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Different settlement patterns in a same surroundings: the Abrigo de la Dehesa and el Tormo II sites (Ambrona Valley, Soria)

AuthorsGarcía Martínez de Lagrán, Íñigo; Tejedor-Rodríguez, Cristina ; Rojo-Guerra, Manuel; Garrido Pena, Rafael; Gibaja, Juan Francisco ; Carvalho, António Faustino
KeywordsArchaeological sites
Abrigo de la Dehesa
Tormo II sites (Ambrona Valley, Soria)
Settlement patterns
Issue Date2019
PublisherConsejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas (España)
Citation1st Conference on the Early Neolithic of Europe, 6 to 8 November 2019, at Museu Marítim de Barcelona : 117-118 (2019)
AbstractIn this work, the results of the excavation of two archaeological sites, the Abrigo de la Dehesa/Carlos Álvarez (Miño de Medinaceli) and the openair settlement of El Tormo II (Fuencaliente de Medinaceli), located at the Ambrona Valley in the province of Soria, are presented. In both cases, the study of the documented contexts and remains leaves no doubt of its correspondence to the first productive groups of the Iberian Plateau. The Abrigo de la Dehesa has a wide stratigraphic sequence from the beginning of Late Prehistory to modern times, when this place was used recurrently as a shepherd shelter. Some papers about the singular rock painting evidences found in this site have already been published. However, this work focuses on the analysis of the archaeological evidences of its oldest level. On the other hand, El Tormo II is an open-air settlement composed by several negative structures that, mostly, were excavated and used throughout the 2nd millennium cal. BC (during the the chrono-cultural period known as “Middle-Late Bronze Age”). However, the excavation of some of these structures has provided archaeological remains related to the Early Neolithic. In addition, this site has similar spatial distribution and morphological features to those documented in other nearby settlements of this chronology, such us La Lámapara or La Revilla. The aim of this work is to compare the settlement patterns, both open-air and in rock-shelter, through, fundamentally, the technological and stylistic analysis of pottery collections and the traceological study of lithic industry, in order to assess the socioeconomic significance that this variability could have.
Appears in Collections:(IMF) Comunicaciones congresos
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