The family and the patriarchate in ancient Baltic societies
s2f.receiver.details
s2f.receiver.title *
s2f.comments *
s2f.your.details
s2f.your_name_here *
s2f.your_email_here *
s2f.message.preview
s2f.from.title "s2f.your.name.here" <s2f.your.email.here>
s2f.to.title <s2f.his.email.here>
s2f.subject.title s2f.message.subject

s2f.preface
s2f.your.name.here s2f.sent.this.article
s2f.your.comment.title s2f.your.comment.here

The family and the patriarchate in ancient Baltic societies
--------------------------------------------
Artūras Dubonis | ldkistorija.lt 2017 november 21 d. 17:32

The family in the 13th and 14th century Lithuania
represented a unit in many senses, from economical and
productive to social, organisational, and legal. The average
family consisted of five or six people. The remains of a
14th century house in the lower town of KernavÄ— feature a
plank-bed, made of several benches, up to three by 1.7
metres. Since the average human of the time was about 1.65
metres tall, the bed could accommodate the entire family of
five to six people. On the other hand, the family also had a
broader meaning, the one that covered two or three
generations of relatives, such as fathers and mothers,
grandfathers and grandmothers, as well as unmarried brothers
and sisters.

s2f.read.article
https://en.delfi.lt/archive/article.php?id=76419187

--------------------------------------------
EN Delfi
http://en.delfi.lt
--------------------------------------------