 and 600 BC in southeastern Arabia is discussed. It is argued that the ability to transport goodsExpand
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Excavations at Muweilah. Preliminary Report on the First Two Seasons
Two seasons of excavation have been completed at the site of Muweilah in the United Arab Emirates. The excavation is prompted by a desire to examine the manner in which humans inhabited arid regionsExpand
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Settlement patterns, polities and regional complexity in the Southeast Arabian Iron Age
L'analyse des donnees sur l'environnement et le « mode de vie » a l'Age du Fer en Arabie du Sud-Est met en valeur l 'existence d'une serie d 'etablissements de piemont auxquels etaient associes desExpand
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Beyond the Desert and the Sown: Settlement Intensification in Late Prehistoric Southeastern Arabia
  • P. Magee
  • History
  • Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental…
  • 1 August 2007
Arabia lies outside the focus of most archaeologists working in western Asia and is considered to have been a periphery in the past and therefore peripheral to contemporary research interests. TheExpand
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