Show simple item record

dc.creatorOlalde, Inigo
dc.creatorCarrion, Pablo
dc.creatorMikić, Ilija
dc.creatorRohland, Nadin
dc.creatorMallick, Swapan
dc.creatorLazaridis, Iosif
dc.creatorMah, Matthew
dc.creatorKorać, Miomir
dc.creatorGolubović, Snežana
dc.creatorPetković, Sofija
dc.creatorMiladinović-Radmilović, Nataša
dc.creatorVulović, Dragana
dc.creatorAlihodžić, Timka
dc.creatorAsh, Abigail
dc.creatorBaeta, Miriam
dc.creatorBartık, Juraj
dc.creatorBedić, Željka
dc.creatorBilić, Maja
dc.creatorBonsall, Clive
dc.creatorBunčić, Maja
dc.creatorBunčić, Domagoj
dc.creatorCarić, Mario
dc.creatorČataj, Lea
dc.creatorCvetko, Mirna
dc.creatorDrnić, Ivan
dc.creatorDugonjić, Anita
dc.creatorĐukić, Ana
dc.creatorĐukić, Ksenija
dc.creatorFarkaš, Zdenek
dc.creatorJelınek, Pavol
dc.creatorJovanovic, Marija
dc.creatorKaić, Iva
dc.creatorKalafatić, Hrvoje
dc.creatorKrmpotić, Marijana
dc.creatorKrznar, Siniša
dc.creatorLeleković, Tino
dc.creatorM. de Pancorbo, Marian
dc.creatorMatijević, Vinka
dc.creatorMilosević Zakić, Branka
dc.creatorJ. Osterholtz, Anna
dc.creatorM. Paige, Julianne
dc.creatorDinko, Tresić Pavičić
dc.creatorPremužić, Zrinka
dc.creatorRajić Sikanjić, Petra
dc.creatorRapan Papeša, Anita
dc.creatorParaman, Lujana
dc.creatorSanader, Mirjana
dc.creatorRadovanović, Ivana
dc.creatorRoksandic, Mirjana
dc.creatorSefcakova, Alena
dc.creatorStefanović, Sofia
dc.creatorTeschler-Nicola, Maria
dc.creatorToncinić, Domagoj
dc.date.accessioned2023-12-31T19:06:52Z
dc.date.available2023-12-31T19:06:52Z
dc.date.issued2023
dc.identifier.urihttp://rai.ai.ac.rs/handle/123456789/1175
dc.description.abstractThe rise and fall of the Roman Empire was a socio-political process with enormous ramifications for human history. The Middle Danube was a crucial frontier and a crossroads for population and cultural movement. Here, we present genome-wide data from 136 Balkan individuals dated to the 1st millennium CE. Despite extensive militarization and cultural influence, we find little ancestry contribution from peoples of Italic descent. However, we trace a large-scale influx of people of Anatolian ancestry during the Imperial period. Between 250 and 550 CE, we detect migrants with ancestry from Central/Northern Europe and the Steppe, confirming that ‘‘barbarian’’ migrations were propelled by ethnically diverse confederations. Following the end of Roman control, we detect the large-scale arrival of individuals who were genetically similar to modern Eastern European Slavic-speaking populations, who contributed 30%–60% of the ancestry of Balkan people, representing one of the largest permanent demographic changes anywhere in Europe during the Migration Period.sr
dc.language.isoensr
dc.publisherCELL Presssr
dc.rightsrestrictedAccesssr
dc.sourceCELLsr
dc.subjectBalkan Peninsulasr
dc.subjectcosmopolitanismsr
dc.subjectthe Roman Empiresr
dc.subjectGreat Migration Periodsr
dc.subjectdemographic changessr
dc.subjectpopulation dynamicssr
dc.subjectancient DNAsr
dc.subjectarchaeogeneticssr
dc.subjectSlavic migrationssr
dc.titleA genetic history of the Balkans from Roman frontier to Slavic migrationssr
dc.typearticlesr
dc.rights.licenseARRsr
dc.citation.issue186
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1016/j.cell.2023.10.018
dc.type.versionpublishedVersionsr


Files in this item

Thumbnail

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record