Authors:Ádám Bede, Roderick B. Salisbury, András István Csathó, Péter Czukor, Dávid Gergely Páll, Gábor Szilágyi and Pál Sümegi
Studies. An Environmental and Archaeological Multiproxy Study of Burial Mounds in the Eurasian Steppe Zone . British Archaeological Reports, International Series 2238, Archaeopress , Oxford , pp. 71 – 131
Authors:Márton Bauer, Tivadar M. Tóth, Béla Raucsik and István Garaguly
migration, it is suggested that the carbonaceous material records the maximum temperature reached during burial, and the large pyrite crystals grew in the course of the uplift following oil migration to the reservoir.
There are several subsequent
Authors:Georgina Lukoczki, Tamás Budai and Tibor Németh
Sideritic—kaolinitic and green clay layers were previously reported from the Mecsek Mountains (SW Hungary) as indicators of Tethyan volcanism in the otherwise germanotype Middle Triassic succession. The aim of the present study is to provide a review and a critical re-evaluation of the previously published data on both the sideritic—kaolinitic layers (the so-called “Mánfa Siderite”) and the green clay layers. New results of mineralogical investigation of the green clay layers are also presented. The Middle Triassic volcanic origin of the “Mánfa Siderite” cannot be confirmed. In addition to a possible volcanic contribution, the sideritic—kaolinitic layers were probably formed in a freshwater swamp under humid, tropical climatic conditions, whereby weathering in an organic-rich, acidic environment led to the formation of “underclays” and siderite in the coal-bearing formations of Late Triassic to Early Jurassic age. These layers were probably tectonically placed over Middle Triassic carbonates. The illitic green clay layers intercalated in the Middle Triassic dolostone may represent terrigenous deposits, and the illite mineralogy probably is the result of burial diagenesis of detrital clays.
Authors:Csaba Bence Farkas, Dávid Petrétei, Gergely Babinszky, Gábor Dudás, Gergő Szabó, Csaba Bognár and Márta Jäckel
cemeteries and burials. [145/1999. (X. 1.) kormányrendelet a temetőkről és a
temetkezésről szóló 1999. évi XLIII. törvény végrehajtásáról.] Available from:
The burials in the churchyard of the medieval county centre at Zalavár yielded a total of 74 greyish-white and light or dark purple multi-faceted beads made from a mineral substance ( Fig. 1 ). According to Dr. Gábor Papp, director of the Department
Authors:Gábor Szilágyi, Katalin Náfrádi and Pál Sümegi
well as on burial and watch mounds ( Zólyomi 1969 ; Tóth 1998 ; Csathó 2009 ; Penksza et al. 2011 ; Balázs and Kustár 2012 ; Bede et al. 2014 , 2015 ; Csathó et al. 2015 ; Deák et al. 2015 ).
These mounds have a one ha surface area on