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Central Asiatic Journal 62 (2019) 2
International Periodical for the Languages, Literature, History and Archaeology of Central Asia
Glimpses of historical Central Asia Part II
Bandnummer: 62 (2019) 2
Umfang/Format: X, 306 pages, 47 ill., 5 maps, 26 tables
Sprache: english, german, chinese
Ausstattung: kartoniert
Abmessungen: 170x240 mm
Gewicht: 354g
Erscheinungsdatum: 26.08.2020
Preise: 69,00 Eur[D]
ISBN: 978-3-447-18080-1
69,00 Eur

The Central Asiatic Journal is devoted to the linguistic, cultural, and historical heritage of Central Asia. Most contributions relate to the geographical remit of the Central Asian core region, i.e. Mongolia, Turkestan/Xinjiang, Tibet, Siberia, and Manchuria. By extension, however, this definition can include a secondary sphere extending into all of western Asia, the Himalayas, China’s Han-majority provinces and the Pacific fringe region (Korea, Japan, and eastern Siberia). Articles are published in English, German, French, Russian, and Chinese. The Central Asiatic Journal is fully peer-reviewed.
The journal has started publishing contributions in thematic clusters, and after focuses on Mongolia, its surrounding regions and the historical implications of Mongolian expansion in issue 56 (2012/2013), and on the Tangut people and the Xi-Xia (His-Hsia) state in issue 57 (2014), the focus in issue 58 is on the contribution of the Manchus to China’s more recent history. The latest issue 59 (2016) is focused on the migration and nation-building in central and western Asia.

From the contents (altogether 11 contributions):
Lyudmila Mizhit & Vitaly Voinov, The Phonology of Head-Rhyme in Tuvan Versification
Hossein Sarhaddi-Dadian u.a., Structure and Architecture of Graves in South East Iran: Ethnic Diversity and Migration in the 3rd Millennium BCE
Saman Farzin u.a., The Effect of Trading Lapis Lazuli on the Settlements in the East of Iran’s Central Plateau (3rd–4th Mill. BCE)
Hassan Basafa & Mohammad Hossein Rezaei, Relative Chronology of Prehistoric Potteries Collected from the Settlements of Kazeroun Plain, Southern Iran
Bereket Karibayev u.a., The Medieval Legend on the Death of Timur in Otrar in the Light of Modern Research