Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://dspace.onu.edu.ua:8080/handle/123456789/2363
Title: Transmigrations as a mechanism of living space exploration in the Northwestern Black Sea region at the Pleistocene-Holocene boundary
Authors: Smyntyna, Olena V.
Сминтина, Олена Валентинівна
Смынтына, Елена Валентиновна
Citation: Black sea-mediterranean corridor during the last 30 ky: sea level change and human adaptation (2005–2009) : IV plenary meeting and field trip IGCP 521 (Bucharest ; Varna, 4–16 Oct. 2008). – Bucharest, 2008
Issue Date: 2008
Publisher: S.n.
Keywords: separation
infiltration
counter-relocation
seasonal migration
Bilolissya
Grebeniki
Kukrek
Series/Report no.: ;C.167-169
Abstract: Migration can be defined as a total or partial change of location (habitat) and/or movement into new areas for a certain period of time or forever. Contemporary prehistory, archaeology, ethnology, and cultural anthropology tend to interpret migration as one of the four basic genres of human activity, alongside habitation, storage, and creation.One can trace long lasting migrations(or colonization)and comparatively rapid movements (or relocation).In the framework of this last group of population movements, which implies changes of habitat realized by groups or by individuals with a certain рифове over a temporally restricted interval, one can distinguish two basic variants:(a)migrations which give rise to significant enlargement or total change of habitat for a certain population group,and (b) movements within one foraging territory that are often called seasonal migrations. In all cases, the main historical function of migrations is to ensure group survival for the population in question.
Description: Caspian-Black Sea mediterranean corridor during last 30 ky: sea level change and human adaptive strategies (2008-2010), plenary meeting and fild trip INQUA 0501, (4, 2008);4-16, Oct., 2008
URI: http://dspace.onu.edu.ua:8080/handle/123456789/2363
Appears in Collections:Статті та доповіді ГГФ

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
C.167-169.pdf1.58 MBAdobe PDFThumbnail
View/Open


Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.