Recent work in cemetery archaeology has focused on the history of the social emulation. Work in Nisky Hill Cemetery in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, has continued that focus, but also has highlighted the nature of cemeteries as built landscapes. These landscapes provide contexts for additional uses of cemeteries by various community groups in strategies of competition and status construction. The potential for analyzing cemeteries within archaeological contexts is re-evaluated with a look at a large and important Late Bronze Age cemetery in Greece.
If you can't find a tool you're looking for, please click the link at the top of the page to "Go to old article view". Alternatively, view our Knowledge Base articles for additional help. Your feedback is important to us, so please let us know if you have comments or ideas for improvement.