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By the 1st century Mercedonius, kept the calendar in step with the seasons.The confusion was compounded by political maneuvers.The most important for the project is Herbert Jankuhn’s archive housed in the ALM in Schleswig. Finally it will be discussed whether the Dollkeim-Kovrovo Culture was homogeneous or whether it was a collection of several different cultural units.Jankuhn wrote his Ph D thesis about Samland in the early Roman Period. The project is a part of the larger project „Forschungskontinuität und Kontinuitätsforschung – Siedlungsarchäologische Grundlagenforschung zur Eisenzeit im Baltikum“. Contacts across the Baltic Sea in the Iron Age, Network Denmark-Poland, 2005–2008, Nordiske Fortidsminder C/7 [København, Warszawa 2010] 141–184, fig. Analysed finds are numerous, due to the existence of the ancient so-called Amber Route.The aim is to prepare a Ph D thesis concerning personal ornaments and belt fittings dating to the early Roman Period (1st–2nd cent. The area of the Dollkeim-Kovrovo Culture in the late Roman Period (phase C2) – marked in red (after A. In the early Roman Period this route led from the Roman Provinces to the Samland Peninsula and further to western Lithuania.His archive consists of several hundred papers with detailed descriptions of finds and their quite precise drawings (Fig. Thanks to the information collected by Jankuhn nowadays it is easy to determine places where finds which lost their original inventory cards were originally discovered (Fig. In an exclusive interview with the Jasmine BRAND.com, Tami introduces us to her new boyfriend (Reggie), whom she’s privately been dating for some time — who happens to be 17 years her junior.
The year began in March and consisted of 10 months, six of 30 days and four of 31 days, making a total of 304 days: it ended…
The remaining 61 days were apparently ignored, resulting in a gap during the winter season.
The months bore the names Martius, Aprilis, Maius, Juniius, Quintilis, Sextilis, September, October, November, and December—the last six names correspond to the Latin words for the numbers 5 through 10.
The last day of the week was the day when farmers came to the city's market to sell their products.
The first Roman calendar was a lunar calendar, based on the Greek lunar calendars where months begin and end when new moons occur.
The most important are located in: Kaliningrad, Berlin, Olsztyn, Schleswig, Tallinn, Riga, Uppsala, Stockholm and Warsaw. The main aim of the project is to elaborate the chronological system of the early Roman Period of the Dollkeim-Kovrovo Culture, which could be used then to revise other chronological systems of the Baltic basin.