Egejski seminari

Egejski  seminar ciklus je predavanja namijenjen promoviranju egejske arheologije na našem Fakultetu i u Hrvatskoj općenito. Egejska arheologija disciplina je koja proučava tekovine triju brončanodobnih civilizacija u Grčkoj: kikladske, minojske i mikenske, smještenih na otocima i obalama Egejskoga mora. Te su tri civilizacije ujedno i najstarije europske civilizacije, pa su tako polučile i najstarija europska pisma. Mikenska civilizacija zapravo je rana grčka civilizacija, a tzv. Mikenjani bili su prvi Grci na području današnjega teritorija Grčke. Pisali su pismom linear B, dešrifriranim 1952. g. U sam kraj trajanja te civilizacije smješta se Trojanski rat.

Egejski seminar se pri Odsjeku za arheologiju izvodi od 2006. g. Radi se o ciklusu predavanja koji 5-6 puta tijekom akademske godine u Zagreb dovodi eminentne strane profesore iz područja egejske arheologije koji za naše studente, te brojne druge zainteresirane, drže predavanja iz tema usko vezanih za njegov istraživački rad. Često se te teme odnose na predstavljanje arheoloških istraživanja koja dotični profesori vode u Grčkoj. Egejski seminar ne ulazi u studentsku kvotu, izvodi se dakle mimo redovitih predavanja. Seminar pohađaju i studenti drugih odsjeka Filozofskog fakulteta (npr. povijesti, klasične filologije ili povijesti umjetnosti).

55. Thomas Palaima, Zagreb, travanj 2018.

– Bob Dylan – Our Homer

54. Mercourios Georgiadis, Zagreb, siječanj 2018.

The role of obsidian in Aegean Archaeology

53. Michael Boyd, Zagreb, prosinac 2017.

– The sanctuary at Keros in the Early Bronze Age: from centre of congregation to centre of power

52.  Silvia Amicone , Zagreb, studeni 2017.

– Pottery Making Recipes at the Dawn of the Metal Age: Insights into the Selection and Processing of Raw Materials in Prehistoric Balkans

51. Susan Allen, Zagreb, listopad 2017.

– Harvesting Power: Mycenaean Agriculture in Review

50. Floyd McCoy, Zagreb, svibanj 2017.

– The Bronze Age Eruption of Santorini

– Post-eruption Tsunami of Thera

49. Ruth Palmer, Zagreb, ožujak 2017.

–  Evidence for Wine and Fermented Beverages in the Bronze Age Aegean

–  Deer, Wild Goats and Hornworking in the Linear B Tablets

48. Celine Murphy, Zagreb, ožujak 2017.

–  Breakable objects designed to last: the case of Minoan peak sanctuary anthropomorphic figurines

47. Maja Gori, Zagreb, siječanj 2017.

–  Early Bronze Age in the south-western Balkans and the Aegean. Old interpretative frameworks and new research perspectives

  Giulia Recchia, Zagreb, siječanj 2017.

– Adriatic and Ionian Argonauts? The spread of the Cetina Culture features out of the Balkans

46. Attila Gyucha, Zagreb, prosinac 2016.

–  From the Aegean to the Carpathian Basin: Patterns of Sedentism in the Neolithic

  Danielle Riebe, Zagreb, prosinac 2016.

– From the Aegean to the Carpathian Basin: The Exploitation and Exchange of Obsidian in Prehistory

45. Julie Hruby, Zagreb, studeni 2016.

–  Poseidon’s imact on the Mycenaean Palace of Nestor

44. Dimitris Nakassis, Zagreb, travanj 2016.

–  Vorsprung durch Technik: digital technologies, archaeology, and the future of Aegean scripts

–  Unthinking the Mycenaeans: towards a new history of the Late Bronze Age Aegean

43. Sarah Finlayson, Zagreb, ožujak 2016.

–  Seals and Sealings of the Bronze Age Aegean: Practicalities and Problems

42. Willemijn Waal, Zagreb, siječanj 2016.

– Sealed secrets and cryptic signs: The origins of writing in the Aegean from an Anatolian perspective

     Barbara Montecchi, Zagreb, siječanj 2016.

– A fresh look at Linear A administrative practices: counting, sealing and writing in Neopalatial Crete

41. Janusz Czebreszuk, Zagreb, prosinac 2015.

– Amber in the Mycenaean culture: Some general remarks

40. Vassilis Petrakis, Zagreb, studeni 2015.

– Tracing the Wanax: Textual, Archaeological and Anthropological Perspectives on Late Bronze Aegean Kingship

39. Wayne Lee, Zagreb, lipanj 2015.

– Chariots, Rams and Helmets: Sharing Military Technology in the Bronze and Archaic Aegean

38. Nicholas Blackwell, Zagreb, svibanj 2015.

– Regional Connectivity, Techological Exchange and Stone Working in Late Bronze Age Greece

– The Collection of Tools in Metal Hoards from the Aegean and Eastern Mediterranean Bronze Age

37. Žarko Tankošić, Zagreb, travanj 2015.

– The Prehistory of Southern Euboea: The Last Ten Years of Archaeological Research

36. Silvia Ferrara, Zagreb, travanj 2015.

– Cypro-Minoan Script: Problems and Prospect

35. Maria Anastasiadou, Zagreb, ožujak 2015.

– New Insights into Administration in Minoan Kato Zakros. The Sealings from House A

34. Mary Dabney, Zagreb, studeni 2014.
– Using Archaeological Science to Reconstruct Mycenaean Burial Practices

33. James Wright, Zagreb, studeni 2014.
– The Palace at Mycenae as a Place of History and Imagined Identity

32. Nurith Goshen, Zagreb, lipanj 2014.
– Talking to a Wall. Understanding early monumental buildings in Crete and the Southern Levant

31. Torsten Meissner, Zagreb, svibanj 2014.
– Linear A and Linear B – the evolution of the Bronze Age syllabaries and its consequences for our understanding of the Minoan and Greek languages
– Linguistic and onomastic remarks on the Gaulish inscriptions from Italy and Southern Gaul

30. Eleni Konstantinidi, Zagreb, ožujak 2014.
– A glimpse at the beauty case of a Mycenaean lady

29. Joanne Murphy, Zagreb, svibanj 2013.
– Tales from the Grave: The Late Bronze Age Tombs around the Palace of Nestor

28. Michael Galaty, Zagreb, prosinac 2012.
– Riding the River Styx: New Research In and Around Alepotrypa Cave, Greece
– High Altitude Archaeology: The Shala Valley Project, Northern Albania

27. Diamantis Panagiotopoulos, Zagreb, prosinac 2012.
– Minoan Bull-Leaping. Anatomy of an Athletic Ritual
– Minoan Koumasa. Exploring the History of a Liminal Scape in Southern Crete

26. Adamantios Sampson, Zagreb, studeni 2012.
– Mesolitihic and Neolithic Aegean: The Early Prehistory
– Archaeologists without Frontiers. Excavations at Wadi Hamarash in Jordan

25. Eric Cline, Zagreb, lipanj 2012.
– Amarna, Ahhiyawa, and the Aegean: The Material and Textual Evidence for Trade and Contact between the Aegean, Egypt, and the Eastern Mediterranean in the Late Bronze Age
– The Battles of Armageddon: From Har Megiddo to Armageddon
– Jerusalem Besieged: 4,000 Years of Conflict in the City of Peace

24. Ingo Pini, Zagreb, travanj 2012.
– The History of Minoan Glyptic in the Early and Middle Minoan Period (ca. 2400-1700 B.C.)
– Minoan and Mycenaean Signet Rings

23. Thomas Strasser, Zagreb, ožujak 2012.
– The Flotilla Fresco from Thera: A Pre-eruption Landscape
– Crete before the Cretans: New Evidence for Very Old Mariners

22. Emanuela Alberti, Zagreb, siječanj 2012.
– Trade and weights in the Bronze Age Aegean: Phenomena of Globalization
– Mycenaean weights (radionica)

21. Bernard Knapp, Zagreb, svibanj 2011.
– Identity and materiality on prehistoric Cyprus
– Early maritime ventures: Cyprus and the eastern Mediterranean

20. Stelios Andreou, Zagreb, travanj 2011.
– The Northern Aegean during the 3rd and 2nd millennia BC
– Thessaloniki Toumba: A 2nd millennium BC tell settlement on the Aegean and Balkan interface

19. Michel Tanret, Zagreb, ožujak 2011.
– Writing in the Aegean and writing in Babylon: origins and functions
– Cuneiform script (radionica)

18. Peter Pavuk, Zagreb, siječanj 2011.
– Between the Aegean and Anatolia. The shifting character of Troy in the Middle and Late Bronze Age
– Beyond the Coast. Western Anatolia in the 2nd Millennium BC

17. Rodney Fitzsimons, Zagreb, prosinac 2010.
– Monuments for the living, monuments for the dead: A stone-by-stone guide to Mycenaean state formation

16. Cynthia Shelmerdine, Zagreb, listopad 2010.
– Fragrances of the past: All about Mycenaean perfumes
– The Iklaina project: Adventures in Aegean archaeology

15. Marta Guzowska, Zagreb, prosinac 2009.
– Penelope and Helen at work. Weaving in the Aegean style at the Late Bronze Age Troia
– Luxury versus austerity. Importing Aegean lifestyles to Troia

14. Barry Powell, Zagreb, lipanj 2009.
– Everyday life of the Classical Greeks and their Origin in the Bronze Age
– Writing: Theory and History of the Technology of Civilization
– The Origins of the Greek Alphabet

13. Kostas Kotsakis, Zagreb, travanj 2009.
– Recent Research in the Neolithic of Northern Greece

12. Cyprian Broodbank, Zagreb, ožujak 2009.
– Before Odysseus: the Prehistory of Mediterranean Seafaring
– The Minoans of Kythera revisited

11. Assaf Yasur Landau, Zagreb, siječanj 2009.
– The Biblical Philistines as Aegean Migrants
– Canaanite Kingship and Minoan Art in Tel Kabri, Israel

10. Jack Davis, Zagreb, prosinac 2008.
– The Palace of Nestor at Pylos: New Investigations, New Discoveries
– The Prehistory of the Greek Islands: Evidence from Kea

9. John Bennet, Zagreb, listopad 2008.
– The river of song: Homer, Archaeology and Linear B
– Qualities and Quantities: Using Texts in Archaeological Research

8. Lena Papazoglou-Manioudaki, Zagreb, travanj 2008.
– Prehistoric golden treasures of the National Archaeological Museum of Athens
– The Theseus Ring and the Mycenaean Acropolis at Athens

7. Elizabeth French, Zagreb, ožujak 2008.
– Agamemnon’s Mycenae
– Expressions of Power in Late Bronze Age Mycenae

6. Christos Doumas, Zagreb, studeni 2007.
– The volcanic eruption of Thera and the fiction of Atlantis
– Aegean islands – cradle of civilization

5. Robert Arnott, Zagreb, travanj 2007.
– Trauma and surgery amongst Minoans and Mycenaeans
– Occupational health in the Aegean Bronze Age: the diseases of metal and textile workers

4. Oliver Dickinson, Zagreb, ožujak 2007.
– Golden Mycenae. The beginnings of civilization in mainland Greece
– Was there really a Trojan War?
– The collapse of Bronze Age civilisation and the ‘Dark Age’ in Greece

3. Gerald Cadogan, Zagreb, veljača 2007.
– Crete, Croatia and the first European civilization. Uncovering the Bronze Age Minoans
– Life and death by the Cretan seaside 2900-1450 BC

2. Margherita Bonanno, Zagreb, studeni 2006.
– Oriental cults in Boeotia: archaeological evidence

1. Vassilis Aravantinos, Zagreb, studeni 2006.
– Mycenaean Thebes. Results of the most recent excavations
– Heracles and his sons at Thebes. Myths, cults, excavations