Hacilar


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Hacilar

 

the remains of a Neolithic and Aeneolithic settlement in Turkey, 25 km west of the city of Burdur. Hacilar was excavated between 1957 and 1960 by a British expedition led by J. Mellart. The lower levels yielded the remains of a culture of hunters and gatherers in transition to the land-cultivation stage, similar to the prepottery Neolithic culture of Jericho (second half of the eighth and early seventh millennia B.C.); finds included the remains of pisé dwellings, barley grains, and stone vessels.

In the second half of the sixth and early fifth millennia B.C., Ha-cilar was a settlement of settled farmers and stock raisers. It consisted of small dwellings and was surrounded by a defensive wall. Among the finds were pieces of copper ore, a variety of pottery (some of it painted), and female clay figurines. Hacilar has much in common with the sites of early agricultural settlements in the southern Balkans.

REFERENCES

Masson, V. M. Sredniaia Aziia i Drevnii Vostok. Moscow-Leningrad, 1964.
Mellart, J. Excavations at Hacilar, vols. 1–2. Edinburgh, 1970.
References in periodicals archive ?
(1) Division of Geriatrics, Department of Internal Medicine, Erciyes University Faculty of Medicine, Kayseri, Turkey (2) Department of Biostatistics, Erciyes University Faculty of Medicine, Kayseri, Turkey (3) Public Health Center, Hacilar, Kayseri, Turkey (4) Department of Family Medicine, Erciyes University Faculty of Medicine, Kayseri, Turkey (5) Department of Nursing, Erciyes University Faculty of Health Sciences, Kayseri, Turkey
(50) For example, forty-eight of a group of sixty-six terracotta objects thought to have been made at Hacilar, Turkey, before 5,000 BCE, were determined to have been "recently fired," although they were so skillfully made that it was impossible to distinguish them from genuine antiquities on the basis of style or form alone.
The prevalence of Pediculus humanus capitis in two primary schools of Hacilar, Kayseri.
Ufuk Hacilar from Bogazici University covered the topic "development of risks maps for Muscat".
have been found at Hacilar and EcatalhE[micro]yE-k in Central Anatolia.
The second method implies that the skull was removed from the burial after decomposition is completed; the mandible was missing as in Ain Ghazal, Basta, Jericho, Nahal Hemar, Tall Ramad, Cayonu and Hacilar (Bienert 1991, 19).
The city of Kayseri is structurally composed of five metropolitan districts, the two core districts of Kocasinan and Melikgazi, and since 2004, also Hacilar, Incesu and Talas.
In the Ashmolean Museum in Oxford there is an anthropomorphic vase from Hacilar, Turkey which dates back to 5000 BC.