Collection: Archaeolingua Central European Archaeological Heritage Series

Series jointly published with Archaeolingua, Budapest with the cooperation of the Cultural Heritage Studies Program, Central European University, Budapest. Archaeolingua Foundation is an independent non-profit organisation dedicated to interdisciplinary research and connected activities in archaeology, linguistics and other related fields. Website: www.archaeolingua.hu

Series Editor: Elizabeth Jerem (Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Budapest)

Standing order reference: ACEAHS

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Modelling Christianisation: A Geospatial Analysis of the Archaeological Data on the Rural Church Network of Hungary in the 11th-12th Centuries

Mária Vargha

This book breaks new ground by studying the underutilised archaeological material for the Christianisation of the medieval Kingdom of Hungary; it draws on the archaeological record relating to the Christianisation of the commoners – rural churches and field cemeteries – and more precisely (digital) archaeological archival data. READ MORE

Paperback: £35.00

New Home, New Herds: Cuman Integration and Animal Husbandry in Medieval Hungary from an Archaeozoological Perspective

Kyra Lyublyanovics

The Cumans are known to history as nomadic, mounted warriors. Some arrived in the Hungarian Kingdom in the mid-thirteenth century seeking asylum, eventually settling and integrating. This study collects historical, ethnographic and archaeological information on the animal husbandry aspect of the development of the Cuman population in Hungary. READ MORE

Paperback: £55.00 | eBook: £16.00

Medieval Rural Settlements in the Syrian Coastal Region (12th and 13th Centuries)

Balázs Major

This book is the result of more than a dozen years of research in the field of the hitherto unstudied medieval settlement pattern of the Syrian coastal region in the 12th and 13th centuries. READ MORE

Paperback: £52.00 | eBook: £16.00

Hoards, grave goods, jewellery

Mária Vargha

This monograph examines one specific hoard horizon, which is connected to the Mongol invasion of Hungary (1241-42). Though this study focuses on hoards connected to the Mongol invasion, it is also relevant beyond this specific context. READ MORE

Paperback: £32.00 | eBook: £16.00