Corpus ID: 55877456

Cinnamaldehyde in early iron age phoenician flasks raises the possibility of levantine trade with South East Asia

@article{Namdar2013CinnamaldehydeIE,
  title={Cinnamaldehyde in early iron age phoenician flasks raises the possibility of levantine trade with South East Asia},
  author={Dvory Namdar and A. Gilboa and R. Neumann and I. Finkelstein and Steve Weiner},
  journal={Mediterranean Archaeology & Archaeometry},
  year={2013},
  volume={13},
  pages={1-19}
}
  • Dvory Namdar, A. Gilboa, +2 authors Steve Weiner
  • Published 2013
  • Computer Science
  • Mediterranean Archaeology & Archaeometry
  • Small ceramic flasks with thick walls and narrow openings were produced in Phoenicia. These flasks were common in Phoenicia, the southern Levant and Cyprus in the early Iron Age, namely in the 11th–mid-9th centuries BCE. Their shape, size, decoration and find-contexts suggest that they contained some precious materials and were part of a commercial network operating in these regions. We analyzed the lipid contents of 27 such containers from 5 archaeological sites in Israel using gas… CONTINUE READING

    Figures, Tables, and Topics from this paper.

    Indian Ocean Food Globalisation and Africa
    • 45
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    On the Beginnings of South Asian Spice Trade with the Mediterranean Region: A Review
    • 10
    • PDF

    References

    Publications referenced by this paper.
    SHOWING 1-10 OF 70 REFERENCES
    Influence of heating on antioxidant activity and the chemical composition of some spice essential oils
    • 385
    • PDF
    Cinnamaldehyde content in foods determined by gas chromatography-mass spectrometry.
    • 156
    L-tartaric acid synthesis from vitamin C in higher plants.
    • 147
    • PDF
    New investigations into the Uluburun resin cargo
    • 58