The Rönneberga Backar grave mounds date approx. 1 700 BCE, the early nordic Bronze age. The Northern Bronze Age was a period and a Bronze Age culture in Scandinavian prehistory around 1700-500 BCE, with sites that reached as far east as Estonia. Succeeding the Late Neolithic culture, its ethnic and linguistic affinities are unknown in the absence of written sources. It is followed by the pre-roman Iron Age. Even though Scandinavians joined the European Bronze Age cultures fairly late through trade, Scandinavian sites present rich and well-preserved objects made of wool, wood and imported central European bronze and gold. There are many mounds and rock carving sites from the period and numerous artifacts of bronze and gold have been found. No written language nor borders as we know them today existed in the Nordic region during the Bronze Age.
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