Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka

Professorship for Anthropological Archaeology

Johanna-Mestorf-Str. 2-6, R.140
Phone: +49 431 880-1621
Telefax: + 49 431 880-7300
hpiezonka@ufg.uni-kiel.de

Consultation Hour: Thursday 2-3 pm
Lectures UnivIS

Research Focus & Personal Profile

Research Focus

 

Hunter-gatherer-fishers in high latitudes; ethnoarchaeology in post-Soviet Russia; Mesolithic burials; Neolithic cultural phenomena in a global perspective; human-reindeer systems; pastoral nomads of the Eurasian steppes; mobility and sedentariness; inequality and conflict in heterarchical societies; urbanism in nomadic Mongolia; cross-cultural comparison; ceramic analysis; reconstruction of food and subsistence economy; radiocarbon dating and reservoir effects; Denkstile (sensu Fleck) and paradigms

 

Personal Profile

 

Current Responsibilities

Alongside her position as Junior Professor for Anthropological Archaeology at Kiel Universtity, Henny Piezonka is co-PI of the Cluster of Excellence „ROOTS - Social, Environmental, and Cultural Connectivity in Past Societies“ and of the Collaborative Research Center „Scales of Transformation“. In addition she is currently PI of two further externally funded research projects in Germany (DFG) and Mongolia (Gerda Henkel) and an Associated Researcher in the ECR funded research project „INDUCE – The Innovation, Dispersal and Use of Ceramics in NE Europe“ led by PI Carl Heron at the British Museum, UK.

Vita

Henny Piezonka has studied Pre- and Protohistory, Classical Archaeology and Art History in Berlin and Glasgow. Her magister thesis on the research history of Bronze and Iron Age studies was awarded the Humboldt Award of Humboldt University and the Rudolf-Virchow Award of the Berlin Society for Anthropology, Ethnology and Prehistory. The doctorate dissertation on Stone Age hunter-gatherer pottery dispersals between the Urals and the Baltic finished in 2010 was awarded the Dr. Walther-Liebehenz Price, Göttingen.

Between 2004 and 2016 Henny Piezonka worked as a Pre-Doc and Post-Doc research associate in various positions and collaborative projects at Bonn and Greifswald Universities and at the German Archaeological Institute, Berlin, conducting fieldwork-based research in various regions across Europe and Northern Eurasia with emphasis on mobile hunter-gatherer and pastoralist societies. In 2015 she successfully won funding for her own research project on the multi-period site of Veksa in NW Russia.

Since 2016 she has held the W1 professorship for Anthropological Anthropology at Kiel University. As one of the PIs of the Kiel Cluster of Excellence „ROOTS - Social, Environmental, and Cultural Connectivity in Past Societies“ running since 2019 and co-speaker of its sub-cluster „ROOTS of Scoial Inequality“ she is involved in research on the dynamics of social inequalities and on the entanglement of domestication, diet and diseases. As one of the founding PIs of the Collaborative Research Center 1266 „Scales of Transformation“ started at Kiel University in 2020 she is co-PI of its sub-project „Theories of Transformation in Prehsitoric and Archaic Societies“. In a project funded within the "Lost Cities" programme of the Gerda Henkel Foundation Henny Piezonka and her team investigate since 2019 roles and perception of abandoned urban sites within the Mongolian nomadic society at the interface between archaeology and cultural anthropology.

In research and teaching henny Piezonka specializes in hunter-gatherer and pastoralist studies with a regional focus on northern latitudes and the circumpolar Arctic. Drawing from a broad temporal scope from the Late Glacial to the present, her research explores long-term socio-cultural and economic dynamics connected to mobile life ways in steppe, forest and tundra environments. Her work brings together field-based archaeological research with ethnoarchaeological work amongst contemporary hunter-fisher and herder communities in order to reach diversified, ontologically informed understandings of people and their material world.

Curriculum Vitae

Academic positions
2016 - present
Junior professor (W1, equals assistant professor) for Anthropological Archaeology, Institute for Pre- and Protohistoric Archaeology, Christian-Albrechts-University Kiel, Germany
2015-2016
Research associate (Post-Doc), German Archaeological Institute, Berlin, Germany, Eurasia Department, DFG-funded research project on cultural and environmental dynamics in NE Europe from the Neolithic to the Iron Age (Veksa, Russia)
2011-2014
Research associate (Post-Doc), Greifswald University, Germany, Research: Various projects on Eurasian Stone Age (Central and Eastern Europe, Sicily, Siberia, Mongolia)
2008-2011
Research associate (Pre-Doc/Post-Doc), Bonn University, Germany, BMBF-funded project “Geoarchaeology of the Steppe: Reconstructing cultural landscapes in the Orkhon valley, Central Mongolia”
2011-2014
Research associate/PhD student, German Archaeological Institute, Berlin, Germany, Research on Bronze and Iron Age in Siberia and Mongolia
Education
2010
Dr. phil., Freie Universität Berlin (summa cum laude), Doktorarbeit: „Die nordosteuropäische Waldzone im Neolithikum. Studien zu den Gruppen mit früher Keramik nördlich und östlich der Ostsee“
2003
M.A., Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin (mit Auszeichnung), Magisterarbeit: “Die Erforschung der Bronze- und frühen Eisenzeit in der ehemaligen Neumark bis 1945”
1995-2003
Studium der Ur- und Frühgeschichte, Klassischen Archäologie und Kunstgeschichte an der Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin und der University of Glasgow

Awards and Honours

2012      Dr.-Walther-Liebehenz-Preis für hervorragende Leistungen auf dem Gebiet der Ur- und Frühgeschichte des Ostseeraumes, Dr.-Walther-Liebehenz-Stiftung, Göttingen (für die Doktorarbeit)
2004  Rudolf-Virchow-Förderpreis, Berlin Berliner Gesellschaft für Anthropologie, Ethnologie und Urgeschichte, Berlin (für die Magisterarbeit)
2003  Humboldt-Preis, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin (für die Magisterarbeit)

 

Memberships

Polar Archaeology Network (2020 - present)

Society for American Archaeology (SAA) (2018 - present)

German Archaeological Institute (Full Member, 2017 - present)

Society of East Asian Archaeology (2015 - 2018)

Deutsch-Mongolische Gesellschaft (2015 - present)

European Association of Archaeologists (2012 - present)

Projects and Excavations

Projekte 2019

Current research in Eurasia at the Division of Anthropological Archaeology, Kiel. Green: taiga.

Mesolithic cemetery Groß Fredenwalde, Brandenburg

New research at the oldest burial place in Northern Germany

The vineyard near Groß Fredenwalde is not only an important landmark in the Uckermark region, but also the site of an archaeological sensation: 8,500 years ago, in the Middle Stone Age people created a burial ground on the hill. The Universities of Göttingen and Kiel and the Berlin University of Applied Sciences are researching the site together with the Brandenburg State Archaeology Department. The German Research Foundation (DFG) is supporting the two-year research project, in which the Kiel University is involved through its co-applicant Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka. The first graves were discovered as early as 1962 during construction work on the hill, but the great importance of the site only became clear during post-excavations a few years ago. A team led by Prof. Dr. Thomas Terberger from the Department of Prehistory and Early History at the University of Göttingen discovered, among other things, the grave of a young man who found his last resting place in an upright position and was interred with grave goods such as bone tips and flint knives. The researchers also found the grave of an infant who had been dignifiedly buried with red ochre - to date the oldest grave on the mountain. "Up to now, only a few individual graves or small groups of graves of mobile hunters and gatherers were known from the Mesolithic," says Terberger. "The burial site in Groß Fredenwalde was obviously deliberately created by a community and used for centuries."

The skeletal remains at the burial site are so well preserved that they can be examined with scientific methods. The majority of the burials belong to the period around 6,000 BC; one dates to around 5,000 BC, when the first farmers of Linear Pottery had already colonized the Uckermark. The cemetery therefore offers the opportunity to study the last hunter-gatherers before and after the beginning of the "Neolithic Revolution" in Northern Germany and to look at environmental changes by means of pollen analyses carried out by the Department of Environmental Archaeology and Archaeobotany at the Kiel University. Whether mixing between indigenous people and the first farmers already occurred during this period is to be clarified by genetic analyses with the support of the Max Planck Institute for the History of Mankind in Jena.

In summer 2019, the first field research took place as part of the DFG project. In spring, the project partners of the HTW Berlin performed a block excavation of a burial whose analysis under laboratory conditions is currently underway. During further excavations in August and September 2019 with the participation of students from the Universities of Kiel and Göttingen within the framework of a teaching excavation, two more inhumation graves could be located. In autumn 2019, first lake drillings were carried out to obtain sediment cores for studies on vegetation and landscape development. Here, specialists from the University of Greifswald (Dr. Sebastian Lorenz) and archaeobotanists from the Kiel University (Dr. Magdalena Wieckowska-Lüth) work hand in hand.

Funding: German Research Foundation (funding period: 2019-2021)

Colleagues: Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka (Project Management, Archaeology) Dr. Magdalena Wieckowska-Lüth (Palynology) Project partners: Prof. Dr. Thomas Terberger, Göttingen University (Project Management) Prof. Dr. Franz Schopper, BLDAM (Project Management) Prof. Dr. Thomas Schenk, HTW Berlin (Project Management)

 

Nomads of the Taiga

Ethnoarchaeological research among the Selkups, a mobile hunter-fisher community in Siberia

The Taz-Selkups live in northern West Siberia between the rivers Ob' and Yenisey. They are one of the last indigenous groups that have preserved their traditional way of life as nomadic hunter-fishermen and reindeer herders in the taiga until today. The project offers the unique opportunity to conduct ethnoarchaeological research among wildlife hunters in the forest zone. A particularly interesting constellation results from the fact that the Selkups did only migrate northwards to the Taz river in the 17th century, while the majority of the group remained in the ancestral territories in the south in the Tomsk Oblast. Using a combination of archaeological, ethnological, linguistic and natural science methods, stages and facets of the adaptation processes triggered by such a migration can be investigated from different perspectives.

In the summers of 2017 and 2018 the surveys at the Taz and its tributary Pokalky were continued. For several archaeological sites with pit houses, but also for recent summer and winter dwellings of Selkupian families, 3D terrain models and photogrammetric plans could be produced. In the presence of a former inhabitant a winter house from 1982 was archaeologically examined. In conversation with the still mobile living hunter, fisherman and reindeer keeper, a lot of information about the building process, the ground plan and the use of the space as well as the way of life and economy of the inhabitants could be collected. This information complements the archaeologically visible information and provides valuable evidence for the different life-world backgrounds of the development of patterns of material culture.

Team

Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka; Prof. Dr. Wiebke Kirleis

Cooperation Partners
  • Olga Pošechonova, Labor für Anthropologie und Ethnologie des Instituts für die Probleme der Entwicklung des Nordens, Sibirische Abteilung der Russischen Akademie der Wissenschaften, Tjumen’, Russische Föderation
  • Dr. Vladimir Adaev, Labor für Anthropologie und Ethnologie des Instituts für die Probleme der Entwicklung des Nordens, Sibirische Abteilung der Russischen Akademie der Wissenschaften, Tjumen’, Russische Föderation
  • Dr. Sebastian Lorenz, Institut für Geographie und Geologie, Ernst-Moritz-Arndt-Universität Greifswald
  • Prof. Dr. Hansen, Deutsches Archäologisches Institut, Eurasien-Abteilung
     
Funding

Gerda Henkel Foundation (Funding period: 2017-2019)

 

Stone Age settlement Veksa, Northwest Russiad

8000 years of cultural development in the northeast European forest zone

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Veksa, Russia. Measuring of Stone Age wooden piles on the bank of the Vologda river at low tide in autumn 2011 (Photo: H. Piezonka).

With its unique stratigraphy and excellent preservation conditions, the Veksa site in northwest Russia represents an important reference site for the prehistory of the northeast European forest zone. The up to three meters thick layer package offers ideal conditions for the interlocking of cultural and environmental development since the 6th millennium BC. An outstanding finding are pile-dwelling-type structures from the 4th/3rd millennium BC. The aim of the new field research, which was started in 2015 together with the State Museum Vologda, is to obtain information on aspects of supra-regional importance such as the spread of technological innovations (early ceramics, bronze and iron metallurgy), the periphery of large cultural complexes like Corded Ware and the so far unresolved question of the beginning and end of the transition to a producing economy. First results of the Environmental Archaeology Department in Kiel indicate that agriculture in this region may have been introduced as late as during the Middle Ages. Among the special results of the new excavations is the discovery of numerous very well preserved wooden fish traps and fish fence remains from the 3rd millennium BC, which underline the increasing importance of aquatic resources towards the end of the Stone Age.

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VVeksa, Russia. Wooden fish trap on the banks of the Vologda, excavation campaign 2016 (Illustration: Chr. Engel).

 

Funding: German Research Foundation (funding period: 2015-2018)

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Team Kiel

Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka; Prof. Dr. Wiebke Kirleis; Christoph Engel M.A.

Cooperation Partners

 

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Veksa, Russia. Hunter-gatherer ceramics of the 5th to 3rd millennium BC (Illustration: H. Piezonka).

 

Between China and the Urals: On the tracks of the oldest forager pottery

The emergence of early ceramic traditions in Transbaikalia and Mongolia from the 12th millennium BC

Around 18,000 BC, when large areas of the northern hemisphere were still covered by miles of glacial ice, East Asian hunters and gatherers were already producing ceramic vessels. In the Old World, therefore, the development and use of the first earthenware was by no means linked to the transition to a producing economy. Currently, the question is being discussed whether the ceramic innovation among Eurasian hunter-gatherers spread continuously from the oldest core areas in the Far East towards the West and as far as Europe, or whether an independent invention of earthenware vessels has repeatedly occurred in this huge area. Transbaikalia and Mongolia are of central importance to this question. However, it is precisely here that a modern archaeological data basis was lacking until now, and the legacies of the early post-glacial period (approx. 12th to 7th millennium BC) are largely unexplored.

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Togootyn gol, Eastern Mongolia. On the river terrace sondages were made to record the stratigraphic sequence (Photo: S. Lorenz).

The German-Russian-Mongolian cooperation project aims to develop a reliable database on the Early Ceramic period in Transbaikalia and Mongolia. In summer 2014, field research was carried out at seven promising sites. Even before the completion of all analyses and evaluations, we now can better outline the Early Ceramic Epoch in Inner Asia. First data from the Russian site Krasnaja Gorka at the Eravnoe Lake District indicate a Late Pleistocene age of the early pottery. This would be the first evidence of this oldest ceramic horizon in the Middle Transbaikalia. Also in Kibalino on the Selenga river, remains of simple, poorly fired vessels were found in a loess layer, probably dating from the end of the Ice Age or from the early post-glacial period. At the Mongolian sites a somewhat younger phase of pottery use was recorded, which is characterized by a cord impression decorated ware. The new data open up the possibility to better chronologically and culturally classify this early pottery type, which is poorly researched but widespread in space and time.

 

Funding: Gerda Henkel Foundation (funding period: 2014-2015)

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Cooperation Partners::

 

INDUCE

The Innovation, Dispersal and Use of Ceramics in NE Europe

The origins, adoption and use of pottery vessels are among archaeology’s most compelling issues. Pottery vessels are no longer viewed in western archaeology as a material correlate of sedentary farming life in the Neolithic. Despite recognition of pottery vessels in hunter‐gatherer contexts in some parts of northern Europe and the former Soviet Union, their impact on, and role in, hunter-gatherer lifeways has been regarded as peripheral to mainstream European prehistory. The project seeks to rebalance the evidence and the debate, placing the innovation, dispersal and use of pottery vessels among hunter‐gatherers in NE Europe at the heart of the enquiry. Virtually nothing is known of the choices underlying the adoption of pottery vessels or the uses to which they were put. Similarly, there is little understanding of the environmental contexts that led to the emergence of pottery or the timing and dynamics of its apparent westward dispersal across NE Europe, nor its legacy following the introduction of food production. INDUCE will tackle these important challenges with an integrated approach to reconstructing the contextual life histories of over 2000 pottery vessels, enhancing chronological control of early pottery horizons through 600 14C dates, investigating the typology of several thousand vessels from across the study region, creating spatio‐temporal models for the spread of different pottery traditions and documenting the impact of the introduction of farming on the use of vessels for resource utilisation. This new understanding of pottery manufacture, dispersal and use across NE Europe will inspire a fundamental re‐evaluation of later hunter‐gatherer prehistory and culminate in an alternative narrative for the ‘Neolithisation’ of Europe.

Further information: http://www.earlypottery.org/projects/innovation-dispersal-and-use-ceramics-ne-europe

Förderung: European Research Council (ERC Advanced Grant, PI: C. Heron) (Förderzeitraum: 2016-2021)

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Mitarbeiterin:
  • Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka

 

Kooperationspartner:

 

Deserted cities in the steppe

Since 2019, a Mongolian-German research project in the "Lost Cities" program of the Gerda Henkel Foundation is investigating the roles and perceptions of early modern religious and military centres in nomadic Mongolia

The migration of people from the countryside to larger centres, but also the violent destruction of settlements and cities are phenomena that have marked world history for many thousands of years. At the same time, shrinking and completely deserted cities, so-called Lost Cities, are emerging, forgotten places in rural regions whose original meaning may have different effects. Such abandoned urban places can also be found in Mongolia, which is characterized by a nomadic way of life. As former centres of sedentary life, they still make an important contribution to the country's cultural identity, which deserves to be understood more precisely. It is the handed-down pastoral nomadism, the reception of Chinese and Tibeto-Buddhist influences, and the founding of the state as a People's Republic barely one hundred years ago that determine this field in cultural memory.

A new ethnoarchaeological research project at the Christian-Albrechts-University in Kiel (CAU) aims to investigate this area of conflict. The project "Deserted Cities in the Steppes: Role and Perception of Religious and Military Centres in Nomadic Mongolia" contrasts Buddhist monastic settlements with presumed military camps of Manchurian occupiers during the Qing Dynasty (1616-1911). It aims to gain new insights into various facets of urban life in early modern Mongolia and to examine how they shape cultural memory over several generations up to the present. Currently, about 30 percent of the Mongolian population are living as nomads. This mobile way of life is just as much an essential part of their cultural identity as the reference to the rise of the Mongolian empire under the leadership of the Great Khans - above all Genghis Khan - in the 13th and 14th centuries. Less is known about the following centuries, however, when Mongolia was under the dominance of the Chinese Ming Dynasty and later the Manchurian Qing Dynasty.

The focus of the new research project is to extend the knowledge about this period and to investigate its continued effects up to the present. For this purpose, ethnographic research, archaeological fieldwork and remote sensing methods are combined in an interdisciplinary approach. In order to investigate how history is still reflected in the consciousness of the local population, interviews with the local people are conducted and evaluated. First interdisciplinary fieldwork in September 2019 has already provided new insights into the dating of the presumed military complexes, the building structures of monastic sites and the perception and interpretation of the facilities by the local nomadic population.

The research is funded by the Gerda Henkel Foundation as part of the sponsorship focus "Lost Cities - Perception of and living with abandoned cities in the cultures of the world" since 2019. Particularly noteworthy is the funding of three young scholars through research and doctoral scholarships (Enkhtuul Chadraabal, Archaeology and Building Research; Jonathan Ethier, Archaeology; Dr. Christian Ressel, Mongolian Studies) within the project. Project partners are the Mongolian Academy of Sciences (Prof. Dr. Chuluun Sampildonov), the Christian-Albrechts-University in Kiel (Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka), the Dresden University of Applied Sciences (Prof. Dr. Martin Oczipka) and Dr. Birte Ahrens (Bonn). There is also intensive cooperation with the German Archaeological Institute (Dr. Christina Franken).

 

Funding: Gerda Henkel Foundation (funding period: 2019-2021)

 

 
Team Kiel
  • Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka

 

Enkhtuul Chadraabal, Archaeology and Building Research

Jonathan Ethier, Archaeology

Dr. Christian Ressel, Mongolian Studies

 

 

Project and ooperation Partners:

 

Prof. Dr. Martin Oczipka, University of Applied Sciences Dresden (Project Manager, Remote Sensing)

Prof. Dr. Sampildonov Chulunn, Mongolian Academy of Siences (History)

Dr. Birte Ahrens, Bonn (Project Manager, Archaeology)

Prof. Dr. Wiebke Kirleis, Environmental Archaeology and Archaeobotany, Christian-Albrechts-University in Kiel

Prof. Dr. Cheryl Makarewicz, Archaeozoology and Isotope Research, Christian-Albrechts-University in Kiel

Dr. Christina Franken, KAAK, German Archaeological Institute

 

Publications

Books

 
2015

  • H. Piezonka, Jäger, Fischer, Töpfer. Wildbeuter mit früher Keramik in Nordosteuropa im 6. und 5. Jahrtausend v. Chr. Archäologie in Eurasien 30. Bonn 2015.

 
2005

  • H. Piezonka, Die Bronze- und frühe Eisenzeit in der ehemaligen Neumark. Untersuchungen zu Forschungsentwicklung und Fundbild bis 1945. Universitätsforschungen zur Prähistorischen Archäologie 119. Bonn 2005.

 
Papers and book chapters

 
Accepted

  • H. Piezonka, L. Kosinskaya, E. Dubovtseva, Y. Chemyakin, D. Enshin, S. Hartz, V. Kovaleva, S. Panina, S. Savchenko, S. Skochina, T. Terberger, V. Zakh, M. Zhilin, A. P. Zykova (accepted, 2019), The emergence of early pottery in the Urals and Western Siberia – New dating and stable isotope evidence. Journal of Archaeological Science.
  • W. Kirleis, M. Wieckowska‐Lüth, H. Piezonka, N. Nedomolkina, S. Lorenz, V. Elberfeld, J. Schneeweiß (accepted, 2019), The Development of Plant Use and Cultivation in the Sukhona Basin, Northwest Russian Taiga Zone. In: Santeri Vanhanen, Radoslaw Grabowski and Peter Hambro‐Mikkelsen (eds), Development of plant cultivation in the Nordic countries from the Prehistoric to the Early Historic Period. Barkhuis Publishing, Groningen.
  • H. Piezonka, North of the Farmers. Mobility and sedentism among Stone Age hunter-gatherers from the Baltic to the Barents Sea. In: J. Orschiedt, C. Liebermann, H. Stäuble, W. Schier (eds), Mesolithikum oder Neolithikum? - Auf den Spuren später Wildbeuter/Mesolithic or Neolithic? - Searching for the late hunter-gatherers. Topoi. Berlin Studies of the Ancient World.
  • H. Piezonka, The World’s Oldest Pots: On the Dispersal of the Ceramic Innovation among Eurasian hunter-gatherers since the Late Glacial period. In: S. Hansen, F. Klimscha, J. Renn (eds), Contextualizing Technical Innovations in Prehistory. Topoi. Berlin Studies of the Ancient World.
  • H. Piezonka, Die frühe Keramik Eurasiens: Aktuelle Forschungsfragen und methodische Ansätze. In: V. I. Molodin, S. Hansen, Multidisziplinäre Methoden in der Archäologie: Aktuelle Ergebnisse und Perspektiven. Materialien der Internationalen Konferenz in Novosibirsk, Russland, 22.-26. Juni 2016.
  • H. Piezonka, N. Nedomolkina, V. Elberfeld, K.-U. Heußner, W. Kirleis, S. Lorenz, M. Wieckowska-Lüth, Pile dwellers in the Sukhona basin? Wooden structures of the 4th and 3rd millennium cal BC at Veksa, Northern Russia. In: Session TH6-11: Settling waterscapes in Europe: the archaeology of Neolithic and Bronze Age pile-dwellings, EAA Vilnius, 2016.

 

2020

  • H. H. Piezonka, L. Kosinskaya, E. Dubovtseva, Y. Chemyakin, D. Enshin, S. Hartz, V. Kovaleva, S. Panina, S. Savchenko, S. Skochina, T. Terberger, V. Zakh, M. Zhilin, A. P. Zykova (accepted, 2019), The emergence of early pottery in the Urals and Western Siberia – New dating and stable isotope evidence. Journal of Archaeological Science.
  • H. H. Piezonka, O. Poshekhonova, V. Adaev, A. Rud’, Migration and its effects on life ways and subsistence strategies of boreal hunter-fishers: Ethnoarchaeological research among the Selkup, Siberia. Quaternary International 541: 189–203.
  • H. B. Courel, H.K. Robson, A. Lucquin, E. Dolbunova, E. Oras, K. Adamczak, S.H. Andersen, P.M. Astrup, M. Charniauski, A. Czekaj-Zastawny, I. Ezepenko, S. Hartz, J. Kabaciński, A. Kotula, S. Kukawka, I. Loze, A. Mazurkevich, H. Piezonka, G. Piličiauskas, S.A. Sørensen, H.M. Talbot, A. Tkachou, M. Tkachova, A. Wawrusiewicz, J. Meadows, C.P. Heron, O.E. Craig, Organic residue analysis shows sub-regional patterns in the use of pottery by Northern European hunter–gatherers. Royal Society Open Science 7: 192016.
  • C. Ressel, B. Ahrens, E. Čadrabaal, S. Čuluun, J. Ethier, M. Oczipka, H. Piezonka, Auf den Spuren verlassener Städte: Urbane Strukturen aus der Zeit mandschurischer Herrschaft und deren Weiterwirken in der heutigen Mongolei. Ein Vorbericht. Mongolische Notizen 27: 56–73. (in German)

 

2019

  • D. Groß, H. Piezonka, E. Corradini, U. Schmölcke, M. Zanon, W. Dörfler, S. Dreibrodt, I. Feeser, S. Krüger, H. Lübke, D. Panning, D. Wilken (2019) Niche Construction by Hunter‐Gatherers: Adaptations and Transformations in Forest Environments. The Holocene. Special Issue: Katharina Fuchs, Wiebke Kirleis, Johannes Müller (eds), Scales of Transformation: Human‐Environmental Interaction in Prehistoric and Archaic Societies. Doi:10.1177%2F0959683619857231
  • H. Piezonka, N. Nedomolkina, N. Benecke, S. Klooß, S. Lorenz, U. Schmölcke (2019) Stone Age fishing strategies in a dynamic river landscape: Evidence from Veksa 3, Northwest Russia. Quaternary International 44, 2019.
  • H. Piezonka, O. Poshekhonova, V. Adaev, A. Rud' (2019) Migration and its effects on life ways and subsistence strategies of boreal hunter‐fishers: Ethnoarchaeological research among the Selkup, Siberia. Quaternary International 44, 2019.

 

2018

  • T. Terberger, J. Burger, F. Lüth, J. Müller, H. Piezonka (2018) Step by step ‐ The Neolithisation of Northern Central Europe in the light of stable isotope analyses. Journal of Archaeological Science 99, 66‐86.
  • Lucquin A, Courel B, Dolbunova E, Piezonka H, Meadows J, Craig OE, Heron C (2018) What is for dinner tonight? Research on the innovation, dispersal and use of hunter-gatherer pottery in NE Europe (INDUCE). In: Lozovskaya O, Vybornov AA, Dolbunova EV (eds.) Subsistence strategies in the Stone Age, direct and indirect evidence of fishing and gathering. Materials of the international conference dedicated to the 50th anniversary of Vladimir Mikhailovich Lozovski, 15-18 May 2018, Saint-Petersburg. St. Petersburg 2018: 208-209.
  • Nedomolkina N, Piezonka H (2018) Fishing in the Neolithic-Eneolithic periods on the Upper Sukhona (based on the materials of the settlement Veksa 3). In: Lozovskaya O, Vybornov AA, Dolbunova EV (eds.) Subsistence strategies in the Stone Age, direct and indirect evidence of fishing and gathering. Materials of the international conference dedicated to the 50th anniversary of Vladimir Mikhailovich Lozovski, 15-18 May 2018, Saint-Petersburg. St. Petersburg 2018: 132-134.
  • Poshekhonova OE, Piezonka H, Adaev VN (2018) Ethnoarchaeological investigations on the interrelation of mobility, economy and settlement structure at the Northern Sel’kup, Taz region, Western Siberia. In: Lozovskaya O, Vybornov AA, Dolbunova EV (eds.) Subsistence strategies in the Stone Age, direct and indirect evidence of fishing and gathering. Materials of the international conference dedicated to the 50th anniversary of Vladimir Mikhailovich Lozovski, 15-18 May 2018, Saint-Petersburg. St. Petersburg 2018: 107-109.

 

2017

  • N. G. Nedomolkina, H. Piezonka, Results on absolute and relative chronology based on materials from the multi-layered settlement site of Veksa 3. Самарский научный вестник, том 6 №3 (20), 2017, 151-154.
  • N. G. Nedomolkina, H. Piezonka. Results on absolute and relative chronology based on materials from the multi-layered settlement site of Veksa 3. In: Д. В. Герасимов, А. А. Выборнов, А. Н. Мазуркевич, Е. В. Долбунова, Е. С. Ткач (ред.) Культурные процессы в циркумбалтийском пространстве в раннем и среднем голоцене. Доклады международной научной конференции, посвященной 70-летию со дня рождения В.И. Тимофеева. Санкт-Петербург, Россия, 26–28 апреля 2017 г.  Санкт-Петербург 2017: 119-124.
  • H. Piezonka, Die frühe Keramik Eurasiens: Aktuelle Forschungsfragen und methodische Ansätze. In: V. I. Molodin, S. Hansen, Multidisciplinary approach to archaeology: Recent achievements and prospects. Proceedings of the International Symposium “Multidisciplinary approach to archaeology: Recent achievements and prospects”, June 22-26, 2015, Novosibirsk). Novosibirsk 2017: 249-265.
  • H. Piezonka, Mesolithic — Sub-Neolithic — Neolithic: The problem of defining neolithization between East and West. In: Д. В. Герасимов, А. А. Выборнов, А. Н. Мазуркевич, Е. В. Долбунова, Е. С. Ткач (ред.) Культурные процессы в циркумбалтийском пространстве в раннем и среднем голоцене. Доклады международной научной конференции, посвященной 70-летию со дня рождения В.И. Тимофеева. Санкт-Петербург, Россия, 26–28 апреля 2017 г.  Санкт-Петербург 2017: 97-103.
  • H. Piezonka, Narva Pottery in the Eastern Baltic. In: Д. В. Герасимов, А. А. Выборнов, А. Н. Мазуркевич, Е. В. Долбунова, Е. С. Ткач (ред.) Культурные процессы в циркумбалтийском пространстве в раннем и среднем голоцене. Доклады международной научной конференции, посвященной 70-летию со дня рождения В.И. Тимофеева. Санкт-Петербург, Россия, 26–28 апреля 2017 г.  Санкт-Петербург 2017: 258-263.
  • H. Piezonka, N. Nedomolkina, M. Ivanishcheva, N. Kosorukova, M. Kul’kova, J. Meadows, The Early and Middle Neolithic in NW Russia: Radiocarbon chronologies from the Sukhona and Onega regions. Documenta Praehistorica XLIV, 2017, 122-151.
  • О. Е. Poshekhonova, S. V. Berlina, H. Piezonka, W. Kirleis, S. Lorenz, Zh. V. Marchenko, A. A. Rud, Upper Taz Selkups. Archaeological and ethno-archaeological research perspectives. In: A. L. Titovskij, G. P. Tumanova, N. V. Fedorova, A. V. Gusev, D. S. Tupakhin (eds), I International conference “Arctic Archaeology”, Abstracts. November 19-22, 2017, Salekhard. Ekaterinburg 2017: 159-161.
  • D. Tumen, N. Tsydenova, M. Erdene, H. Piezonka, S. Lorenz, D. Khenzykhenova, O. Namzalova, The Stone Age burial of Norovlyn uul, Eastern Mongolia: New evidence on anthropology, subsistence and environmental setting. In: Proceedings of the VII International Scientific Conference “Ancient Cultures of Mongolia, Baikal Siberia and Northern China”, Krasnoyarsk, October 3-7, 2017, 159-164.

 

2016

  • H. Piezonka, J. Meadows, S. Hartz, E. Kostyleva, N. Nedomolkina, M. Ivanishcheva, N. Kozorukova, T. Terberger, Stone Age pottery chronology in the northeast European forest zone: New AMS and EA-IRMS results on foodcrusts. Radiocarbon 58(2), 2016, 267-289.
  • P. Jordan, K. Gibbs, P. Hommel, H. Piezonka, F. Silva, J. Steele, Modelling the Diffusion of Pottery Technologies across Afro-Eurasia: Emerging Insights and Future Research Questions. Antiquity 90, 2016, 590-603.
  • Kosorukova N. V., Kulkova M. A., Piezonka H., Nesterova L. A., Sementsov A. A., Lebedeva L. M., Hartz S., Terberger T. 2016. Radiocarbon dating of Neolithic sites at Karavaikha in the Vozhe lake basin. In: Zajtseva G. V., Lozovskaya O. V., Vybornov A. A., Mazurkevich A. N. (eds), Radiouglerodnaya khronologiya epokhi neolita Vostochnoi Evropy VII-III tysjacheletiya do n. e. Smolensk: Svitok: 410-424.
  • N. G. Nedomolkina, H. Piezonka, Radiocarbon chronology of the Upper Sukhona Region in Early and Middle Neolithic (sites Veksa I and Veksa III). In: Zajtseva G. V., Lozovskaya O. V., Vybornov A. A., Mazurkevich A. N. (eds), Radiouglerodnaya khronologiya epokhi neolita Vostochnoi Evropy VII-III tysjacheletiya do n. e. Smolensk 2016: 425-433.

 

2015

  • H. Piezonka, Multivariate analysis of early ceramics in north-eastern Europe: Understanding chronology, stylistic similarities and cultural transmission. In: V. M. Lozovski, O. V. Lozovskaya, A. A. Vybornov (eds), Neolithic Cultures of Eastern Europe: Chronology, Paleoecology and Cultural Traditions. Materials of the international conference dedicated to the 75th anniversary of Victor Petrovich Tretyakov, May, 12-16, 2015, St. Petersburg. St. Petersburg 2015: 269-276.
  • H. Piezonka, Older than the farmers’ pots? Hunter-gatherer ceramics east of the Baltic Sea In: J. Kabacinski, S. Hartz, D. Raemaekers, T. Terberger (eds), The Dąbki site in Pomerania and the Neolithisation of the North European Lowlands (c. 5000-3000 calBC). Archäologie und Geschichte im Ostseeraum 8. Rahden/Westf. 2015: 307-320.
  • A. Kotula, H. Piezonka, T. Terberger, New pottery dates on the Mesolithic-Neolithic transition in the North-Central European Lowlands. In: J. Kabacinski, S. Hartz, D. Raemaekers, T. Terberger (eds), The Dąbki site in Pomerania and the Neolithisation of the North European Lowlands (c. 5000-3000 calBC). Archäologie und Geschichte im Ostseeraum 8. Rahden/Westf.: 489-509.
  • B. Ahrens, G. Nomguunsüren, H. Piezonka (with contributions by H. Becker, R. Klee, M. Machicek, B. Frohlich, Ts. Amgalantugs), Das mittelalterliche Höhlengrab von Cagaan Chad – Eine Kriegerbestattung am nördlichen Rand der Wüste Gobi. Zeitschrift für Archäologie des Mittelalters 43, 2015, 59-126.
  • N. Tsydenova, D. Tumen, M. Erdene, H. Piezonka, F. I. Khenzykhenova, S. Lorenz, W. Zech, D. B: Andreeva, V. B. Bazarova, O. D. Namzalova, The new Holocene site of Togootyn Gol-V in Eastern Mongolia. In: Ta La (ed.), Ancient Cultures of the Northern Area of China, Mongolia and Baikalian Siberia, Band 1. Hohhot 2015: 88-105.
  • N. Tsydenova, H. Piezonka, The transition from the Late Paleolithic to the Initial Neolithic in the Baikal region: technological aspects of the stone industries. Quaternary International 355, 2015: 101-113.
  • N. Nedomolkina, H. Piezonka, J. Meadows, O. Craig, S. Lorenz, Neolithic complexes of the Veksa sites in the Upper Sukhona basin, north-western Russia: New natural-scientific research. In: V. M. Lozovski, O. V. Lozovskaya, A. A. Vybornov (eds), Neolithic Cultures of Eastern Europe: Chronology, Paleoecology and Cultural Traditions. Materials of the international conference dedicated to the 75th anniversary of Victor Petrovich Tretyakov, May, 12-16, 2015, St. Petersburg. St. Petersburg 2015: 151-158.
  • B. Ahrens, H. Piezonka, G. Nomguunsuren, Buried with his Bow and Arrows: The exceptional cave burial of a 14th century warrior at Tsagaan Khad mountain, Mongolia. In: Ta La (Hrsg.), Ancient Cultures of the Northern Area of China, Mongolia and Baikalian Siberia, Band 2. Hohhot 2015: 683-692.
  • Н. Г. Недомолкина, Х. Пиецонка, С. Лоренц, У. Шмёлке, Новые археологические, остеологические и геоморфологические исследования на комплексе многослойных поселений Вёкса в бассейне Верхней Сухоны. Тверской Археологический Сборник 10(1), 2015, 74-84.

 

2014

  • J. Bemmann, E. Lehndorff, R. Klinger, S. Linzen, L. Munkhbayar, M. Oczipka, H. Piezonka, S. Reichert, Biomarkers in archaeology – Land use around the Uyghur capital Karabalgasun, Orkhon Valley, Mongolia. Praehistorische Zeitschrift 89(2), 2014, 337-370.
  • N. Nedomolkina, H. Piezonka, The pile construction at the Veksa III settlement site by the River Vologda: structure and dating. In: A. N. Mazurkevich, M. E. Polkovnikova, E. V. Dolbunova (eds), Archaeology of Lake Settlements IV-II mill. BC: Chronology of Cultures, Environment and Palaeoclimatic Rhythms. Materials of the international conference dedicated to the semi-centennial anniversary of the researches of lake dwellings in north-western Russia, St. Petersburg, 13-15 November 2014. St. Petersburg 2014: 304-308.
  • N. Kosorukova, H. Piezonka, New finds of the Neolithic time in Karavaikha region in the basin of Vozhe lake. In: A. N. Mazurkevich, M. E. Polkovnikova, E. V. Dolbunova (eds), Archaeology of Lake Settlements IV-II mill. BC: Chronology of Cultures, Environment and Palaeoclimatic Rhythms. Materials of the international conference dedicated to the semi-centennial anniversary of the researches of lake dwellings in north-western Russia, St. Petersburg, 13-15 November 2014. St. Petersburg 2014: 169-174.
  • С. Лоренц, Н. Г. Недомолкина, Х. Пиецонка, Геоморфологический анализ палеоландшафта в бассейне Верхней Сухоны. На примере поселения Вёкса 3. In: В. М. Лозовский, О. В. Лозовская (Hrsg.), Природная среда и модели адаптации озерных поселений в мезолите и неолите лесной зоны Восточной Европы. Материалы Международной научной конференции, Санкт Петербург, 19-21 мая 2014 г. Санкт Петербург, 2014: 11-14.

 

2013

  • H. Piezonka, E. Kostyleva, M. G. Zhilin, M. Dobrovolskaya, T. Terberger, Flesh or fish? First results of archaeometric research on prehistoric burials from Sakhtysh IIa, Upper Volga region, Russia. Documenta Praehistorica 40, 2013: 57-73.
  • S. Hartz, H. Piezonka, North Eurasian hunter-gatherer ceramics as an archaeological source: reply to Kuzmin (2013). Radiocarbon 55 (1), 2013: 205. S. Tusa, G. di Maida, A. Pastoors, H. Piezonka, G.-C. Weniger, T. Terberger, The Grotta di Cala dei Genovesi – new studies on the Ice Age cave art on Sicily. Praehistorische Zeitschrift 88(1-2), 2013: 1-22.

 
2012

  • H. Piezonka, Stone Age Hunter-Gatherer Ceramics of North-Eastern Europe: New Insights into the Dispersal of an Essential Innovation. Documenta Praehistorica 39, 2012: p. 23-51.
  • S. Hartz, E. Kostyleva, H. Piezonka, T. Terberger, N. Tsydenova, M. G. Zhilin) Hunter-Gatherer Pottery and Charred Residue Dating: New Results on the Spreading of First Ceramics in the North Eurasian Forest Zone. Proceedings of the 6th International Symposium “Radiocarbon & Archaeology”, Pafos, Cyprus, April 10-15, 2011. Radiocarbon 54 (3-4), 2012: 1033-1048.
  • S. Lorenz, N. G. Nedomolkina, H. Piezonka, Piles and bones in loamy river banks – Geoarchaeological research on the genesis of the outstanding multiperiod dwelling site of Veksa in the Sukhona Basin. In: Geomorphic Processes and Geoarchaeology: From Landscape Archaeology to Archaeotourism. International Confe¬rence. August 20-24, 2012, Moscow-Smolensk, Russia. Extended Abstracts compiled by M. Bronnikova and A. Panin. Moscow, Smolensk, 2012: 164-168.
  • S. Lorenz, N. G. Nedomolkina, H. Piezonka, Geoarchaeology and floodplain development at the outstanding multiperiod dwelling site of Veksa in the Sukhona basin. In: А. И. Жиров, В. Ю. Кузнецов, Д. А. Субетто, Й. Тиде (Hrsg.), Геоморфология и Палеогеография Полярных Регионов: Материалы совместной между¬народной конференции «Геоморфология и Палеогеография Полярных Регионов», симпо¬зиума «Леопольдина» и совещания рабочей группы INQUA Peribaltic. Санкт-Петербург, СПбГУ, 9 – 17 сентября 2012 года. Санкт-Петербург, 2012: 467-468.
  • C. Grützner, J. Bemmann, J. Berking, M. Frechen, R. Klinger, N. Klitzsch, S. Linzen, S. Mackens, M. Oczipka, H. Piezonka, S. Reichert, M. Schneider, B. Schütt, Improving archaeological site analysis: a rampart in the middle Orkhon Valley investigated with combined geoscience techniques. Journal of Geophysics and Engineering 9, 2012: 70-80.
  • G. Nomguunsüren, B. Ahrens, H. Piezonka, Das Höhlengrab von Cagaan Chad, Bogd sum, Öwörchangaj ajmag. In: J. Bemmann (Hrsg.), Steppenkrieger – Reiternomaden des 7. bis 14. Jahrhunderts aus der Mongolei. Darmstadt 2012: 325-349.
  • G. Nomguunsüren, B. Ahrens, H. Piezonka, Das Höhlengrab aus Chadan Chavcal, Bogd sum, Öwörchangaj aimag. In: J. Bemmann (Hrsg.), Steppenkrieger – Reiternomaden des 7. bis 14. Jahrhunderts aus der Mongolei. Darmstadt 2012: 350-351.

 

2011

  • H. Piezonka, Wildbeuterkeramik zwischen Weißrussland und Weißem Meer. Neue Forschungen zur Ausbreitung früher Tonware in das Gebiet östlich und nördlich der Ostsee. Eurasia Antiqua 17, 2011: 121-156.
  • H. Piezonka, The Earliest Pottery East of the Baltic Sea. Proceedings of the International Workshop „Early Pottery in the Baltic“ in Schleswig, 20th – 21st October 2006. Bericht der Römisch-Germanischen Kommission 2008 (2011): 301-346.
  • Х. Пиецонка, Ранняя керамика к востоку от Балтийского моря: новые АМС радио-углеродные даты. Тверской Археологический Сборник 8, 2011: 159-174.
  • J. Bemmann, B. Ahrens, C. Grützner, R. Klinger, N. Klitzsch, F. Lehmann, S. Linzen, L. Munkhbayar, G. Nomguunsuren, M. Oczipka, H. Piezonka, B. Schütt, S. Solongo, Geoarchaeology in the Steppe: First results of the multidisciplinary Mongolian-German survey project in the Orkhon valley, Central Mongolia. Археологийн Судлал 30, Fasc. 5, 2011: 69-97.

 

2010

  • Х. Пиецонка, Н. Г. Недомолкика, Многовариантный анализ и распространение неолитической посуды в лесной зоне: на примере памятника Векса 3, северо-запад России. In: III. Северный Археологический Конгресс: Тезисы докладов. Екатеринбург, Ханты-Мансийск 2010: 117-119.
  • С. Харц, С. Н. Савченко, Х. Пиецонка, Т. Тербергер, М. Г. Жилин, От уральских гор до Балтийского Моря – новый взгляд на развитие каменного века. In: III. Северный Археологический Конгресс: Тезисы докладов. Екатеринбург, Ханты-Мансийск, 2010: 57-58.

 

2009

  • H. Piezonka, Rothert, Liebetraut. In: H. Kümper (ed.), Historikerinnen. Eine biobibliographische Spurensuche im deutschen Sprachraum. Schriften des Archivs der deutschen Frauenbewegung 14. Kassel 2009: 183-187.
  • M. Oczipka, J. Bemmann, L. Munkhbayar, B. Ahrens, M. Achtelik, F. Lehmann, H. Piezonka, Small drones for geo-archaeology in the steppe: locating and documenting the archaeological heritage of the Orkhon Valley in Mongolia. In: U. Michel, D. L. Civco (eds), Proceedings of SPIE, Remote Sensing for Environmental Monitoring, GIS Applications, and Geology IX. Proc. SPIE Vol. 7478. Washington, 2009: 747806-1-11.

 

2008

  • H. Piezonka, Neue AMS-Daten zur frühneolithischen Keramikentwicklung in der nordosteuropäischen Waldzone. Estonian Journal of Archaeology 12/2, 2008: 67-113.
  • В. И. Молодин, Г. Парцингер, Ж. В. Марченко, Л. А. Орлова, Х. Пиецонка, Я. В. Кузьмин, А. Е. Гришин, Первые радиоуглеродные даты погребений эпохи бронзы могильника Тартас-1 (попытка осмысления). In: А. П. Деревянко, Н. А. Макаров (eds), Труды II (XVIII) Всероссийского Археологического Съезда в Суздале 2008 г., Том I. Москва, 2008: 325-328.
  • V. I. Molodin, H. Parzinger, D. Ceveendorž, J. N. Garkuša, A. E. Grišin, V. P. Myl’nikov, A. Nagler, H. Piezonka, I. J. Sljusarenko, Das skythenzeitliche Kriegergrab aus Olon-Kurin-Gol. Neue Entdeckungen in der Permafrostzone des mongolischen Altaj. Vorbericht. Eurasia Antiqua 14, 2008: 235-259.
  • B. Ahrens, J. Bemmann, R. Klinger, F. Lehmann, L. Munkhbayar, M. Oczipka, H. Piezonka, B. Schütt, Geoarchaeology in the Steppe – A new multidisciplinary project investigating the interaction of man and environment in the Orkhon valley. Археологийн Судлал (6) 26 Fasc. 16, 2008: 311-327.

 

2007

  • H. Piezonka, Burnt bone analysis. In: E. Danaher, Monumental Beginnings. The archaeology of the N4 Sligo Inner Relief Road (Dublin 2007), CD-ROM „Final excavation and specialist reports“.
  • В. И. Молодин, Г. Парцингер, Д. Цэвээндорж, В. Н. Мыльников, А. Наглер, М. Баярсайхан, Д. Байтилеу, А. Е. Гришин, И. А. Дураков, Ж. В. Марченко, М. В. Мороз, А. П. Овчаренко, Х. Пиецонка, А. С. Пилипенко, Е. А. Слагода, И. Ю. Слюсаренко, А. Л. Субботина, А. Н. Чистякова, А. Г. Шатов), Mультидисциплинарные исследования российско-германско-монгольской экспедиции в Монгольском Алтае. Археологийн Судлал (4) 24, 2007: 160-166.
  • В. И. Молодин, Г. Парцингер, А. Е. Гришин, О. И. Новикова, Х. Пиецонка, А. И. Соловьев, Ю. Н. Гаркуша, Ж. В. Марченко, Е. А. Казакова, Некоторые результаты полевых иссле-дований памятника Тартас-1 в 2007 году. Проблемы археологии, этнографии, антропологии Сибири и сопредельных территорий 13, 2007: 412-417.

 
2006

  • H. Piezonka, Liebetraut Rothert und die brandenburgische Bodendenkmalpflege 1938-1945. Ethnographisch-Archäo¬logische Zeitschrift 47, 2006: p. 117-126.
  • Х. Пиецонка, Лесная зона Северо-Восточной части Европы в эпоху неолита: аспекты хронологии и культурного развития. In: II. Северный Археологический Конгресс: Тезисы докладов. Екатеринбург, Ханты-Мансийск 2006: 61-62.
  • G. Wetzel, H. Piezonka, Liebetraut Rothert. Ein Beitrag zur brandenburgischen Bodendenkmalpflege. Veröffent¬lichungen zur Brandenburgischen Landesarchäologie 38, 2004 (2006): 259-270.
  • В. И. Молодин, Г. Парцингер, Д. Цэвээндорж, В. Н. Мыльников, А. Наглер, М. Баярсайхан, Д. Байтилеу, Ю. Н. Гаркуша, А. Е. Гришин, И. А. Дураков, Ж. В. Марченко, М. В. Мороз, А. П. Овчаренко, Х. Пиецонка, А. С. Пилипенко, Е. А. Слагода, И. Ю. Слюсаренко, А. Л. Субботина, А. Н. Чистякова, А. Г. Шатов), Mультидисциплинарные исследования российско-германско-монгольской экспедиции в Монголь¬ском Алтае. Проблемы археологии, этнографии, антропологии Сибири и сопредельных территорий 12, 2006: 428-433.

 
2005

  • В. И. Молодин, Г. Парцингер, А. Е. Гришин, Ж. В. Марченко, О. И. Новикова, Ю. Н. Гаркуша, Л. Н. Мыльникова, Х. Пиецонка, Е. В. Рыбина, М. А. Чемякина, А. Г. Шатов, Полевые исследования на могильнике Тартас-1 в 2005 году (Барабинская лесостепь). Проблемы археологии, этнографии, антропологии Сибири и сопредельных территорий 11, 2005: 412-417.

 
2004

  • H. Piezonka, Die Bronze- und frühe Eisenzeit in der ehemaligen Neumark. Anmerkungen zum Fundbild bis 1945. In: Stowarzyszenie Naukowe Archeologów Polskich, Oddział Lubuski (Hrsg.), Oder – Hindernis oder Brücke für die Kulturexpansion? II. Deutsch-Polnisches Archäologentreffen in Dychów, 29. April – 1. Mai 2004. Zielo¬na Góra 2004: 141-152.
  • H. Piezonka, Die bronze- und früheisenzeitlichen Fundstellen in der ehemaligen Neumark bis 1945: Anmerkungen zu Forschungsgeschichte, Materialbasis und Quellenkritik. Mitteilungen der Berliner Gesellschaft für Anthro¬pologie, Ethnologie und Urgeschichte 25, 2004; p. 77-88.
  • В. И. Молодин, Г. Парцингер, А. Е. Гришин, О. И. Новикова, Х. Пиецонка, М. А. Чемякина, Ж. В. Марченко, Ю. Н. Гаркуша, А. Г. Шатов, Исследование могильника бронзового века Тартас-1. Проблемы архео-логии, этнографии, антропологии Сибири и сопредельных территорий 10, 2004: 358-364.

 
Book reviews

 
2012

  • H. Piezonka, Rezension: P. Jordan, M. Zvelebil (eds), Ceramics Before Farming. The Dispersal of Pottery Among Prehistoric Hunter-Gatherers. Walnut Creek, California, 2009. Praehistorische Zeitschrift 87, 2012: 210-215.

 

2005

  • H. Piezonka, Rezension: L. Klassen, Jade und Kupfer. Untersuchungen zum Neolithisierungsprozess im westlichen Ostseeraum unter besonderer Berücksichtigung der Kulturentwicklung Europas 5500-3500 BC Århus, 2004. Ethnographisch-Archäologische Zeitschrift 46, 2005: 311-318.

 

Popular articles

 

2016

  • H. Piezonka, Rezension: P. Jordan, M. Zvelebil (eds), Ceramics Before Farming. The Dispersal of Pottery Among Prehistoric Hunter-Gatherers. Walnut Creek, California, 2009. Praehistorische Zeitschrift 87, 2012: 210-215.

 

2013

  • H. Piezonka, N. Nedomolkina, 8000 Jahre Menschheitsgeschichte am Rande Europas. Archäologie in Deutschland 5/2013: 54-55.

 

2011

  • G. Nomguunsuren, B. Ahrens, H. Piezonka, J. Bemmann, Ein Krieger aus der Gobi: Exzellent erhaltene Höhlenbestattung entdeckt. Archäologie in Deutschland 1/2011: 4.