From Mountain Top to Ocean Bottom
In recent decades sophisticated survey techniques have been applied by archaeologists to document human activity on land (Cherry et al., 1991; Malone et al., 1994). Similar advances have occurred with survey and exploration techniques recording shallow water archaeological resources (Bass 1987, 1989) and deep water remains (Ballard 1993; McCann and Freed, 1994).
KeywordsArchaeological Research Remote Operate Vehicle Nautical Archaeology Deep Surface Layer Ancient Trade Route
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Bass, G.F., “Oldest Known Shipwreck Reveals Splendors of the Bronze Age,” National Geographic 172 (1987) 692–733.Google Scholar
- Bryer, A.M., and D. Winfield, The Byzantine Monuments and Topography of the Pontus Washington (1985).Google Scholar
- Cherry, J.F., Davis, J.L., Mantzourani, E., and T.M. Whitelaw, “The Survey Methods, “Landscape Archaeology as Long-Term History, Northern Keos in the Cycladic Islands from Earliest Settlement until Modern Times, Los Angeles (1991) 13-36.Google Scholar
- Malone, C., and Stoddart, S., Time, Territory and State Cambridge (1994).Google Scholar
- McCann, A., and J. Freed, Deep Water Archaeology: A Late Roman Ship from Carthage and an Ancient Trade Route near Skerki Bank off Northwest Sicily Ann Arbor, MI (1994).Google Scholar
- Oguz, T., et al., “Circulation in the Surface and Intermediate Layers of the Black Sea, “Deep Sea Research I 40.8 (1993) 1597–1612.Google Scholar
- Tsetskhladze, G.R., “Greek Penetration of the Black Sea,” in G.R. Tsetskhladze and F. De Angelis, eds. The Archaeology of Greek Colonization Oxford (1994).Google Scholar