Preprint Article Version 1 This version is not peer-reviewed

Kazburun I Barrow Burial Ground: Barrow Complex of and Alakul Population of Bashkir Transurals Archeological Microdistrict: The Southern Urals Barrow Burial Ground of the Late Bronze Age: The Complex of Alakul and Srubnaya Crosscultural Actions

Version 1 : Received: 11 February 2019 / Approved: 15 February 2019 / Online: 15 February 2019 (11:16:37 CET)

How to cite: Shuteleva, I.; Shcherbakov, N.; Leonova, T.; Gorshkov, K. Kazburun I Barrow Burial Ground: Barrow Complex of and Alakul Population of Bashkir Transurals Archeological Microdistrict: The Southern Urals Barrow Burial Ground of the Late Bronze Age: The Complex of Alakul and Srubnaya Crosscultural Actions. Preprints 2019, 2019020141 (doi: 10.20944/preprints201902.0141.v1). Shuteleva, I.; Shcherbakov, N.; Leonova, T.; Gorshkov, K. Kazburun I Barrow Burial Ground: Barrow Complex of and Alakul Population of Bashkir Transurals Archeological Microdistrict: The Southern Urals Barrow Burial Ground of the Late Bronze Age: The Complex of Alakul and Srubnaya Crosscultural Actions. Preprints 2019, 2019020141 (doi: 10.20944/preprints201902.0141.v1).

Abstract

The Late Bronze Age on the territory of Southern Transurals is represented by two major archeological cultures: Srubnaya and Andronovskaya (Alakul culture and Fyodorovskaya – type). Their interaction of constitutes a special mix of material cultures which preserves common features of two independent, Srubnaya and Andronovskaya cultures, but also creates novel local material features. These cultural groups are also known to have brought to the region the technology of bronze production. This is evidenced, amongst others, by the proximity of the largest copper mining in the region, Kargaly mines Chernykh (2002). New methods to produce ceramics and to work bones were also developed, combining two traditions, coming from Srubnaya and Andronovskaya cultures respectively. Importantly, the features of these cultures are commonly encountered together in a single cultural horizon across the distribution ares. These diffusion processes took place in a vast area (more than 120,000 km2) andwere reflected in archeological micro-district of the Urshak river basin. We present here the most recent results of the scientific examination of the Late Bronze Age settlements in southern Transurals and attempt to address a peculiar cultural co-habitation of two distinct cultural groups in this region. We also discuss their synchronism based on absolute dates and elaborate on this cultural syncretism in the entire territory of the Volga-Ural region.

Subject Areas

the Late Bronze Age; Bashkir Transurals; Srubnaya-Alacul type of monuments; interdisciplinary methods in archaeological investigation

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