In the investigation of the prehistory of the Yakut language only few and not very reliable sources are at our disposal. Although these sources are very important, some are not available for the researchers, or not prepared to meet modern linguistic/philological requirements. The main aim of this paper is to present the Yakut material of
, a famous work of P. S. Pallas published in 1811, for further research. In addition, etymological notes and remarks on the naming conventions of Yakuts are also included. In the appendix all the Yakut materials of the
, 135 different items altogether, are presented in a systematic way, with the comparison of data from the corresponding works of D. G. Messerschmidt and J. G. Gmelin.
(Gravettian sites around Pilismarót). FolArch LII, 21–48.
Driesch, A. von den 1976 A guide to the measurement of animal bones from archaeological sites. Peabody Museum Bulletin 1. Cambridge, Massachusetts
Authors:Beáta Tugya, Katalin Náfrádi, Sándor Gulyás, Tünde Törőcsik, Balázs Pál Sümegi, Péter Pomázi, and Pál Sümegi
reference book of Greguss 1945 , Greguss 1972 and Schweingruber 1990 and the web-based identification work of schoch et al. 2004 . Archaeozoological analysis A large volume of bones, more than 6000 pieces of animal bones occurred from ten
Bartosiewicz, L. 1996 Animal exploitation at the Sarmatian site of Gyoma 133. In: Bökönyi S. (ed.): Cultural and Landscape Changes in South-East Hungary II. Prehistoric, Roman Barbarian and Late Avar Settlement at Gyoma 133
Authors:Erika Gál, László Daróczi-Szabó, and Márta Daróczi-Szabó
late medieval (14 th –15 th century) period were the best represented at Debrecen-Tócó-part as well. 1 Fig. 1 The location of main sites mentioned in the paper Owing to the archaeozoological analyses, thousands of animal bones have been identified from
Authors:László Lichtenstein, Zoltán Rózsa, Judit Szigeti, and Beáta Tugya
fragments with wattle imprints, however smoothed surfaces have been observed on some fragments. The majority of the Árpád Age pottery sherds and the animal bone were found in this loose, charcoal-rich layer with daub fragments. This layer can easily be