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Latial culture

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Latial culture
Urna cineraria a capanna (Lazio).png
Geographical rangeCentral Italy: Latium
PeriodEarly Iron Age
Datesc. 900 BC – c. 700 BC
Preceded byProto-Villanovan culture
Followed byAncient Rome

The Latial culture ranged approximately over ancient Old Latium. The Iron Age Latial culture coincides with the arrival in the region of a people who spoke Old Latin. The culture is likely therefore to identify a phase of the socio-political self-consciousness of the Latin tribe, during the period of the kings of Alba Longa and the foundation of the Roman Kingdom.

Latial culture is identified by their "hut-urns". Urns of the Proto-Villanovan culture are plain and biconical, and were buried in a deep shaft. The hut-urn is a round or square model of a hut with a peaked roof. The interior is accessed by a door on one of its side. Cremation was practiced alongside burial. The style is distinctive. The hut-urns corresponded to the huts in which the population lived, although during the period they developed the use of stone for temples and other public buildings.[1][2]

The Apennine culture of Latium transitioned smoothly into the Latial with no evidence of an intrusive population movement. The population generally abandoned sites of purely economic advantage in favor of defensible sites, the locations of future cities, about which they clustered; hence the term pre-urban. This population movement may indicate an increase in marauding.[3]

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Transcription

Contents

Periodization

The periodization is standard and varies little; however, a tolerance of ±25 years is implied:[2][4][5][6][7]

Period Date BC Phase
Latial or LC (Latial Culture) I 1000-900 Pre-urban (Late Bronze Age)
LCIIA 900-830 Pre-urban (Early Iron Age)
LCIIB 830-770 Proto-urban (Early Iron Age)
LCIII 770-730 Proto-urban (Geometric)
LCIVA 730-630 Proto-urban (Orientalizing)
LCIVB 630-580 Archaic urban (Orientalizing)

Sites

Latial I[8] is concentrated in the Rome region, the Alban Hills and the Monti della Tolfa. Evidence is mainly funerary from necropoleis (cemeteries). Cremation was the predominant rite.[9] Cremation burials consist of a hut-urn with ashes of the deceased placed in a dolium (large jar) with some other vessels used for food offerings. Pottery is undecorated. Instead of a hut-urn a vase with a cone-like roof or simulated helmet may be used. The dolium was placed in a stone-lined pozzo (hole) and commemorated above-ground.

For grave goods, spindle-whorls identify females and miniature armor and weapons, males. Statuettes, some with hands outstretched, may be present.

Notes

  1. ^ Cornell (1995), pp 48-51.
  2. ^ a b Gordon (2007), p. 46.
  3. ^ Smith (1996), p. 34.
  4. ^ Smith (1996), p. xii.
  5. ^ Cornell (1995), p. 50.
  6. ^ Giovanni Colonna, Aspetti culturali della Roma primitiva: il periodo orientalizzante recente, , in ArchCl XVI, 1964, pp. 1-12. (Italian)
  7. ^ Giovanni Colonna, Preistoria e protostoria di Roma e del Lazio, in Popoli e civiltà dell’Italia antica, II, Roma, 1974, pp. 275-346. (Italian)
  8. ^ Smith (1996), pp. 37-43.
  9. ^ Forsythe (2005), p. 54.

References

  • Cornell, Timothy J (1995). "The Origin of Rome: Archaeology in Rome and Old Latium: the Nature of the Evidence". The Beginnings of Rome: Italy and Rome from the Bronze Age to the Punic Wars (c. 1000-264 BC). The Routledge History of the Ancient World. Routledge. pp. 48–80. ISBN 978-0-415-01596-7.
  • Forsythe, Gary (2005). "Archaic Italy c. 800-500 BC". A critical history of early Rome : from prehistory to the first Punic War. Berkeley: University of California Press. pp. 28–58.
  • Rüpke, Jörg; Gordon, Richard (Translator) (2007). "Historical Foundations". Religion of the Romans. Cambridge, UK: Polity Press. pp. 39–64. ISBN 978-0-7456-3014-4.
  • Smith, Christopher John (1996). Early Rome and Latium: Economy and Society c. 1000 to 500 BC. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-815031-2.

External links


This page was last edited on 18 October 2019, at 01:04
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