Archaeological Networks and Social Interaction

Archaeological networks and social interactionNetworks in archaeologyThe spatial focusNetworks of interactionFraming the micro scaleReferencesRelational concepts and challenges to network analysis in social archaeologyIntroductionA Melanesian ontology of face-to-face networksA Classical ontology?Gothic ontology and sympathy among thingsConclusionsAcknowledgmentsReferencesEntangled identities: Processes of status construction in late Urnfield burialsIntroductionBronze Age elites at the dawn of the Iron AgeThe late Urnfield culture (Ha B3)Elite identity in Late Urnfield gravesStrathernograms and funeral identity constructionTranslating aspects of identity into network modelsAttributes on nodes or tiesComplementary networksMulti-modal networksConclusionNotesReferencesDistributed feasts: Reciprocity, hospitality and banquets in Iron Age to Orientalising central and southern ItalyIntroductionThe origins of the giftStrathern’s The Gender of the Gift: distributed personhood, Melanesia and StrathernogramsDefining the feastFeasting and reciprocity in Homeric epicVisualising the feast: Strathernograms and reciprocityApplying Gell’s Strathernograms: feasting in Early Iron Age and Orientalising Lazio and CampaniaReferencesMarble network: Social interaction in houses at PompeiiIntroductionThe Roman house and social assumptions for the network analysisNetwork datasetDiscussion of network graphs for all housesDiscussion of network graphs for Regio I: the case of atria with impluviaThe results of the network analysis for all housesFinal remarks - networks, social interaction and marble decoration at PompeiiNotesReferencesObjects that bind, objects that separateIntroductionSetting the sceneFraming interactionThe lives of Pithekoussan objectsDrinking cupsOinochoaiOil containersPithekoussan interactionsConclusionNotesReferencesA complex beadwork: Bead trade and trade beads in Scandinavia ca. 800-1000 AD revisitedIntroductionBeads and bead trade‘Trade beads and bead trade’ - unplugged‘Trade beads and bead trade’ - digitally remasteredBeadwork dynamicsNetworks comparedConclusionAcknowledgementsNoteReferencesSocial network analysis and the social interactions that define HopewellIntroductionMethods and materialsResultsAll lithics networkMiddle Distance Scale (Wyandotte, Knox, Burlington)Distant Exotics ScaleDiscussionAcknowledgementsReferencesTerrestrial communication networks and political agency in Early Iron Age Central Italy (950-500 BCE): A bottom-up approachIntroductionTheory and methodologyCase studies and dataCase studiesDataAnalysesDiscussion of the resultsConclusionsAcknowledgementsNotesReferences
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