Aarhus Universitetsforlag
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From Goths to Varangians

Communication and Cultural Exchange Between the Baltic and the Black See

En del af serien Black Sea Studies (15) og fagområdet


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418 sider ill.
Hardback
ISBN 978 87 7934 537 9

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In late Antiquity, archaeology demonstrates lively and far-flung exchange along the river Dniester, through current Poland to the Baltic. By the 11th century the former Barbaricum had been transformed into a string of Christian kingdoms and principalities, whose parallel histories are as conspicious as their differences. From the legendary (if possible real) migrations of the Goths in Antiquity to the Varangian guard at the imperial court of Byzantium in the late Viking Age, trans-cultural interaction complemented important historical development. This book is about aspects of the changing interactions from late Antiquity to the High Middle Ages, from Goths to Varangians, and from the Baltic to the Black Sea. The history and archaeology of these connections have been poorly exposed and investigated in modern times. The papers presented in this volume are a selection of those presented during a series of four meetings organised 2007-2009 by the "Varangian Network", an interdisciplinary network for archaeological and historical research on relations between the Baltic and the Black Sea from late Antiquity to the medieval period.

Indholdsfortegnelse

The Russian controversy over the Varangians

At the watershed between the Baltic and the Pontic before Gnezdovo

Networking in north-eastern Barbaricum: a study of gold imitations of Roman coins

The Herulians are coming!

Byzantium and the Scandinavian world in the 9th-10th century: material evidence of contacts

Chasing gold threads: auratae vestes from Hellenistic rulers to Varangian guards

Finds of Byzantine origin from the early urban centre Gnezdovo in the light of the contacts between Rus' and Constantinople (10th - early 11th centuries AD)

Scandinavians in the East of Europe: in search of glory or a new motherland?

Viking warriors and the Byzantine Empire: was there a transfer of nautical technology?

Mental maps of the Old Russian chronicle-writer of the early twelfth century

Darkness in the East? Scandinavian scholars on the question of Eastern influence in Scandinavia during the Viking Age and Early Middle Ages

The journey of St Clement's cult from the Black Sea to the Baltic Region

Royal family connections and the Byzantine impact on Danish Romanesque church frescos. Queen Margareth Fredkulla and her nieces

 

 

Sanne Lind Hansen

Sanne

Cand.mag. i etnografi og klassisk arkæologi og har tillægsuddannelsen fra Danmarks Journalisthøjskole. Sanne arbejder primært med rejsebøgerne Vide verden og udgivelser inden for antropologi, arkæologi og tidlig historie. Hun har desuden særligt ansvar for udlandssalg og kommissionsaftaler og er den længst siddende redaktør på forlaget. For en menneskealder siden var hun bl.a. projektansat på Antiksamlingen ved Nationalmuseet.

Sanne Lind Hansen

Redaktør

Telefon: + 45 53 55 07 59

slh@unipress.au.dk

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