Gravettian Of Moravia: The Pavlovian Mammoth Hunters And Their World

Plakat Gravetijen U Moravi Web

 

Predavanje GRAVETTIAN OF MORAVIA: THE PAVLOVIAN MAMMOTH HUNTERS AND THEIR WORLD u sklopu kulturnog programa FOUR SEASONS OF CZECH CULTURE.

Predavanje daje uvid u razdoblje lovaca-sakupljača koji su živjeli prije 30.000 godina, kada se gravetijenska kultura razvila diljem Europe. Tijekom tog je razdoblja Moravska, i osobito krajolik oko Pavlovih brda, postala jedan od najvažnijih kulturnih centara u svijetu - mjesto gdje se pojavljuju nove tehnologije, kao što su proizvodnja keramike ili tekstila. Područje oko Dolní Věstonice i Pavlova predstavlja jedinstveni kompleks lovačkih naselja, pružajući dokaze o lovu na mamute i razne druge ljudske aktivnosti dokumentirane ostacima prebivališta, ognjišta i drugih struktura naselja, artefakata, ljudskih ukopa i umjetničkih ili simboličkih predmeta.

O predavačima:

Mgr. Martin Novák, Ph.D. (Institut za arheologiju, Akademija znanosti Republike Češke u Brnu)

 Martin Novák nakon diplomiranja arheologije i geologije na Komenskeho Sveučilištu u Bratislavi, obranio je doktorsku disertaciju na Odsjeku za arheologiju i muzeologiju Filozofskog fakulteta Masarykova Sveučilišta u Brnu. Radio je kao arheolog u Istraživačkom centru Instituta za arheologiju Slovačke akademije znanosti u Košicama, a od 2002. g. zaposlen je u Institutu za arheologiju Akademije znanosti Republike Češke u Brnu. U njegovom radu bavi se paleolitičkim i mezolitičkim razdobljem u Moravi i u širem europskom kontekstu, specijalizirajući se na litičku industriju s obzirom na tehnologiju, tipologiju i prostorne raspodjele.

Foto Novák

Doc. Mgr. Sandra Sázelová, Ph.D. (Institut za arheologiju, Akademija znanosti Republike Češke u Brnu)

Sandra Sázelová profesorica je antropologije na Odsjeku za antropologiju Prirodoslovno-matematičkog fakulteta Masarykova Sveučilišta u Brnu. Zajedno s Martinom Novákom radi u Istraživačkom centru za paleolitik i paleoantropologiju na Institutu za arheologiju Akademije znanosti Republike Češke u Brnu. U svom se istraživanju fokusira na paleoantropologiju i ljudsko ponašanje u kasnom pleistocenu, tafonomiju, etnoarheologiju i arheozoologiju.

 Foto Sázelová 

Lecture Gravettian of Moravia: the Pavlovian mammoth hunters and their world within the cultural program FOUR SEASONS of CZECH CULTURE.

The lecture introduces the period of hunter-gatherers living about 30 000 years ago when Gravettian culture developed throughout Europe. During this period, Moravia, and especially the landscape around Pavlov Hills, became one of the most important cultural centres in the world, where new technologies such as the production of ceramics or textile, are emerging. The area around Dolní Věstonice and Pavlov represents a unique complex of hunters´ settlements, providing evidences on mammoth hunting and a variety of associated human activities documented by remains of dwellings, fireplaces and other settlement structures, artefacts, human burials, and artistic or symbolic objects.

About the lecturers:

Mgr. Martin Novák, Ph.D. (Institute of Archaeology of the Czech Academy of Sciences, Brno)

Martin Novák after graduating with a degree in Archaeology and Geology from Comenius University in Bratislava, defended his PhD thesis at the Institute of Archaeology and Museology of the Faculty of Arts at the Masaryk University in Brno. He worked as an archaeologist for the Research Centre of the Institute of Archaeology of the Slovak Academy of Sciences in Košice, and since 2002 has been employed at the Institute of Archaeology of the Czech Academy of Sciences in Brno. His work focuses on the Palaeolithic and Mesolithic period in Moravia and in the broader European context, specialising in the chipped stone industry from the viewpoint of technology, typology and spatial distribution.

Doc. Mgr. Sandra Sázelová, Ph.D. (Institute of Archaeology of the Czech Academy of Sciences, Brno)

Sandra Sázelová is the associated professor of anthropology at the Department of Anthropology of the Faculty of Science at the Masaryk University in Brno. Together with Martin Novák she is working at the Research Centre for Paleolithic and Paleoanthropology at the Institute of Archaeology of Czech Academy of Science in Brno. In her research she is focusing on palaeoanthropology and Late Pleistocene human behaviour, taphonomy, ethnoarchaeology and archaeozoology.