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Uppåkra – ett skånskt järnålderscentrum med europeisk kontaktyta

Humanistiska och teologiska fakulteterna | Lunds universitet

Uppåkrastudier 7

PREFACE

 

Lars Larsson

The Uppåkra Project. Preconditions, Performance and Prospects.

 

Birgitta Hårdh

The Contacts of the Central Place.

 

Berta Stjernquist

Detector Finds from Uppåkra as a Source of Information, illustrated by the Fibulae from the Early Iron Age.

 

Lena Nilsson

Animal Husbandry in Iron Age Uppåkra.

 

Mats Regnell

Charcoals from Uppåkra as Indicators of Leaf Fodder.

 

Ole Stilborg

Pottery as a Source of Structural Information – Internal Structure and External Contacts of Uppåkra 0–400 AD.

 

Mats Riddersporre

Large Farms and Ordinary Villages. Perspectives on Uppåkra.

 

Nils Björhem

The Development of Iron Age Construction in the Malmö Area.

 

Bo Friman and Lena Hector

An Early Iron Age Settlement at Hyllie. Preliminary Results of the Excavations.

 

Bengt Jacobsson

Trelleborg and the Southern Plain during the Iron Age. A Study of a Coastal Area in South-West Scania, Sweden.

 

Torbjörn Brorsson

The Slavonic Feldberg and Fresendorf Pottery in Scania, Sweden.

 

Tony Björk

Earth or Fire. Burial Customs as a Beginning in Exploring Regional Variations in Early Iron Age Scania.

 

Lennart Carlie

The Invisible Hierarchy. Manifestations in the Halland Iron Age as Indications of a Stratified Society.

 

Anna Lihammer

The Centrality of the Landscape. Elite Milieus in Eastern Blekinge during the Viking Age and Early Middle Ages.

 

Bengt Söderberg

Integrating Power. Some Aspects of a Magnate’s Farm and Presumed Central Place in Järrestad, South-East Scania.

 

Björn Magnusson Staaf

Places in Our Minds. Transformation and Tradition in Early Iron Age Settlements.

 

Bertil Helgesson

Central Places and Regions in Scania during the Iron Age.

 

Johan Callmer

Wayland. An Essay on Craft Production in the Early and High Middle Ages in Scandinavia.

Centrality - Regionality. The Social Structure of Southern Sweden during the Iron Age.