Proceedings of the International Workshop “Socio-Environmental Dynamics over the Last 12,000 Years: The Creation of Landscapes II (14th–18th March 2011)” in Kiel. Volume 2 — Bonn: Verlag Dr. Rudolf Habelt GmbH, 2012. — 263 pp. — (Universitätsforschungen zur prähistorischen Archäologie, Band 206). — ISBN 978-3-7749-3764-2.In March 2011 the Graduate School “Human Development in Landscapes” of the Christian-Albrechts-University of Kiel held their second open workshop, “Socio-environmental Dynamics Over the Last 12,000 Years: The Creation of Landscapes II”. This internationally acknowledged event with participants from 22 countries gathered expertise in Kiel by offering a forum through which to advance research on landscape archaeology and social space. This volume is concerned with one session of the workshop. The session title “As time goes by” refers to the temporal perspective of monuments. The main idea was to change focus from the notion of durability that is commonly emphasised when discussing monuments in the historical and archaeological disciplines towards a perspective highlighting biographies and histories of monuments, their changing shapes, associations and forms of uses within the dynamic social landscapes they are part of.Martin Furholt, Martin Hinz and Doris Mischka. “As time goes by” – Meanings, Memories and Monuments Monuments and Time. Trevor Watkins. Household, Community and Social Landscape: Maintaining Social Memory in the Early Neolithic of Southwest Asia. Martin Hinz. Preserving the Past, Building the Future? Concepts of Time and Prehistoric Monumental Architecture. Emma Cunliffe. Modernity, Monumentality and the Moment: A Syrian Case Study. Global Perspectives, Diverse Strategies. Joshua Wright. Temporal Perspectives on the Monumental Constellations of Inner Asia. Manfred Böhme. The Recurring Monument. Records on Hafit- and Umm an-Nar Period Tomb Architecture in the Oman Peninsula. Maria Guagnin. The Rock Carvings of the Messak: Monuments in a Changing Landscape. Kirstin Marx, Christoph Rinne, Monica De Cet, Rainer Duttmann, Rolf Gabler-Mieck, Wolfgang Hamer, Corinna Kortemeier and Johannes Müller. Geospatial Analysis of Prehistoric Settlement Structures Considering Monumental Architecture on Mallorca. Neolithic and Bronze Age Monuments on the Northern European Plain. Martin Furholt. Monuments and Durable Landscapes in the Neolithic of Southern Scandinavia and Northern Central Europe. Doris Mischka. Temporality in the Monumental Landscape of Flintbek. Uffe Rasmussen and Henrik Skousen. Rituals at Springs during the Early Neolithic in Scandinavia. Non-monumental Ritual Behaviour in a Time of Megalithic Tombs and Causewayed Enclosures. Erik Drenth. A Note on the Re-use of hunebedden in the Netherlands during the Late Neolithic. Marzena Szmyt and Janusz Czebreszuk. Monumental Funeral Sites: Creation, Long-term Use and Re-use in the Neolithic and the Bronze Age. Case Studies from the Polish Lowland. Dariusz Król. Some Aspects of Analysis of Sub- and Non-Megalithic Tombs in the Southeastern Group of Funnel Beaker Culture. Dariusz Król, Jakub Rogoziński and Małgorzata Rybicka. Tomb of the Funnel Beaker Culture on Site 7 in Skołoszów, Radymno Commune, Podkarpackie Voivodship. Andrzej Pelisiak. The Messages – Consigners and Addressees. The Corded Ware Culture Barrows in the Cultural Landscape of the Eastern Polish Carpathians during the 3rd and 2nd Millennium bc and the Monumental Structures between the Carpathians and the Baltic Sea in the Neolithic and the Early Bronze Age. Romanised Europe. Carsten Mischka. A Monument, Lasting Forever ? Big Roman Villae in the Western Vulkaneifel as Monumental Complexes through the Times. Jana Škundrić. The Palace of Felix Romuliana and its Hinterland, a Changing Landscape from the Bronze Age until the Modern Period. Janine Lehmann. Loca sacra of the Iberian Peninsula and the Meaning of Monumentality in Time.
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