Ceramic Neolithic Technology at the Romanian Culture Week in Bulgaria
Under the auspices of the Romanian ambassador in Bulgaria, His Excellency Ion Gâlea, a Romanian Culture Week is being opened today in Sofia, said Ivan Jouvetov, director of the Romanian Cultural Center in Vidin. The day coincides with the National Day of Culture in Romania and the birthday of the great Romanian writer Mihai Eminescu. The week is dedicated to the anniversary of the two countries in the EU.
The week is organized on the initiative of the Romanian Cultural Center in Vidin with the active cooperation of the Community Center "Georgi Sava Rakovski" - Sofia and personally the Secretary Ts. Andreeva. Partners in the event are the County Council and the Center for Conservation and Promotion of Traditional Culture - Olt County. His works will include artists from Vidin - Georgi Petrov, Chavdar Petrov, Boryana Perchinska, Angel Trifonov, Ivan Todorov (computer graphics). The photographer Boyan Ivanov will present the exhibition "Romanian Costume on the Balkan Peninsula" and Valerii Churea - "Oltenia - Settlements and Culture".
Working on a potter's wheel will be demonstrated by the famous national master, Jonel Kocochi of Romania, who has been making ceramic vessels for the ancient culture of Vadastra known and preserved since the Neolithic for more than 20 years. Traces of the aforementioned culture have been preserved to the present day in the county of Olt, Romania, around the town of Prahovo, Serbia and the town of Vratsa, Bulgaria.
It has long been established that the Danube River is not a dividing, but a unifying factor in the historical development of the Balkan-Carpathian Danube Basin, according to Eugen Komsa, Romania. The lands to the north of the river, bounded by the Carpathians, like the southern Danube plain, are cut from the trans-Baltic sea-Thracian-Baltic sea. Here, too, the geographic location has imposed differences in the culture of the eastern and western parts of the plain. The dividing zone confined by the Olt - Jiu rivers is in fact a continuation of the Dolni Iskar - Osam Zone. The difference in culture on both sides is testified here by the Neolithic. The lands to the west of the Olt - Jiu rivers in the early Neolithic are covered by the Vintage - Starchovo - Krisch medieval culture. Later on it developed the Vincha-Dudesti culture, which also remained foreign to the lands east of the dividing zone. There, during this period, the culture of Protomamandjia - Hamandjia with a marked Aegean-Anatolian character flourished. In the middle Neolithic to the east, the Vadastra and Protoboyana cultures are developing, and later on both sides of the dividing zone are formed the two large medieval Danube cultures - Saloka to the west and Gumelnitsa to the east.
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