Balkan-Danubian Culture
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Balkan%E2%80%93Danubian Culture

The Balkan-Danubian culture[1][2] was an early medieval archaeological culture which emerged in the region of the Lower Danube in the 8th century and flourished until the 11th century. In Romania it is called Dridu culture,[1][2] while in Bulgaria it is usually referred to as Pliska-Preslav culture.[3] It is better represented on the territory of modern-day Northern Bulgaria although its spread north of the Danube is also well attested due to the continuous extension of the First Bulgarian Empire over the territory of present-day Romania, also known as Bulgarian lands across the Danube.[4] The Balkan-Danubian culture is described as an early Slavic-Bulgarian culture,[5] but besides Slavic and Bulgar elements it possesses also some Romance components, all of them under a Byzantine influence.[6]

Footnotes

  1. ^ a b Opreanu 2005, p. 127.
  2. ^ a b Spinei 2009, p. 87.
  3. ^ - ?, 2, ? ? , 1981.
  4. ^ Istoria României, Compendiu, Bucharest, 1969, p. 106.
  5. ^ Elemér Illyés, Ethnic Continuity in the Carpatho-Danubian Area, 2nd ed. (Hamilton, ON: Struktura Press, 1992), 176.
  6. ^ Alexandru Madgearu, "The Dridu Culture and the changing position of Romania among the Communist states", Archaeologia Bulgarica, 11-2 (2007): 55.

Sources

  • Curta, Florin (2006). Southeastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 500-1250. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-89452-4.
  • Fiedler, Uwe (2008). "Bulgars in the Lower Danube region: A survey of the archaeological evidence and of the state of current research". In Curta, Florin; Kovalev, Roman (eds.). The Other Europe in the Middle Ages: Avars, Bulgars, Khazars, and Cumans. Brill. pp. 151-236. ISBN 978-90-04-16389-8.
  • Madgearu, Alexandru (2005). The Romanians in the Anonymous Gesta Hungarorum: Truth and Fiction. Romanian Cultural Institute, Center for Transylvanian Studies. ISBN 973-7784-01-4.
  • Madgearu, Alexandru (2007). "The Dridu Culture and the changing position of Romania among the Communist states", Archaeologia Bulgarica, 11-2 (2007): 51-59.
  • Opreanu, Coriolan Hora?iu (2005). "The North-Danube Regions from the Roman Province of Dacia to the Emergence of the Romanian Language (2nd–8th Centuries AD)". In Pop, Ioan-Aurel; Bolovan, Ioan (eds.). History of Romania: Compendium. Romanian Cultural Institute (Center for Transylvanian Studies). pp. 59-132. ISBN 978-973-7784-12-4.
  • Spinei, Victor (2009). The Romanians and the Turkic Nomads North of the Danube Delta from the Tenth to the Mid-Thirteenth century. Koninklijke Brill NV. ISBN 978-90-04-17536-5.



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