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Питање илирске компоненте становништва југоисточног дела Доње Паноније у савременим истраживањима

dc.creatorМилин, Милена Л.
dc.date.accessioned2018-11-09T13:10:23Z
dc.date.available2018-11-09T13:10:23Z
dc.date.issued2002
dc.identifier.issn0350-7653
dc.identifier.urihttp://dais.sanu.ac.rs/123456789/4125
dc.description.abstractFollowing the Symposium on distribution of the Illyrians (4th to 2nd centuries B.C., Sarajevo, 1964), the view that the northern border of the Illyrians ran along the line even much southerner than the Sava (nn.2-8) has been firmly established in our archeology; this attitude has been extended to the Illyrian tribes in Roman times (n.7). At the same time, historians of the pre-Roman and Roman periods in the Balkans still hold the view of predominantly Illyrian origins of the tribes from Lower Pannonia, between the Danube and the lower course of the Sava river (n.9), based on contemporary historiographic epigraphic and linguistic evidence. Therefore, the author dwelled on the issue whether the Illyrian name, and in which meaning, may be applied to the inhabitants of Lower Pannonia in the Roman times as well. According to ancient literary sources (Strabo and Apian) it follows that the Pannonian tribes in the ancient times were deemed to be Illyrian (pp. 2-3). Furthermore in mythology, the Pannonios was the descendant of Illyrians (App. Illyr. 2; cf. Papazoglu 1969, 265 n. 233), which points to the common awareness of being part of Lower Pannonia and other Illyrian tribes. Important evidence for this issue is deemed to be anthroponyms as well; Pannonian names in the research to date have shown to be different from Illyrian (p. 7 with note). The author gives the examples of names Dassius and Liccaius, epigraphically confirmed with Breuck and Amantino (6, note 30, and p. 7 with note), which she considers to have originated from Illyrian territory proper; that is proved by a wax tablet from Dacia, where the words Dassius Verzonis, Pirusta ex Kavieretio and Liccaius Epicadi were written (tab. cer. VI; cf. p. 8). As is well known, parts of the Illyrian population from southern Dalmatia were relocated to work in Dacia mines; that this is the case here as well is proved by referring to an Illyrian ethnic, Pirust, as well as the name of the village. On account of the closeness in spiritual and cultural spheres, the awareness of the common mythical forefather, similarities or sameness in anthroponyms, there is no justification, at least regarding the Roman times, for distinguishing the inhabitants of Pannonia from (other) Illyrians, even if the issue of their ethnical connection or identicalness is not considered.en
dc.description.abstractPisci rimskog perioda koriste termin ilirski najčešće kao administrativno ređe i kao etničko obeležje stanovništva Donje Panonije. Iako prema gledištu većine savremenih arheologa, u ovoj provinciji nije bilo ilirskog stanovništva ilirski etnik Amantini, podudarnost nekih panonskih i ilirskih antroponima mit o Panoniju kao potomku Ilira kao i druge okolnosti, govore u prilog upotrebe ovog etnika, u širem značenju, i za stanovništvo Donje Panonije u rimsko doba.sr
dc.rightsopenAccess
dc.sourceBalcanica
dc.titleOn Illyrian component of population in southeastern part of lower pannonia according to contemporary researchen
dc.titleПитање илирске компоненте становништва југоисточног дела Доње Паноније у савременим истраживањимаsr
dc.typearticle
dc.rights.licenseBY-NC-SA
dcterms.abstractMilin Milena L.; Pitanje ilirske komponente stanovništva jugoistočnog dela Donje Panonije u savremenim istraživanjima;
dc.citation.spage49
dc.citation.epage60
dc.citation.issue32-33
dc.identifier.doi10.2298/BALC0233049M
dc.type.versionpublishedVersionen
dc.identifier.fulltexthttp://dais.sanu.ac.rs/bitstream/handle/123456789/4125/4236.pdf
dc.citation.other(32-33): 49-60


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