By Peregrine Horden, Sharon Kinoshita

A better half to Mediterranean History provides a wide-ranging review of this brilliant box of historic learn, drawing jointly students from a variety of disciplines to debate the improvement of the sector from Neolithic instances to the present.

 

  • Provides a priceless creation to present debates on Mediterranean heritage and is helping outline the sphere for a brand new generation
  • Covers advancements within the Mediterranean international from Neolithic instances to the fashionable era
  • Enables fruitful discussion between a variety of disciplines, together with  heritage, archaeology, artwork, literature, and anthropology

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Additional resources for A Companion to Mediterranean History, 1st Edition

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Given species’ and plant communities’ accordion-like capacity to expand and ­contract, with or without people’s blandishments, any historical understanding of the vegetative Mediterranean requires elasticity. Traditional geographic descriptions subdivide Mediterranean spontaneous vegetation into five categories. These congeries of plants actually blend into one another and may occur in tiny patches quilted among each other according to local soil, temperature, and moisture conditions, impossible to distinguish neatly on the ground.

2007) Volcanoes and the climate forcing of Carolingian Europe. Speculum, 82: 865–895. , Jiménez-Espejo, F. and Martínez-Ruiz, F. et al. (2010) Late Holocene ­climate variability in the Southwestern Mediterranean region: An integrated marine and ­terrestrial geochemical approach. Climate of the Past, 6 (6): 807–816. , Martínez-Ruiz, F. and Giralt, S. et al. (2011) Tracking climate variability in the Western Mediterranean during the Late Holocene: A multiproxy approach. Climate of the Past, 7: 1395–1414.

Thus, the historian’s objective must be to work out as fully as possible the ways in which a particular society at a particular time mobilizes its necessarily limited resources to sustain itself. Only then can the consequences of climate change begin to be defined and measured. In the early modern period, when records begin to grow voluminous in parts of Europe, many of the links can be worked out in detail. Christian Pfister’s study of a group of Swiss cantons over more than three centuries is a model example (Pfister, 1984–1985).

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