Antiguo Oriente (abbreviated as AntOr) is the annual, peer-reviewed, scholarly journal published by the CEHAO. The journal publishes manuscripts related to the history of societies of the Ancient Near East and the Eastern Mediterranean from the Paleolithic through the Roman-Hellenistic period. Antiguo Oriente publishes articles and book reviews in Spanish, English and French. The journal is indexed in BiBIL, University of Lausanne, Switzerland; CLASE, Universidad Autónoma de México; DIALNET, Universidad de La Rioja, Spain; EBSCO, USA; Google Scholar; LATINDEX (catálogo), Mexico; Old Testament Abstracts (OTA), USA; RAMBI, Jewish National and University Library, Jerusalem, Israel; RefDoc, Centre Nationale de la Recherche Scientifique, France; and the Núcleo Básico de Publicaciones Periódicas Científicas y Tecnológicas Argentinas (CONICET).
Histos, the on-line journal of ancient historiography, was founded in 1996 by John Moles, then of the University of Durham, who was also its Editor, supported by an Editorial Board of scholars from the UK and North America. Four issues appeared from 1997 to 2000, and many of the articles that appeared during those years have since become standard works in the study of ancient historiography. The website for Histos was hosted by the University of Durham from 1996 to 2011.
In 2010 a decision was made to re-start Histos, under the editorship of John Moles, now of the University of Newcastle, and with the addition of John Marincola, of Florida State University, as co-editor. The new site, now hosted by the University of Newcastle, was launched in June 2011, and the earlier material from volumes 1 to 4 was transferred to the new site, the older contributions having been converted from HTML format to PDF.
The brief of HISTOS is rapid publication of high-quality articles and notes on all aspects of ancient historiography and biography (including Jewish historiography, the Gospels and later Christian material) and of in-depth reviews of recent publications in the field. It is not our intention to publish material which is per se historical, unless it illuminates the qualities of ancient historians or biographers (this will be a matter of balance and judgment). All submissions will be anonymously refereed by experts. We aim for a turn-around time of a maximum of three months. We will publish in English, French, German and Italian.
HISTOS will be available both online, in a full open-access version (in PDF form), and in a printed version. All the papers accepted for publication will appear in both formats. Readers' responses are welcomed.
Commentarii Periodici Latini quibus index Retiarius ab anno 1998o usque ad annum 2001um per rete universale edebantur. Cuius moderator fuit Terentius Tunberg ( email@example.com ). Quae ex illis fasciculis supersunt, hac in pagina interretiali invenies.
The Müller-Jacoby Table of Concordance is a tool developed by the DFHG Project for finding concordances among ancient Greek fragmentary historians published by Karl Müller in the Fragmenta Historicorum Graecorum (FHG) and by Felix Jacoby and other scholars in the Fragmente der griechischen Historiker (FGrHist), including the continuatio and the Brill's New Jacoby (BNJ).
The Müller-Jacoby Table of Concordance enables users to search authors by:
The Müller-Jacoby Table of Concordance has been built combining data produced in the DFHG Project, data extracted from the Jacoby Online, and information collected from the indices of the printed edition of the FGrHist. Author names and numbers are those created and used by Karl Müller, Felix Jacoby and other scholars who have been contributing to the continuation of the FGrHist and to the BNJ. As far as concerns the FGrHist and the BNJ, entries are expressed according to the Jacoby Online (whose language sometimes differs from the printed edition). The Jacoby Online is an ongoing project and new authors are progressively added to FGrHist IV, FGrHist V, and to the BNJ. As soon as new authors are published, they are added to the Müller-Jacoby Table of Concordance. Access to the full version of the Jacoby Online requires a subscription through Brill or through a subscribed institution. The main page of each author is openly accessible through the links provided by the Müller-Jacoby Table of Concordance. For a description of the syntax of DFHG and CITE urns, see the main page of the DFHG Project.
Lists of Ancient Greek Fragmentary Historians
The DFHG project is also producing lists of authors published in the FHG, the FGrHist, and the BNJ.
AHB promotes scholarly discussion in Ancient History and ancillary fields (such as epigraphy, papyrology, and numismatics) by publishing articles and notes on any aspect of the ancient world from the Bronze Age to Late Antiquity. Although contributors are encouraged to submit articles in English, submissions in French, German, Italian, and Spanish are welcome. AHB appears twice per year in double-issues (1-2 and 3-4).
Questions or concerns may be directed to the Senior Editor: Timothy Howe: firstname.lastname@example.org
Open Access Policy
AHB is a Green Open Access Journal. 24 months after publication articles are freely accessible in an institutional or subject archive or some other document repository selected by the authors.
This website offers virtual access to a premier collection of historic depictions amassed by Rodolfo Lanciani (1845–1929). Archaeologist, professor of topography, and secretary of the Archaeological Commission, Lanciani was a pioneer in the systematic, modern study of the city of Rome. Beginning in the latter part of the nineteenth century and continuing into the first three decades of the twentieth century, his work profoundly influenced our understanding of the ancient city. Throughout his long career Lanciani collected a vast archive of his own notes and manuscripts, as well as works by others including rare prints and original drawings by artists and architects stretching back to the sixteenth century. After his death in 1929, his entire library was purchased by the Istituto Nazionale di Archeologia e Storia dell’Arte (INASA), on the recommendation of the Director Corrado Ricci (1858-1934).
After a 70 year hiatus, the Tayinat Archaeological Project (TAP) was launched in 1999 as part of the Amuq Valley Regional Project (AVRP), which had been systematically documenting the archaeology of the Amuq Plain since 1995. TAP was conceived within the interdisciplinary context of the AVRP as part of a long-term regional research effort investigating the historical development of urban institutions and the rise of early state-ordered societies. While previous research has documented the introduction of urban institutions, and the development of specialized craft industries and extensive inter-regional trade networks, to examine these developments on a truly regional scale, local cultural sequences must be well-documented and a precise chronological framework in place; criteria that are lacking for much of the eastern Mediterranean region.
Janeway, B. (2017) Sea Peoples of the Northern Levant? Aegean-Style Pottery from Early Iron Age Tell Tayinat. Studies in the Archaeology and History of the Levant 7. Winona Lake: Eisenbrauns.
Harrison, T.P. (2016) İktidar Peyzajlari: Karşılaştırmalı Perspektiften Geç Hitit İçkaleleri. Pp. 113-32, in Turkiye’de Şehirler ve İçkaleler: Demir Çağından Selçuklulara. Ed. by S. Redford and N Ergin. Istanbul: Koç Üniversitesi Yayınları. [Turkish translation of “Landscapes of Power: Neo-Hittite Citadels in Comparative Perspective,” in Cities and Citadels in Turkey: From the Iron Age to the Seljuks, 2013.]
Harrison, T.P. (2016) The Neo-Assyrian Provincial Administration at Tayinat (Ancient Kunalia). Pp. 253-64, in The Provincial Archaeology of the Assyrian Empire. Ed. by J. MacGinnis, D. Wicke, and T. Greenfield. McDonald Institute Monographs. Cambridge: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research.
Lauinger, J., “Observing Neo-Assyrian Scribes at Work,” in Observing the Scribe at Work: Scribal Practice in the Ancient World, ed. M. Choat et al. Orientalia Lovaniensia Analecta. (Leuven: Peeters).
Harrison, T.P. (2012) Ta‘yīnāt, Tall. Pp. 494-97, in Reallexikon der Assyriologie und Vorderasiatischen Archäologie. Vol. 13, No. 5/6. Edited by T. Blaschke, S. Ecklin, J. Fechner, and S. Pfaffinger. Berlin: De Gruyter. [co-authored w/ D. Hawkins]
Welton, L., Batiuk, S., Harrison, T.P., with contributions by Lipovitch, D. and Capper, M. (2011) Tell Tayinat in the Late Third Millennium. Recent investigations of the Tayinat Archaeological Project, 2008-2010. Anatolica 37:147-185.
Hadashot Arkheologiyot – Excavations and Surveys in Israel (HA-ESI) has been published in print since 1961 by the Israel Department of Antiquities and Museums (IDAM) and since 1990 by the Israel Antiquities Authority (IAA). The journal contains preliminary reports of excavations and surveys in Israel, as well as final reports of small-scale excavations and surveys; it also publishes archaeological finds recorded during inspection activities. The journal is bilingual, Hebrew and English; reports submitted in English are translated into Hebrew and vice versa.
The e-journal www.hadashot-esi.org.il is the digital format of HA-ESI, replacing the printed version. The first digital publication of the journal (No. 116, 2004) is a reflection of the last printed volume. From 2005 onward, the journal will be published on-line only – each year will receive a volume number, continuing the numbering of the printed journal (e.g., No. 117 = 2005, No. 118 = 2006, etc.).The e-journal is an unlimited data base of archeological reports, including photographs, maps, plans and pottery figures. The reports can be searched by keywords or by means of an interactive map. The results of both types of searches can be printed.
The reports submitted to the e-journal will be edited in the same manner as in the printed journal (see Guide to Contributors). They will be published on-line with the completion of their editing and translation, and will be ascribed to a specific issue according to the year of publication (issue no. = year of publication). A final excavation report is marked with as asterix*. Announcements of new publications will appear on the Home Page of the e-journal. Prints of reports are available from the web site for personal and educational use only.
François Bérard, Denis Feissel, Nicolas Laubry, Pierre Petitmengin, Denis Rousset, Michel Sève et collaborateurs.
Quatrième édition entièrement refondue.
Guides et inventaires bibliographiques de la Bibliothèque de l’École normale supérieure, 7.
Epigraphy is a subject which can strike fear into the heart of the boldest scholar. Even the historians, linguists and archaeologists who are well aware how much it has to offer them are daunted at the prospect of tackling the material. Inscriptions in the ancient world performed a wide variety of functions, and had an importance which it is hard for us to appreciate ; thousands of inscribed texts, in Greek and Latin, survive, and each year the number increases substantially.
How can one trace inscriptions discovered in Italy since the publication of Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum ? Find the most reliable edition of the Rosetta Stone or Diocletian’s Price Edict ? Discover the prosopographical information that could form the basis of a study of social relations ?
To deal with such problems, a group of French scholars produced in 1986 the first edition of this Guide, revealing to the uninitiated the keys to the study of the epigraphies of the ancient world, from the Greeks and Romans to the peoples who lived next door. The Guide, published in 1989 in a second edition and in 2000 in its third edition, contains a carefully selected bibliographical apparatus, with brief comments on individual works, a methodological introduction and a rich series of indices.
This fourth edition is a completely new work, containing some 2975 items. The fourth part of these items shows new bibliographic titles which have been published between 2000 and 2010.
ABOUT THE SUPPLEMENTS
The authors intend to present every year a supplement, which will be avalaible for downloading.
Emma B. Andrews is best remembered for her association with the millionaire lawyer turned archaeologist/art and antiquities collector, Theodore M. Davis. Traveling to Egypt with him between 1889 and 1912, she kept detailed journals of these voyages along the Nile, including his important yet under-reported excavations of 20 significant tombs in the Valley of the Kings. Emma provides a vital commentary on the archaeology and pioneering Egyptologists of the time. She paints a revealing picture of the lives of the colonial gentry and the cultural and scientific literati in Egypt at the dawn of the twentieth century.
To date, her diaries are unpublished; analysis of the contents of 19 volumes will afford scholars and a general audience information about an important historical resource for the first time.
Since its inception in 2010, the scope of our project has broadened to include the transcription and digitization of a wide range of primary historical material from the 'Golden Age' of Egyptian archaeology detailed in the Research section of this website.
The Emma B. Andrews Diary Project is one of the founding partners of Newbook Digital Texts. We are proud to offer undergraduate and graduate Digital Humanities education and internships.
Archaeology Magazine is the scientific journal published by the Archaeology Centre of the Institute of Cultural Heritage of the ASM. The journal is accredited by the CNAA in the “B” Category. The journal is reviewed by specialists in the filed – each article is reviewed by two reviewers and discussed at the meetings of the editorial board.
Archaeology Magazine has open access, which means that the published materials are available free to readers. The open access assumes that readers are allowed to download, quote, and distribute papers published in the Journal, but with observance of copyrights – indicating sources and authors for quotations, without permission of the editorial board and authors.
The author(s) retain publishing rights without restrictions
Revista Arheologică reprezintă revista științifică editată de Centrul de Arheologie al Institutului Patrimoniului Cultural al AŞM. Revista este acreditată de către CNAA la Categoria „B”. Revista este recenzată de specialiști în domeniu – fiecare articol este recenzat de câte doi recenzenți şi este discutat în cadrul ședințelor colegiului de redacție.
Revista Arheologică este cu acces deschis. Ceea ce înseamnă că materialele publicate sunt accesibile gratuit cititorilor. Accesul deschis presupune că cititorilor li se permite să descarce, citeze, distribuie lucrări publicate în revistă, dar cu respectarea drepturilor de autor – cu menționarea surselor și autorilor în cazul citărilor, fără acceptul colegiului de redacție și a autorilor.
Autorii își păstrează dreptul de autor asupra articolelor fără restricții.
Das Archäologische Korrespondenzblatt, das vom Römisch-Germanischen Zentralmuseum herausgegeben wird, erscheint vierteljährlich und informiert die Fachwelt in kurzen Beiträgen über neue Ergebnisse der archäologischen Forschung. Es versteht sich als aktuelle wissenschaftliche Zeitschrift zu Themen der vor- und frühgeschichtlichen sowie provinzialrömischen Archäologie und ihrer Nachbarwissenschaften in Europa. Neben der Forschungsdiskussion finden hier Neufunde und kurze Analysen von überregionalem Interesse ihren Platz. Der Umfang der Artikel beträgt bis zu 20 Druckseiten; Beiträge auf Englisch und Französisch werden ebenfalls angenommen. Unabhängige Redaktoren begutachten die eingereichten Artikel (peer review).
Das Archäologische Korrespondenzblatt wird zukünftig zeitverzögert mit einem Jahrgang Abstand über die Universitätsbibliothek Heidelberg digital erscheinen.
Alle Zeitschriftenbeiträge erhalten einen digitalen Objektbezeichner (Digital Object Identifier, doi), der das Zitieren und Verlinken der Artikel vereinfacht. Das Hosting für das Archäologische Korrespondenzblatt online übernimmt die Universität Heidelberg, die Kooperationspartner in diesem Projekt ist und die Langzeitarchivierung der Beiträge garantiert.
Micropasts is a web platform that brings together full-time archaeologists, archaeological societies and other interested members of the public to collaborate on new kinds of research about our human history. It is a place where archaeological enthusiasts not only can create high-quality research data together, but also can collaboratively design and fund entirely new research projects. In particular, we want to encourage better kinds of archaeology by improving the ways that people traditionally distinguished as ‘academics’, ‘professionals’ and ‘volunteers’ cooperate with one another (as well as with others out there who as yet have no more than a passing interest in archaeology).
Through the Micropasts platform, we will develop and support a range of crowd-sourcing and crowd-funding projects. By joining Micropasts, you can help research, fund and/or design as many projects as you like, with as much or as little personal commitment as you wish. Some existing projects are about creating 3D models of archaeological artefacts, enriching old photographic archives or transcribing old archaeological excavation records, to name just a few that we have come up with so far. Other new projects will need your help with financing before they can begin, whilst yet others might be research topics that you want to propose yourself (as an individual, as part of an organised archaeological society or in tandem with other interested people that you meet online). We cannot yet say which projects will prove popular and which ones will not, and we hope that many as yet unanticipated agendas will be dreamt up collectively. In any case, we are keen for your ideas and your contributions wherever we can get them!
In a more technical sense, MicroPasts supports (a) modular applications for massive online data collection about archaeology, history and heritage, as well as (b) a micro-funding model for supporting new (not-for-profit) research projects where collaboration between academic institutions and volunteers is a key feature. The software used to build the platform is entirely free and open source, and the data we create is also required to be open-licensed and publicly available.
Etygram: Etymologies Grecques Antiques et Médiévales
Ancient and Medieval Greek Etymologies
ETYGRAM Association (Ancient & Medieval Greek Etymologies Association)is an international Association formed in December 2016.
The purpose of the Association is:
to promote the study of ancient Greek and Byzantine texts dealing with etymology-related issues on Greek language and ancient Greek semantics, and to disseminate the results of that research
to produce an online dictionary of etymologies proposed or suggested by ancient and medieval Greek texts for Greek words through collaborative work and to develop other free-access electronic tools on ancient and medieval Greek etymology
to encourage any undertaking linking research and educational activities on investigating the words of the Greek language as a creative operation, both scholarly and playful.
L'association ETYGRAM (Association ETYmologies GRecques Antiques et Médiévales)est une association internationale constituée en décembre 2016.
Cette association a pour but de :
promouvoir l’étude des textes grecs antiques et byzantins relatifs à l’activité étymologisante sur la langue grecque et la sémantique grecque antique, et de diffuser les résultats de la recherche
de réaliser un dictionnaire en ligne des étymologies grecques proposées par les textes antiques et médiévaux grâce à un travail collaboratif et de développer d’autres outils électroniques en accès libre sur l’étymologie grecque ancienne et médiévale
d’encourager les manifestations liant recherche et activités pédagogiques sur l’opération créatrice, à la fois savante et ludique, qu’est l’enquête sur les mots de la langue grecque.
The Management Board of Matica Srpska passed a resolution on publishing the Journal of Classical Studies of Matica Srpska (Zbornik Matice srpske za klasične studije) at its 4th meeting on the 11th of March 1996.
The Journal focuses on studying the classical antiquities in all aspects. The classical period is the core of European civilization and culture, and our country and the Serbian people are an integral part of that cultural area of the classical era. Many achievements of the classical period in culture, philosophy and science, languages, literature, history, art and material culture were handed down to future European and other nations by the Ancient Balkans. As stated by our leading authority on the Balkans of the classical period, Academician Milan Budimir, the Balkan Slavs as well as all other citizens of former Yugoslavia had strong ties with the culture of the classical period, its location as well as representatives of the era.
“That antique influence and classical heritage, as well as the heritage and reception of the classical period in the Serbian nation are least mentioned in the world. Thus the primary objective of the journal is the contribution to the promotion of our classical science abroad. To this end are the contributions of colleagues from Europe, Russia, the USA, Canada and India published in our journal.”
The Journal is to cover critical acclamation and presentation of works of our scientists and authors dealing with classical topics. This is the reason why the reception of Hellenic philosophy, literature, art and culture, both Greek and Roman, in Serbian tradition will be one of the major topics. Comparative research of religion and myth along with theoretical definition of this sphere are further interests of our international partners, including law and natural sciences of the classical period.
Apart from original research studies and articles on classical topics, the Journal publishes proceedings from scientific conferences on the classical period in our country and abroad, relations with the Orient, classical heritage in Byzantium, interrelations with the Slavic World and Serbian language and culture.
The Journal also features permanent sections like Hronika naučnog života (the Chronicle of Scientific Life), Projekti (Projects), Vesti iz sveta (News from the World), Nekrolozi (Necrologies) and so forth.
Special attention is devoted in the Journal to scientific criticism and presentation of new books and studies published in our country as well as abroad, thus publications of the most important publishers have been provided.
We would like to point out that this Journal is the only one of its kind and has appeared rather late, bearing in mind that the Yugoslav journal on classical topics was lost with the secession of former Yugoslav republics. Precious support to our Journal was given by the International Federation of the Societies of Classical Studies FIEC at its General Assembly on the 20th of August 1999, in Kavala (Greece), when the president of FIEC, Academician Carl Joachim Classen, member of Matica Srpska, publicly supported the publishing of the Journal of Classical Studies and invited colleagues to cooperate with the Journal. We would like to emphasize that FIEC is one of thirteen UNESCO associations for social sciences. Papers from our Journal enter the leading bibliographical publication in the world in this field L’Année Philologique.
The Journal is edited by an international editorial board comprised of the most esteemed scientists at home and abroad.
La collection Salamine de Chypre accueille la publication des résultats des travaux de la mission archéologique française à Salamine (1964-1974). Seize volumes sont disponibles sur Persée (publiés entre 1969 et 2004). Ils comprennent des catalogues d’objets découverts lors des fouilles françaises (lampes, figurines de terre cuite, céramiques, monnaies), des publications d’ensembles archéologiques (tombe géométrique, résidence et basilique byzantines), ainsi que des corpus de testimonia (sources littéraires et inscriptions). Deux volumes témoignent de travaux menés en collaboration avec le Département des Antiquités de Chypre : la publication d’un dépôt de sculptures fouillé par la mission pour le Département (volume V) ; le catalogue des lampes du Musée de Chypre (volume VII).