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he authors of this text, originally published in England in 1991, are young scholars who present no less than a "chronological revolution." After tracing the development of Old World chronology, James and his colleagues review archaeological evidence and the lack of it from the Dark Age, the centuries-long period at the end of the Late Bronze Age c.1200 B.C. They include a wide geographical area--as far east as Iran and south to Nubia. Challenging the accepted Egyptian chronology, they argue for lower dates, which would instead put the end of the Late Bronze Age around 950 B.C., thus essentially eliminating the so-called Dark Age. The authors have done a masterful job of drawing together an enormous range of evidence; their conclusion is persuasive. Their challenge to Egyptian chronology cannot be ignored, and Egyptologists will have to address the flaws that they demonstrate. For students of ancient history and archaeology.
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Peter James graduated in ancient history and archaeology at Birmingham University and is now engaged in postgraduate research at University College, London. He is the editor of the periodical Studies in Ancient Chronology, and has contirbuted articles to New Scientist and Current Archaeology. I.J. Thorpe graduated at Reading University and received his PhD on prehistoric Britain from London University. He is currently directing fieldwork projects in Cumbria and Denmark, and has published papers on prehistoric astronomy, burial papers and chronology. Nikos Kokkinos graduated at the Institute of Archaeology, London, and is now Dorothea Gray Senior Scholar at St Hugh's College, Oxford. He was a contributor to Chronological Studies for Jack Finegan (1989) and is the author of Jesus the Galilean (in Greek, 1980). Robert Morkot graduated in ancient history and Egyptology at University College, London. He is the G. A. Wainwright Research Fellow in Near Eastern Archaeology at Oxford Unirsity and is currently preparing the excavation reports of Sesibi (Egypt Exploration Society) and Faras (Oxford University). John Frankish, Aegean archaeologist, graduated at Liverpool Univeristy before taking up research studies at University College, London, and the British School at Athens. Between 1987 and 1989 he received a scholarship from the Greek goverment for fieldwork in Crete.
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Book Description U.S.A.: Rutgers University Press, 1993. Soft cover. Condition: New. Language: eng Language: eng Language: eng Language: eng Language: eng Language: eng Language: eng. Seller Inventory # 4H-96
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Book Description Rutgers University Press, 1993. Paperback. Condition: New. book. Seller Inventory # M0813519519
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Book Description Rutgers University Press, 1993. Paperback. Condition: New. Seller Inventory # DADAX0813519519