Akali

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Akali

 

an archaeological site of the Neolithic, Bronze, and early Iron ages (third to first millennia B.C.) in Estonian SSR, on the west bank of Chudskoe Lake, in the estuary region of Emajõgi River. Akali was discovered in 1937 and excavated during 1938, 1939, 1949–52, and 1966. Because of a rise in the level of the rivers, the population gradually migrated up the slope of a hill. Various types of clay pottery are characteristic of Akali: Narva, pit-comb, corded, textiled, cross-hatched, and smooth-walled ceramics. Stone, bone, and amber articles have been found.

REFERENCE

Ianits, L. Iu. Poseleniia epokhi neolita i rannego metalla v priust’e r. Emaiygi. Tallin, 1959.

L. IU. IANITS

References in periodicals archive ?
8 from H/o of Chain Singh Nihang road to Dera Jogga Singh and Sukha Singh
He visits Amritsar during the festival of Diwali, receives an exclusive invitation to eat and cook with a maharajah and meets the Nihang, an order of nomadic Sikh warriors.
He visits Amritsar, receives an invitation to eat with a maharajah and meets the Nihang, an order of nomadic Sikh warriors.
He fulfilled a boyhood dream to meet the Nihang, nomadic Sikh warriors whose cooking is legendary.
Early next morning I left for the Tarna Dal Nihang Dera in Shaheedi Bagh, curious to meet these enigmatic warriors who claim direct descent from Guru Gobind Singh's army.
Of particular offence was the inclusion of a photo of a Nihang Sikh - Nihang is a greatly respected Sikh order famed for its military victories.
The dead body was later identified by locals as Kuldeep Singh @ Bura @ Nihang of Khenkaran.
As he wields a 400-year-old sword and shield with a determined look in his eye, Nidar Singh Nihang cuts an imposing figure.
Apart from Kotla Nihang Khan and Ropar, the rest were drawn into the new map of Pakistan, and therefore, the systematic exploration of probable areas for remains of the Indus Civilization within the borders of modern India was mooted as a national policy.
Today, in the Punjab, the Nihang Singhs are uncompromising in their devotion to their religion.
The magazine shows a photograph of Nihang Sikh with hands clasped in prayer.
She is also, by all accounts, learning Punjabi and studying Sikh religious history and her husband - Inderjot Singh, is a so-called 'warrior' Sikh (or Nihang Sikh).