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Ancient Europe, 8000 B.C. to A.D. 1000: An Encyclopedia of by Peter I. Bogucki, Pam J. Crabtree

By Peter I. Bogucki, Pam J. Crabtree

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Extra resources for Ancient Europe, 8000 B.C. to A.D. 1000: An Encyclopedia of the Barbarian World

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C. more saltwater penetrated, since increased eustasy was accompanied by decreasing isostasy, bringing about the twenty-first-century salinity gradients of the Baltic– Lake Ladoga region. THE HOLOCENE OPTIMUM Between c. C. the climate in Europe reached its optimal level (the Hypsithermal) in the present interglacial. It was not, however, uniform in its onset. C. saw the highest average temperatures. 6°F) above those of the late twentieth century. This implies of course that the spread of agriculture into much of Europe and the development of all the more complex societies of Celtic Europe and their early medieval successors took place in periods of climatic deterioration (albeit with warmer remissions).

Unless they find a preserved body, such as those found in the Danish bogs, they do not know exactly what these people looked like. Until very late in prehistory, archaeologists do not even know the names by which people identified the tribes to which they belonged. Archaeologists can discern a surprising amount, however, from those pieces of pottery and bone. A N C I E N T E U R O P E They know where prehistoric people lived and how they buried their dead. They know the kinds of tools and other objects these people used, the shape of their houses, and what they ate.

8°F) higher than those of the late twentieth century have been suggested for northwestern Europe. None of these deleterious influences prevented the occupation of Europe by a series of societies based on agriculture, whose accomplishments were by no means negligible, even if they lacked the literate attainments of classical peoples. All the different types of environments contained successful and indeed apparently sustainable economies, which were subject only to the usual environmental hazards of preindustrial economies.

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