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-Chryssanthaki , Ch., Treuil R., Lespez L., & Malamidou D. (2008). Dikili Tash, village préhistorique de Macédoine orientale, Recherches franco-helléniques dirigées par la société archéologique d’Athènes et l’École française d’Athènes (1986-2001). Bibliothèque de la Société archéologique d’Athènes 254. Athens: La Société archéologique d‘Athènes. Lis, B., (2008). Cooked food in the Mycenaean feast - evidence from the cooking pots. In: L. Hitchcock, R. Laffineur, and J. L. Crowley (Eds.), Proceedings of the 12th International Aegean Conference, DAIS: The Aegean Feast, 25-29 March

xiv C O O K I N G P O T Certain squat juglets from some o. i to 0.15 m. in height, with globular body and the merest flattening of the bottom to serve as base, are clearly to be identified as cooking-pots. The mouth, wide, with a slightly everted collar, is joined to the shoulder by a single vertical loop-handle. Generally they are of coarse fabric, the clay fired to a light brick-red with externally a yellowish or brownish wash. The inscriptions are regularly digraphic, on the collar and again on the neck immediately below this. There appear to be no

115 7The Sorrow of the Cooking Pot During the 50 plus years that I have been intimately involved with Elephants in Africa, and the rearing of over 80 orphans, I am as- tounded about how forgiving they are, bearing in mind that they are able to recollect clearly that their mother, and sometimes entire family, have perished at the hands of humans. Our Elephants ar- rive wanting to kill humans but eventually protect their human family out in the bush, confronting a buffalo, or shielding their surrogate human family from wild, less friendly peers. That is why

thermal shock resistance) revealed that the pottery deposited in graves included fully functional wares, such as cooking pots, as well as vessels intended solely as grave goods. More than a few samples evidence the use of a slow-ro- tating potter’s wheel, and it is also possible that a template was used for forming vessel rims. However, there are very few examples of truly technologically advanced vessels. The technology is generally tailored to the desired type or form of vessel. Keywords: Pottery analyse, Graveyard, Wielbark-Culture, Early Pre-Roman Iron Age

Fashioning Latin American Nations and Histories

into the top of the Kamenzer steeple, which is still bent and crooked to this very day. From time to time this man also put black oats into a glazed cooking pot and spoke some words. Immediately thereafter soldiers, not much bigger than the kernels of the oats, came out of the pot, and they rapidly grew and eventually became like other men. Then they assembled themselves in the castle courtyard and marched back and forth, commanded by the master. When he then spoke some more words, they became smaller and smaller and went back into the cooking pot. Afterward

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Contents Foreword by Calvin Luther Martin ix Prologue xiii Acknowledgments xxiii A Note on Terminology and Sources xxvi 1 The Existential Elephant 1 2 A Delicate Network 17 3 A Strange Kind of Animal 34 4 Deposited in the Bones 52 5 Bad Boyz 70 6 Elephant on the Couch: Case Study, E. M. 95 7 The Sorrow of the Cooking Pot 115 8 The Biology of Forgiveness 129 9 Am I an Elephant? 147 10 Speaking in Tongues 174 11 Where Does the Soul Go? 188 12 Beyond Numbers 221 Epilogue: Quilt Making 248 viii Contents Appendix: Ten Things You Can Do to Help Elephants 253 Notes

taken virtually verbatim from Burns 1980, llOf.: THE HOUSE AT RAVENNA 7 spoons Ibow I fibula for an apron 1 clasp for a garter 12 moulds 2 woven tapestries 1 embroided cover 1 basket 1 shirt of silk and cotton 1 leek-green garment 1 locked trunk with key 1 mixed-silk shirt 1 linen pair of trousers 1 pillow 1 large copper barrel (?) 1 small cooking pot 1 copper lamp and chain 1 vat for vinegar 1 small vat 1 grain barrel 1 small grain box with iron binding 4 harvesting sickles 1 barrel, 2 hoes, 2 oil barrels 1 cabinet 2 twisted ropes 1 chair (woven iron seat) 1 chair

Fabrics Straight-sided cup, MM 1 1 2 1 9 Semiglobular cup, LM IB 1 1 0 9 Cup, LM I 1 2 3 2 8 Cup, LM IB 1 i 0 9 Closed vessel, EM III 1 1 0 9 Cosed vessel, MM, painted 2 2 1 9 Closed vessel, LM I, painted 5 5 4 7 Closed vessel, LM I, unpainted 2 2 1 9 Lid, LM IB (BB 1) 1 j a 9 Coarse Fabrics Jar, painted 1 ! 0 9 Closed vessel, painted 1 \ 0 9 Closed vessel, unpainted 1 8 9 8.4 Mirabello Fabric, Cooking Class Cooking pot 1 1 0.9 Phyllite Fabrics Conical cup 1 1 o.9 Cup, unpainted 1 1 2 1.9 Tripod cup 1 1 0.9 Cooking dish 1 1 0.9 Cooking pot 1 2 3 2

found inside the houses, each hearth consisted o f three stone supports, half of which were buried under ground. There are primary hearth and sec­ ondary hearth, with the primary one usually fac­ ing the door, and the stone supports are bigger. There are evident traces that these hearths were used. Pottery was found in one or two comers of the house. Some o f the cooking pots were put in rows. House F58, about 5.75 meters long, 3.6-4.45 meters wide and 036 meters deep, has a round- cornered rectangular plan with the northern part is slightly wider. A