Gò Mun culture
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
|Prehistoric and ancient cultures of Vietnam|
|Sơn Vi culture (20,000–12,000 BC)|
|Hoabinhian (12,000–10,000 BC)|
|Bắc Sơn culture (10,000–8,000 BC)|
|Quỳnh Văn culture (8,000–6,000 BC)|
|Đa Bút culture (4,000–3,000 BC)|
|Phùng Nguyên culture (2,000–1,500 BC)|
|Đồng Đậu culture (1,500–1,000 BC)|
|Gò Mun culture (1,000–800 BC)|
|Đông Sơn culture (1,000 BC–100 AD)|
|Sa Huỳnh culture (1,000 BC–200 AD)|
|Óc Eo culture (1–630 AD)|
The culture is known for pottery, weapons and many jade objects.
- Terry E. Miller, Sean Williams The Garland handbook of Southeast Asian music 2008 Page 23 "Around 1500 B.C., the Phùng Nguyên culture was replaced by the Đồng Đậu culture, associated not only with a different type ... Around 1100 B.C., the Đồng Đậu culture was succeeded by the Gò Mun culture, which lasted until about the fifth century B.C. There has been much discussion about the historical source of metallurgy in Southeast Asia. Before the excavations ..
- Christopher J. Frape Burnished beauty: the art of stone in early Southeast Asia 2000 "GO MUN CULTURE (c. 1100-700 BC) The jade repertoire of the Go Mun Culture, by comparison with the previous Dong Dau, explodes with a huge variety of highly imaginative objects, the majority of which are related to weaponry, tools ..."