• Title/Summary/Keyword: 편년

Search Result 83, Processing Time 0.086 seconds

New Perspectives in Pottery Typology of Korean Archaeology - Related to the Typology of Chungdo-Type Pottery from the Youngdong Region - (토기의 형식분류론에서 제기되는 몇 가지 문제에 대하여 - 영동지역 출토「중도식」토기편년과 관련하여 -)

  • Lee, Jun-Ho
    • MUNHWAJAE Korean Journal of Cultural Heritage Studies
    • /
    • v.36
    • /
    • pp.87-104
    • /
    • 2003
  • The Chungdo-type Pottery Culture, distributed through the middle part of the Korean peninsula, is chronologically located in the very former stage of the advent of ancient states. It has two different traditions of pottery manufacturing technique which are totally different in choosing raw materials, shaping, fixing and firing. It seems that two different traditions had been selectively applied by pottery type. In order to understand this peculiar cultural aspect, the pottery typology needs to be different from those applied to cultures where pottery was made and used under the single manufacturing tradition. This study tries to find the new pottery typology which best fits for the understanding the chronology of the Chungdo-Type Pottery Culture. For this purpose, I examined existing typologies, recognized their problems, and then build a new typology. As a result, I found that the former typologies misinterpreted the relative frequencies of each pottery type as different function or region. In this article, I propose the new pottery typology as building a primary classification within each function and region, and then synthesizing all of primary classifications. This new typology eliminates the factors of function and region in understanding the chronology of the Chungdo-Type Pottery Culture, and assorts the regional distinction by comparing pottery types in each region.

Application of Dates of Terrestrial Magnetism to Archaeological Remains - Centered on a Charcoal Kiln with Side Window at Maegokdong, Ulsan - (고고유적에 대한 고고지자기연대법의 적용 - 울산 매곡동 유적 측구부탄요에 대한 적용사례를 중심으로 -)

  • Sung, Hyong-Mi
    • The Journal of the Korea Contents Association
    • /
    • v.8 no.12
    • /
    • pp.214-221
    • /
    • 2008
  • Terrestrial magnetism has left traces through residues such as fossils of the terrestrial magnetism as time went by. An analysis of archaeological terrestrial magnetism is an estimation of dates of archaeological remains where baked earth is exposed by measuring the change of the past terrestrial magnetism through thermo-remnant magnetization of baked earth. This paper attempts to apply an analysis of the archaeological terrestrial magnetism to archaeological remains using fourteen soil samples extracted from a charcoal kiln with side window located at the Area Ⅰ of Maegokdong. The date of A.D.440${\pm}$15 the analysis of archaeological terrestrial magnetism came up with gives solid evidence, while an archeological chronicle used arrangements of surrounding artifacts because of the absence of remains and assumed uncertainly that a charcoal kiln with side window was from the three kingdom periods. This analysis of archaeological terrestrial magnetism has come to anchor as a main natural scientific analysis because it relatively easily removes pollutants and comes up with highly reliable results owing to its considerably narrow error tolerance of assumed dates.

Radiocarbon Dating of a Wooden Board from Yeongheung-do Shipwreck Using Wiggle Matching of Decennial Tree-Ring Samples (10년 간격 연륜의 위글매치를 이용한 영흥도선의 방사성탄소연대 측정)

  • Nam, Tae Gwang;Kim, Taek Joon;Moon, Hwan Suk
    • Journal of Conservation Science
    • /
    • v.31 no.3
    • /
    • pp.279-285
    • /
    • 2015
  • The purpose of this study was to analyze radiocarbon dating, using wiggle match, of a wooden board from Yeongheung-do shipwreck excavated from Yeongheung-do in Incheon Ongjingun. The result of wiggle matching for 5 decennial tree-ring block samples of the hull bottom board produced ${\pm}2{\sigma}$ radiocarbon date (95.4% confidence interval) as A.D. 710~730 or A.D. 750~774. It indicated that the Yeongheung-do shipwreck belonged to the early or middle of the 8th century. Radiocarbon dating results confirmed the date speculated by archaeologists according to ship structure and pottery style.

A Study of Technological Context Between Sub-wedge Shaped Core and Blade Tool Culture of Upper Paleolithic in Korea (우리나라 후기구석기시대 측면몸돌과 돌날석기문화와의 기술적 맥락에 대한 연구)

  • Lee Heon-jong
    • KOMUNHWA
    • /
    • no.63
    • /
    • pp.65-82
    • /
    • 2004
  • The most typical period of Upper Paleolithic age in Korea is related with a blade tool culture and a microblade culture. Recently, we can figure out that there were a typical blade tool culture of Korea by being discovered to Goreari site and Jingnel site

  • PDF

Tree-Ring Dating for Korean Wood Furniture: A Case Study on Medicine Cabinets (전통목가구의 연륜연대측정: 약장의 사례연구)

  • Park, Won-Kyu;Kim, Sang-Kyu;Kim, Yojung
    • Journal of the Korean Wood Science and Technology
    • /
    • v.35 no.6
    • /
    • pp.57-64
    • /
    • 2007
  • Tree-ring dating can be used to date scientifically prehistoric timbers, historical buildings or woodcrafts. It gives a calendar year to each tree ring and produces the felling dates of logs or wood panels. In this study, we applied tree-ring dating to two medicine cabinets, known to be made in Kyônggi Province. Two cabinets were dated A.D. 1884 and 1874 to the last rings, respectively. Even with closed ages, two cabinets show different styles and structures. Tree-ring patterns indicated that the origins of woods for both cabinets would be near Sorak mountains and Kangneung area in Kangwon province.

Species Identification and Radiocarbon Dating for the Wooden Board from Daebudo Shipwreck No.2 Using Wiggle Matching (대부도2호선 목부재의 수종과 위글매치를 이용한 방사성탄소연대 분석)

  • Nam, Tae Gwang;Yoon, Yong Hee;Kim, Eung Ho
    • Journal of Conservation Science
    • /
    • v.34 no.5
    • /
    • pp.359-368
    • /
    • 2018
  • The purpose of this study was to analyze the wood species of the stern plank and persimmon seed from Daebudo shipwreck No.2 excavated from Daebudo, Danwon-gu, Ansan-si, and Gyeonggi-do by wiggle-matching of radiocarbon measurements. Results of the analysis showed that all the wooden boards of the hull were made from Pinus Hard Pine Group. The other parts of hull and wooden pegs were made from Pinus Hard Pine Group, Castanea spp., Quercus spp. sect. Lepidobalanus, Alnus spp., and Zelkova serrata Makino. Excavated wide-tooth wooden comb and fine-tooth bamboo comb were made from Acer spp. and Bambusoideae. Excavated rope was made from Pueraria thunbergiana Benth. The stern plank, wooden support, and persimmon stone showed ${\pm}2{\sigma}$ radiocarbon date(95.4% confidence interval) of AD 1151-1224. This indicated that the Daebudo shipwreck No.2 occurred during the early or middle 12-13th century. Our radiocarbon dating results confirmed the date speculated by archeologists based on the ceramic style.

Evaluation of the formation and occupation of Gosan-ri archaeological site in Jeju Island using OSL dating (OSL 연대측정을 통한 제주 고산리 유적의 형성과 점유시기 결정)

  • Kim, Myung-Jin
    • Analytical Science and Technology
    • /
    • v.29 no.6
    • /
    • pp.269-276
    • /
    • 2016
  • Gosan-ri site is known as the early Neolithic cultural heritage, in which an archaic plainware, called as the Gosan-ri-type pottery, was excavated regarding as the first pottery manufactured in Korea. In this study, OSL dating was carried out to five soil layer samples collected in stratigraphic cross-section for evaluating the formation and occupation of the Gosan-ri site. Paleodose of each soil sample was calculated using the single aliquot regenerative dose (SAR) method with preheat of $220^{\circ}C$ and finally determined using maximum age model, considering its deposition process. The OSL age was determined from the ratio of paleodose to annual dose rate. From the resultant OSL ages and the related 14C dates, it was concluded that the Gosan-ri site was formed after 9,000 BC and a variety of cultural feature including the Gosan-ri-type pottery were occupied ranging from the early Neolithic to the middle of 4,000 BC. Finally, the Gosan-ri site was discarded in the middle of 4,000 BC and has been arrived at present through natural deposits.

SEM-EDS Microanalysis of Glass Beads Excavated from Yangdong-ri Remains, Kimhae (SEM-EDS를 이용한 경남 김해 양동리 출토 유리구슬의 분석 고찰)

  • Kim, Gyu Ho;Huh, Woo Young;Kim, Dong Won
    • Journal of Conservation Science
    • /
    • v.7 no.1
    • /
    • pp.23-30
    • /
    • 1998
  • The examination of scientific analysis could give many information on the object of ancient glass. It would be allowed to understand the cultural situation and a course of inflow that the data of glass composition was classified by raw materials, technique of making, period and regional groups. Quantitative analysis conditions for SEM-EDS were set for glass and glaze on the pottery and 62 samples of glass beads excavated from Yangdong-ri remains at Kimhae were analyzed and classified. It was found that the glass beads were made of all alkali-glass. In addition, it was postulated that the potash glass was appeared from the 1st century A.D. and soda glass was appeared from the late second or early 3rd century A.D. in this region. The colors of glass were closely related to the concentration of metallic elements such as copper, iron and manganese. It was confirmed that the composition of glass beads could be classified and characterized by raw materials, color, period and regional groups.

  • PDF

Wiggle Matched Radiocarbon Dates of Charcoal in a Fired Dwelling Excavated at the Pungnaptoseong Earthen Wall, Baekje (위글매치를 이용한 백제 풍납토성 화재주거지 출토 탄화목의 방사성탄소연대 측정)

  • Song, Ji-Ae;Son, Byung-Hwa;Park, Won-Kyu
    • Journal of Conservation Science
    • /
    • v.28 no.4
    • /
    • pp.411-416
    • /
    • 2012
  • The purpose of this study was to analyze AMS radiocarbon dating, using wiggle match, of a charcoal column excavated from a fired dwelling site (ra-#8) at the Pungnaptoseong earthen wall made in Baekje era. The result of wiggle matching for 6 decadal single-ring samples of the charcoal produced ${\pm}2{\sigma}$ radiocarbon date (95.4% confidence interval) as A.D. 190~280. It indicated that the dwelling site (ra-#8) belonged to the early and middle of the 3rd century. Radiocarbon dating results confirmed the date speculated by archaeologists according to dwelling structure and pottery style.

A study on the Chronological Recordings and construction method of Wooden Pagoda Sites of Baekjae (백제(百濟) 목탑지(木塔地) 편년(編年)과 축기부(軸基部) 축조기법(築造技法)에 관한 연구(硏究))

  • Cho, Weon-Chang
    • Journal of architectural history
    • /
    • v.17 no.4
    • /
    • pp.65-82
    • /
    • 2008
  • The wooden pagoda sites which have been confirmed in Baekjae's former territory so far have flattened surface of the earth or foundation pert made by digging up the earth. In particular, the latter is found more often in the pagoda sites of Baekjae, which is essential and absolutely necessary because of the characteristics of pagoda structure. The wooden pagoda sites with foundation part made by digging up the earth under the stylobate are found at Yongjeongli ruined temple site of Woongjin area, and at Neung-sa temple site, Wangheung-sa temple site, Geumgang-sa temple site, and Mireuk-sa temple site of Sabi period. They are also observed at Hwanglyong-sa nine-storied wooden pagoda of Shilla and at Biin five-storied stone pagoda of early Goryeo. They are important data improving that the construction technologies of Baekjae continued to be applied to build stone or wooden pagodas, transcending time and space. Recently, the site assumed as a wood pagoda site of Hanseong area was examined in Gyeongdang sect ion of Pungnap mud fortification. If this is proved to be a real wooden pagoda site, this digging-up construction technology of foundation part ann be concluded to be a traditional engineering technology of Baekjae which was frequently used from Hanseong period to Sabi period. On the other hand, this digging-up construction technology of foundation part has been found only at pagoda sites and main building sites of temple ruins, and it helps examine their symbolism.

  • PDF