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Lecture 1 | Framing Prehistoric Art

September 06, 2013

Lecture 1 | Framing Prehistoric Art


September 06, 2013

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  2. AT L A N T I C O C E

    A N I N D I A N O C E A N P A C I F I C O C E A N A T L A N T I C O C E A N A R C T I C O C E A N MEDITERRANEAN SEA BLACK SEA CASPIAN SEA Mandu Mandu Creek rock shelter with shell-bead necklace Apollo 11 Cave painted plaquettes Border Cave engraved pieces of wood and bone Nswatugi Cave Zimbabwe palette Patne engraved ostrich eggshell Aq Kupruq carved stone head Mal‘ta Mezin Dolní Vestonice ˇ Dolní Vestonice Pavlov Willendorf Galgenberg Vogelherd ohlenstein-Stadel Le Trou Magrite Geissenklösterle Sungir Kostienki Tolbaga bone figurine Brno ˇ Predmostí Avdeevo Blombos Cave incised rocks Pedra Furada rock shelter; fallen fragments of painted wall Arnhem Land shelters with abundant ochre Tanzania shelters with ochre pencils and palettes Sandy Creek 2 / Walkunder Arch rock shelter with paintings Olary/Wharton Hill Koonalda Cave finger markings on ceilings and walls Carpenter‘s Gap rock shelter with fallen fragments of painted wall N O R T H A M E R I C A S O U T H A M E R I C A MESOAMERICA B E R I N G I A NEW GUINEA JAVA BOR NEO SUMATRA PHILIPPINES mammoth ibex horse reindeer ed deer bison giant sloth kangaroo eland antelope cape buffalo JAPAN GREENLAND C H I N A AUSTRALIA A F R I C A A S I A S I B E R I A E U R O P E N 0 0 2400 miles 3600 kms 1 Palaeolithic Art coastline at height of last Ice Age, c. 20,000 years ago greatest extent of ice cover tundra steppe forest tropical forest desert main routes of colonization using land bridges parietal art find site portable art find site dominant animal, source of food and materials 6\Y$ SIY$ 6SY$ \SY$ SIY$ \IY$ 8IY$ !"#$X)?'&.><$>F$X>M#'<$T;G&<*$
  3. Photographic simulation of what a six-months-pregnant 26-year-old Caucasian female of

    average weight sees when looking down while standing. Woman from Willendorf (Austria). c. 28,000-25,000 BCE.. Limestone, height approx. 4z. Cast of Figurine, Naturhistorisches Museum, Vienna. -'G*$
  4. María, daughter of Marcelino Sanz de Sautuola, who participated in

    discovery of paintings at Altamira in November 1879.
  5. Film still. Fantastic Mr. Fox. 2009. Directed by Wes Anderson.

    Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation. ,O#$"&3#$)<3#<+#M$<>+")<?$)<$6H5III$4#&'*:/$-g')B;+#M$+>$W)D&**>$ ,-'+$F>'$-'+b*$1&Y#/$
  6. George Stubbs. Whistlejacket. c.1762. Oil on canvas, 9`7z x 8`1z.

    National Gallery, London. Wall painting with horses, rhinoceroses, and aurochs. Chauvet Cave. c. 32,000-30,000 BCE.
  7. Nil e N ige r Amazon Mississippi Ganges Amu r

    Mekong Yangtze Yellow R. Indus Tigris Danube PA C I F I C O C E A N A T L A N T I C O C E A N ATLANTIC OCEAN I N D I A N O C E A N ARABIAN SEA ROCKY MTS AND ES HIMALAYAS N.AMERICA EUROPE AFRICA ASIA CHINA JAPAN R U S S I A INDIA ARABIA AUSTRALIA S.AMERICA c.3500 BC c.4500 BC c.4500 BC c.1000 BC c.8000 BC c.2000 BC c.2600 BC c.2600 BC c.300 BC c.3000 BC c.5500 BC c.6500 BC c.2500 BC c.2800 BC c.2500 BC pre-3000 BC c.3500 BC c.3500 BC N 0 0 2000 miles 3000 kms 1 The Origins of Agriculture areas where agriculture first emerged adoption of the plough, with date limit of plough agriculture !"#$N#>()+")D$,d#3>(;.></$
  8. Reconstruction drawing of a house in Çatalhöyük. c.7400-6200 BCE. (illustrated

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  11. 1 Pottery Manufacture in Jomon Japan neolithic style zone with

    example of characteristic pottery natural resources: cold deciduous forest evergreen broad-leaf forest warm deciduous forest wild boar deer sea lion seal salmon acorns chestnut walnuts buckeyes green earsp trans prest these caref wood contr inclu stone which topo with seaso cons meas desig that t certa may comm I sites demo cultu Lacq and i know as th detai obvio 141˚ 135˚ 129˚ 40˚ 36˚ 32˚ 28˚ 44˚ 147˚ Sobata Taishakukyo Torihama Togari-ishi Okinohara Natsushima Kamo Hamanasuno Tokoro S E A O F J A PA N Osumi-Shoto PA C I F I C O C E A N KOREA STRAIT S H I K O K U H O N S H U H O K K A I D O K Y U S H U J A PA N C H I N A K O R E A N 0 0 200 miles 300 kms 1 THE DIVERSITY of forested environments that supported a rich array of wild food resources across the Japanese archipelago was matched by a multitude of local pottery styles.