By David Braund, S D Kryzhitskiy
The examine of Olbia has constantly been set aside in the course of the notable result of its excavations and the beauty of person unearths there. This quantity specializes in the interplay of town of Olbia and the inhabitants round it, embracing either the Scythian and the classical worlds. Chapters give some thought to the growth of archaeology at Olbia, Herodotus' account of Olbia and its environs, interplay among Greeks and non-Greeks, and Olbia's state of affairs less than the early Roman Empire. providing the chance to have interaction with one of the most urgent present concerns during this box, this quantity could be crucial examining for students and scholars engaged with the traditional heritage and archaeology of the Black Sea.
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Additional info for Classical Olbia and the Scythian World: From the Sixth Century BC to the Second Century AD
Herodotus draws a sharp distinction between the city, its emporion (probably Berezan, then a peninsula), and its neighbours. Olbia’s immediate neighbours engage in agriculture, albeit together with pastoralism. They include not only Scythians, but also the Callippidae, ‘Greek Scythians’ (Hdt. 17). 3 In particular, archaeology has been unable to identify them as a distinct cultural group, which in itself may well be the key observation about them. For their material culture, it seems, is not distinguishable in substance from that of Olbia and Berezan, save for the generally humbler lifestyle observable throughout Greater Olbia, from the seventh to the first century BC and 2 See West in this volume, offering rather different views on Herodotus.
However, some differences must be allowed, notably the markedly higher ratio of handmade pottery in archaic Berezan than at Olbia and the still higher ratios in rural settlements. Marchenko 1987, 105 gives the percentages of total pottery (omitting amphorae) as 1–4 per cent (Olbia), 8–14 per cent (Berezan), and up to 36 per cent in the chora (Kutsurub I and Shirokaya Balka). The figures are no more than indicative, but they seem to show a clear tendency. 18). 28 The issue deserves attention particularly because it reveals very clearly the importance of distinguishing between local Olbian perspectives and the visions offered by external authorities, including Herodotus himself.
S. Rusyayeva. . 32 honey and a ram . . ) to send33 . . ) god-made places and around . . ) . . )34 (the) sacred light35 . . ) justly in Chalcene36 the women . . ) from there to Hylaea . . again the altars have been harmed . . of the Mother of the Gods and of Borysthenes and of Heracles . . after the shipwreck the slaves, having landed37 . . ) the priesthood of Metrophanes,38 he left the sacred . . and of the pine-trees . . ) are bad, and of the trees . . 200 . . the hunters of horses have found, with risks, men of Tyragetans (?
Classical Olbia and the Scythian World: From the Sixth Century BC to the Second Century AD by David Braund, S D Kryzhitskiy