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Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory

, Volume 24, Issue 2, pp 542–578 | Cite as

Towards an Archaeology of Disentanglement

Article

Abstract

The impact of connectivity in past societies has long been a focus of archaeological studies. Well-established approaches have been developed over the years to understand emergent connections and entanglement between distant communities, including world system, culture contact, post-colonial theories and network analyses. Our understanding of connectivity remains partial, however, because researchers have focussed on the establishment and consequences of contact and largely ignored the dynamics that often led to its interruption. Yet these processes of ‘disentanglement’ are just as complex and far-reaching as their converse and need to be understood in their own right. This paper shows that a thorough analysis of disentanglement processes can contribute to our understanding of the very nature of the interrupted contacts, as well as shed light on the social dynamics that engender long-term changes in contact patterns. The concept of disentanglement is discussed in the light of current theories of connectivity and explored through regional case studies in Late Bronze Age Italy (Salento) and Greece (Achaea).

Keywords

Connectivity Complex systems theory Disentanglement Greece Italy Late Bronze Age 

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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Institut für Klassische ArchäologieEberhard Karls Universität TübingenTübingenGermany

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