Punic amphorae found at Corinth: provenance analysis and implications for the study of long-distance salt fish trade in the Classical period

@article{Fantuzzi2020PunicAF,
  title={Punic amphorae found at Corinth: provenance analysis and implications for the study of long-distance salt fish trade in the Classical period},
  author={Leandro Fantuzzi and Evangelia Kiriatzi and Antonio M Saez Romero and No{\'e}mi S. M{\"u}ller and Charles Kaufman Williams},
  journal={Archaeological and Anthropological Sciences},
  year={2020},
  volume={12}
}
The Punic Amphora Building (PAB) at Corinth, Greece, excavated in the late 1970s and dated to the mid-5th century BC, provided a remarkable archaeological context for the study of trade connections between Classical Corinth and the Punic West, based on the finding of hundreds of Punic amphorae and associated fish remains. The first studies indicated that these amphorae were mostly imported from the Straits of Gibraltar region, although the exact area/s of provenance remained undetermined. The… 
Corinth, 2019: Northeast of the Theater
  • C. Pfaff
  • History
    Hesperia: The Journal of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens
  • 2021
Abstract:The 2019 excavations at Ancient Corinth continued in the area opened up in 2018 in a field northeast of the Theater. The work revealed additional portions of an Early Roman building with
Gadir/Gades, charniere entre deux mondes: dynamiques du commerce maritime gaditain entre l'Atlantique et la Méditerranée (IV-I S. av. J.-C.)
During the 4th and 3rd centuries BC the city of Gadir underwent a time of transition from an expansive and flourishing economic model to a more regional, limited and “Atlantic-oriented” one, which

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