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Open Access Journal: Aestimatio: Critical Reviews in the History of Science

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[First posted in AWOL 15 October 2009. Most recently updated30 July 2015]

Aestimatio: Critical Reviews in the History of Science
Aestimatio provides critical, timely assessments of books published in the history of what was called science from antiquity up to the early modern period in cultures ranging from Spain to India, and from Africa to northern Europe. The aim is to allow reviewers the opportunity to engage critically both the results of research in the history of science and how these results are obtained.
Volume 11 (current)
Paul T. Keyser Being, Humanity, and Understanding: Studies in Ancient and Modern Societies by G. E. R. Lloyd 1-12
Sonja Brentjes Routes and Realms: The Power of Place in the Early Islamic World by Zayde Antrim 13-21
Antoine Pietrobelli Hippocrates: On the Art of Medicine by Joel E. Mann 22-23
Jeffrey A. Oaks Abū Kāmil. Algèbre et analyse Diophantienne. Édition, traduction et commentaire by Roshdi Rashed 24-49
Arthur MacGregor Morbid Curiosities: Medical Museums in Nineteenth-Century Britain by Samuel J. M. M. Alberti 50-55
Robert Mayhew Aristotle: His Life and School by Carlo Natali, edited by D. S. Hutchinson 56-65
Heidi Marx-Wolf Cosmology and Fate in Gnosticism and Graeco-Roman Antiquity: Under Pitiless Skies by Nicola Denzey Lewis 66-70
Pietro B. Rossi De motu animalium. Fragmenta translationis anonymaeand De progressu animalium, De motu animalium. Translatio Guillelmi de Moerbeka by Pieter De Leemans 71-88
André Goddu Kepler’s Cosmological Synthesis: Astrology, Mechanism and the Soul by Patrick J. Boner 89-99
Steven A. Walton Artisan/Practitioners and the Rise of the New Sciences, 1400–1600 by Pamela O. Long 100-106
Nathaniel Wolloch Ethical Perspectives on Animals in the Renaissance and Early Modern Period by Cecilia Muratori and Burkhard Dohm 107-114
Stamatina Mastorakou Illustrating the Phaenomena: Celestial Cartography in Antiquity and the Middle Ages by Elly Dekker 115-120
J. L. Berggren The Principles of Arab Navigation by Anthony R. Constable and William Facey 121-126
Elizabeth A. Hamm Heavenly Mathematics: The Forgotten Art of Spherical Trigonometry by Glen Van Brummelen 127-130
Jonathan Barnes Aristotle’s Categories in the Byzantine, Arabic and Latin Traditions by Sten Ebbesen, John Marenbon, and Paul Thom 131-138

Open Access Journal: Jahresbericht über die Fortschritte der klassischen Altertumswissenschaft

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Jahresbericht über die Fortschritte der klassischen Altertumswissenschaft
Der Jahresbericht über die Fortschritte der klassischen Altertumswissenschaft erschien von 1875–1944 im Berliner Verlag Calvary bzw. ab 1899 im Leipziger Verlag Reisland. Die Jahrgänge erschienen in jeweils mehreren Bänden. Die ersten Bände jedes Jahrgangs enthielten Rezensionen und Literaturberichte zur Altertumswissenschaft (unter dem Titel Griechische Klassiker, Lateinische Klassiker und Altertumswissenschaft).
Zwei untergeordnete Reihen bildeten zusammen die vierte Abteilung (den letzten Band) eines Jahrgangs: Die Bibliotheca philologica classica (1875–1941, auch mit eigener Zählung) verzeichnete Neuerscheinungen. Die Reihe Nekrologe (1878–1944, auch mit eigener Zählung) trug den Separattitel Biographisches Jahrbuch für Altertumskunde.
Nach ihrem Begründer und ersten Herausgeber Conrad Bursian werden die Jahresberichte auch als Bursians Jahresberichte zitiert.

Jahresbericht

Bibliotheca philologica classica

Biographisches Jahrbuch für Altertumskunde

Register

  • Generalregister zur ersten bis dritten Folge (Jahrgang I–XXIII = Band 1–87), herausgegeben von Hugo Bloch, bearbeitet von Solms Todtmann. Leipzig 1898 Internet Archive

Project ArAGATS: Archaeological Research in Armenia

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Project ArAGATS: Archaeological Research in Armenia
http://aragats.arts.cornell.edu/wp-content/uploads/2013/01/version06.jpg
Project ArAGATS is a collaborative archaeological research program dedicated to the exploration of southern Caucasia’s rich past and the preservation of modern Armenia’s diverse cultural heritage.  Our mission is to investigate critical anthropological and historical problems in the region from the earliest times through the modern era, utilizing cutting-edge techniques of field study and laboratory analysis.  In order to do so, we are committed to educating and training a new generation of archaeologists in contemporary approaches to analysis, to presenting the results of work in both scholarly and popular fora, and to preserving the region’s sites and material culture for succeeding generations.
Founded in 1998 by Dr. Adam T. Smith (Department of Anthropology, University of Chicago) and Dr. Ruben S. Badalyan (Institute of Archaeology and Ethnography, Yerevan), Project ArAGATS is celebrating its 10th anniversary in 2008.
To date, our investigations have been focused in the Tsaghkahovit Plain of Central Armenia which lies just under the northern slopes of Mt. Aragats.
In 1998 and 2000, we completed the first systematic intensive regional survey ever conducted in the South Caucasus.  This work recorded a complex history of settlements, ranging from large Early Bronze Age (Kura-Araxes) villages, to stone-walled Late Bronze Age fortresses, to well-planned towns of the mid-first millennium B.C.  But beyond the restricted confines of these settlements our survey recorded a landscape crowded with the cemeteries, irrigation canals, reservoirs, and corrals of millennial of occupation.

ArAGATS Library


Recording Archaeology (Youtube Channel)

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Recording Archaeology
Doug Rocks-Macqueen
https://yt3.ggpht.com/-HUdtjuHLYqc/VDmAZuWWaeI/AAAAAAAAAO4/lAfJ9X-N6Bg/w2120-fcrop64=1,00005a57ffffa5a8-nd/youtube.jpg
This [Youtube] channel shows presentations from Archaeology conferences. If you are interested in the newest archaeology research then please subscribe. If you would like me to film your conference/seminar/workshop or want help filming your own conference/seminar/workshop then please contact me in the email below.
Playlists

Open Access Journal: Archiv für lateinische Lexikographie und Grammatik mit Einschluss des älteren Mittellateins

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Open Access Journal: Hermes: Zeitschrift für classische Philologie

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Hermes: Zeitschrift für classische Philologie
Hermes. Zeitschrift für classische Philologie veröffentlicht Beiträge aus dem Fachgebiet der Klassischen Philologie und verwandten Disziplinen wie Alte Geschichte, Archäologie, Epigraphik, Numismatik usw. Sie wurde 1866 von dem Althistoriker Theodor Mommsen (1817–1903) sowie den Gräzisten Adolf Kirchhoff (1826–1908) und Rudolf Hercher (1821–1878) begründet. Ihr erster Herausgeber war der Latinist Emil Hübner (1834–1901). Nach einem Streit zwischen ihm und den Autoren Mommsen und Ulrich von Wilamowitz-Moellendorff (1848–1931) wurden Georg Kaibel (1849–1901) und Carl Robert (1850–1922) zu den Herausgebern bestimmt.
Die Bände sind teilweise bei DigiZeitschriften und im französischen Gallica als Scan vorhanden und inhaltlich grundlegend erschlossen. Gallica scheint eine „Moving wall“ (Benutzungsverbot für Zeitschriften-Bände der letzten 70 Jahre) implementiert zu haben, das heißt: mit Ablauf eines jeden Jahres wird ein neuer Jahrgang sichtbar. Ende 2008 waren die Bände bis 1937 frei einsehbar. Inzwischen liegen zahlreiche Bände in der Google Buchsuche auch als Scans (mit OCR) vor, von denen die meisten glücklicherweise auch im Internet Archive gespiegelt sind, für das keine Beschränkungen für Nicht-US-Bürger gelten. Wie bei Google Bücher sind Digitalisate in der Hathi Trust Digital Library normalerweise bis 1908 einschließlich online zugänglich. Bei Zugriff von außerhalb der USA gilt ein Benutzungsverbot für weitere 40 Jahre. Jahrgänge ab dem Erscheinungsjahr 1868 sind aus dem Ausland nur über einen Proxy-Server in den USA voll einsehbar. Darüber hinaus sind wegen der nicht fehlerfreien automatisierten Rechtevergabe im Hathitrust-Repositorium der Library of the University of Michigan dort Bände teilweise noch wegen angeblich ungeklärten Copyright-Status überhaupt nicht einsehbar und nur nach Stichwörtern durchsuchbar: „Search-only (no full-text)“. Zur aktuellen Einsehbarkeit siehe den Katalog-Datensatz unter „Viewability“ (E-Mail-Kontakt für Aufhebung unberechtigter Zugriffs-Beschränkungen).
Ziel dieses Projektes ist vorerst die Volltexterstellung einzelner (natürlich gemeinfreier) Artikel, die in der Kategorie:Hermes gesammelt werden.

Band-Übersicht

DigiZeitschriften 1.1866 – 135.2007 [mit Lücken] (freier Zugang Bd. 1.1866 – 60.1925, sonst nur Inhaltsverzeichnis)JSTOR 1.1866 – 135.2007 (freier Zugang Bd. 1.1866 – 3.1869, sonst nur Inhaltsverzeichnis) [Blättern zum nächsten Heft eines Bandes mit Klick auf „Next Issue »“]Gallica [mit Lücken] Bd. 2.1867 – 73.1938
Oxford (Bodleiana) Library, PDF Scans der Bände 1.1866 – 20.1885 [mit Lücken]
University of Michigan Library, Ann Arbor, MI 1.1866 – 57.1922 (UB, HathiTrust und University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville, VA (UB): 1.1866 – 26.1891
New York Public Library 1.1866 – 43.1908 (Google, via UMich, HathiTrust)
Harvard University Library 1.1866 – 43.1908 [mit Lücken] (UB)
Stanford University Library, Stanford, California (UB)


Open Access Journal: Leipziger Studien zur classischen Philologie

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Leipziger Studien zur classischen Philologie
https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/e/e4/Leipziger_Studien_zur_classischen_Philologie_1880_Titel.jpg/500px-Leipziger_Studien_zur_classischen_Philologie_1880_Titel.jpg

Übersicht über die Bände

Weitere Digitalisate unter HathiTrust (Cornell, Michigan, Minnesota, New York, Ohio State, Wisconsin) und HathiTrust (California).

Open Access Journal: Berliner Studien für classische Philologie und Archaeologie

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Berliner Studien für classische Philologie und Archaeologie

The Digital Latin Library

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The Digital Latin Library
http://digitallatin.org/sites/default/files/field/header_image/DLL_logo_web_large_mark.png
Our two-fold mission
  1. Publishing and curating critical editions of Latin texts, of all types, from all eras, and to facilitate an ongoing scholarly conversation about these texts through open collaboration and annotation.
  2. Facilitating the finding and, where openly available and accessible online, the reading of all texts written in Latin.
The Digital Latin Library (DLL) is a joint project of the Society for Classical Studies, the Medieval Academy of America, and the Renaissance Society of America. The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation's Scholarly Communications Program funds the project, and the University of Oklahoma hosts it.

We use the word "library" to describe our project because that word's many meanings apply to what we're building: a library of texts and resources, a place where individuals and groups can study and collaborate on projects, a series of volumes published according to a uniform standard, and resources for digital applications.

- See more at: http://digitallatin.org/#sthash.G6BzHAy7.dpuf


  • About the Project
  • The Digital Latin Library
  • Library of Digital Latin Texts
  • News & Events
  • Blog

  • Open Access Journal: Archäologisch-epigraphische Mitteilungen aus Österreich-Ungarn

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    Archäologisch-epigraphische Mitteilungen aus Österreich-Ungarn
    http://www.ub.uni-heidelberg.de/fachinfo/archaeologie/bilder/aem.jpg
    Die Archäologisch-epigraphischen Mitteilungen aus Österreich-Ungarn wurden in den Jahren 1877 bis 1897 von Alexander Conze und Otto Hirschfeld herausgegeben.

    1902 wurde noch ein Indexband veröffentlich, mit dem jedoch das Erscheinen der Zeitschrift eingestellt wurde. Die bis heute erscheinenden Jahreshefte des Österreichischen Archäologischen Institutes in Wien sind die spätere Fortsetzung der Archäologisch-epigraphischen Mitteilungen.
    Die Zeitschrift wurde in Wien in Zusammenarbeit mit dem Archäologisch-epigraphischen Seminar der Universität verlegt. Die Absicht der Herausgeber war es, sich bei wissenschaftlichen Publikationen zur Altertumswissenschaft nicht immer nur auf die „ewig unerschöpfliche Fundgrube“ des antiken Griechenlands und Italiens zu beziehen, sondern die Aufmerksamkeit auch auf die äußersten Grenzgebiete der griechisch-römischen Zivilisation und die Rolle der Donauländer in der römischen Kaiserzeit zu richten.

    Wissenschaftler und Studierende wurden aufgefordert, sich mit wissenschaftlichen Publikationen am Aufbau der Zeitschrift zu beteiligen. Die Mitteilungen sollten in erster Linie auf eigener Anschauung beruhende Originalberichte sein. Auch Reiseberichte Studierender wurden bei der Aufnahme in die Zeitschrift berücksichtigt. Vom Ministerium wurden Reisen dazu finanziell unterstützt.

    1.1877
    2.1878
    3.1879
    4.1880
    5.1881
    6.1882
    7.1883
    8.1884
    9.1885
    10.1886
    11.1887
    12.1888
    13.1890
    14.1891
    15.1892
    16.1893
    17.1894
    18.1895

    Open Access Journal: Studia graeco-arabica

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     [First posted in AWOL 2 April 2011. Updated 1 August 2015]

    Studia graeco-arabica
     http://www.greekintoarabic.eu/fileadmin/templates/immagini/testata.jpg
    Studia graeco-arabica is the journal on line of the European Research Council Advanced Grant 249431 Greek into Arabic. Philosophical Concepts and Linguistic Bridges. It features critical articles and reviews on the transmission of philosophical and scientific texts from and into various languages – Greek, Syriac, Arabic, and Latin – from late Antiquity to the Middle Ages and Renaissance.
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 1-11
    Riccardo Chiaradonna
    According to the anonymous commentator on Plato’s Parmenides the One-being can (under certain conditions) be thought to participate in the first One above being (In Parm., XI-XII). The commentator offers two explanations of this fact, the first of which (In Parm., XI, 5-19) is closely reminiscent of the Peripatetic doctrine of essential predication. Accordingly, the structure of the second One can be equated to that of a species resulting from the composition of a genus (one) and a specific differentia (being / ousia). Several parallels connect this solution with the debates on Aristotle’s theory of predication attested in the Neoplatonic commentaries on the Categories. The parallels with Porphyry’s logical works are particularly valuable. Furthermore, in his Response to Porphyry, Iamblichus presents Porphyry’s account of the divine hierarchy as misleadingly implying that divine beings are species under the same common genus: a position which is virtually identical to that of the anonymous commentator, and finds no parallel in Neoplatonic authors other than Porphyry. This hitherto unnoticed parallel further suggests that Porphyry is the author of the anonymous commentary, as advanced by R. Chiaradonna, “Nota su partecipazione e atto d’essere nel neoplatonismo: l’anonimo Commento al Parmenide”, Studia graeco-arabica, 2 [2012], pp. 87-97.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 13-26
    Elisa Coda
    Well before Philoponus’ attack against eternalism and Simplicius’ response, taking the form of a colossal commentary on Aristotle’s De Caelo, another thinker, the 4th century rhetorician and philosopher Themistius, had embarked upon a running exegesis of the this Aristotelian work. Themistius still had at his disposal the commentary on the De Caelo penned by Alexander of Aphrodisias, lost to us. Notwithstanding its importance, Themistius’ paraphrase of the De Caelo is poorly known: the Greek text is lost; a medieval Hebrew translation made on the basis of a lost Arabic one survives, together with a Latin translation of the Hebrew text, made during the Renaissance. From this unpromising material it is however possible to unravel important issues. This article deals with Themistius’ and Alexander’s exegeses of the meaning of the key terms “generated” and “ungenerated” and argues that Themistius attests the classification made by Alexander, but in his own exegesis endorses the typical Neoplatonic distinction between “generated” as “temporally generated”, on the one hand, and “generated” as “having a cause of its coming into being”, on the other.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 27-52
    Philippe Hoffmann
    A six-page Prologue introduces the commentary on Aristotle’s De Caelo written by Simplicius after 529 AD. As usual in the exegeses typical of the Neoplatonic schools of late Antiquity, this Prologue addresses a series of preliminary questions that are meant to steer the interpretation in its entirety, as well as to frame the text to be commented upon within the reading canon of the Aristotelian works, which were intended to provide the propaedeutics to the reading canon of Plato’s dialogues. Simplicius addresses the question of the scope of De Caelo, discussing the interpretations advanced by Alexander of Aphrodisias, Iamblichus, and Syrianus. According to Alexander, this treatise deals with the universe as a whole, as well as with the five simple bodies contained in it. It was with Iamblichus, who advocated the idea that for each Platonic dialogue there was only one σκοπός, that the unity of a philosophical work was raised to the rank of a general rule. According to Iamblichus, the σκοπός of the De Caelo is the divine body of heaven. As a consequence, the primary elements that depend upon the heavens are included in the treatise. Syrianus deepens the theological tendency implied in Iamblichus’ interpretation: for him, the σκοπός of the De Caelo is primarily the divine body of heaven, and only secondarily the set of sublunar elements. Simplicius treasures the commentary by Alexander; nevertheless, he questions the σκοπός assigned by him: Alexander underestimated the importance of the unity of the treatise, even though his intention to account for each and every question raised by Aristotle was laudable. Contrarily, Syrianus was right in emphasizing the theological vein of the De Caelo, but focussed only on the section on the divine body of heaven, playing down books III and IV as if they were only ancillary, thus forgetting that the σκοπός must account for the whole of the treatise at hand. Between the two positions, Simplicius advocates the idea of a synthetical σκοπός, following in the footsteps of Iamblichus’ interpretation, but taking systematically into account the best of Alexander’s. The σκοπός of the De Caelo is the divine heaven, that “communicates” its perfections to the entire universe. Simplicius’ position is revealed to be very different with respect to that of other commentators like Ammonius and Philoponus, who both considered that the title was self-evident and required no special investigation.
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    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 53-104
    Henri Hugonnard-Roche
    The aim of this paper is to provide the edition, with translation and commentary, of a short Syriac epistle by Severus Sebokht, bishop of Qenneshre (7th century), in which the author discusses some issues related to Aristotle’s Peri Hermeneias and Analytics. The commentary examines in detail Severus’ Syriac text by comparison with the Greek sources, namely the commentaries by Alexander of Aphrodisias, Ammonius, and Philoponus. In addition, in an appendix a study is included of a part of another epistle by Severus, concerning the existence of the possible, which shows a remarkable similarity with Alexander’s Question II 4.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 /2015, pp. 105-128
    Émilie Villey
    This contribution presents the text and translation of an unpublished part of the Syriac Treatise on the Astrolabe by Severus Sebokht recently found in a manuscript of Mardin (Turkey). This supplement to the text contains an astronomical exercise applied to the year 523 AD. Thanks to this date and to a detailed analysis of the structure of the text, we are now able to date the Greek treatise used by Severus Sebokht, and to specify how this 7th century Syriac scholar integrated it into his composition. Unfortunately, the name of the Greek author is never given in our document; nevertheless a combination of external information points to Ammonius of Alexandria as to its author.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 129-143
    Mauro Zonta
    The Syriac author Iwānnīs of Dārā (first half of the 9th century), in his still unpublished Treatise on the Soul, employed a pseudo-Platonic treatise On the Subsistence of Soul’s Virtues among his sources: a treatise whose text is lost in Greek, but is preserved in an Arabic version. A comparison of the Arabic version with the Syriac quotations found in Iwānnīs of Dārā’s work strongly suggests that the former depends upon a lost Syriac complete version, from which the latter was taken, too. The Syriac version also influenced some passages of Severus bar Šakkō’s Book of Dialogues, so showing the diffusion of this text by this way in Near East till to 1240. Moreover, there is a still unknown influence of it upon a passage of a work by a Judaeo-Arabic author, a contemporary and compatriot of Iwānnīs of Dārā: Dawūd al-Muqammiṣ’s Twenty Chapters, where the same Syriac text found in Iwānnīs of Dārā’s own work seems to have been used as a source. This passage of Dawūd al-Muqammiṣ’s work might have influenced even a passage of Aḥmad ibn Miskawayh’s Correction of Morals. In the Appendix, the Syriac terminology of some important passages of Iwānnīs of Dārā’s work are compared with the terminology found in the corresponding passages of some Patristic Greek and Arabic texts.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 145-164
    Mariella Menchelli
    In this paper some notes on the text tradition of Book I and Book III of Proclus’ Commentary on Plato’s Timaeus are offered, on the basis of new palaeographical studies of the manuscripts Marc. gr. 194, Par. Coisl. 322, Chis. R VIII 58, and on that of the new finding of a paper scroll containing long sections of Book III in Patmos, Monastery of St. John the Theologian. As for Book I, I will show that the manuscripts Marc. gr. 194 (until p. 130.24 Diehl) and Chis. R VIII 58 (from p. 130.24 Diehl) are new primary witnesses, and that the manuscript Par. Coisl. 322 (dated 13th-14th cent.) deserves more attention for the ancient transmission of the text. As for Book III, I will show that the oldest extant source is now the Patmos scroll, near to Marc. gr.195, also for the extant scholia, and presumably to the exemplar belonging to the “Philosophical Collection”.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 165-204
    Cristina D'Ancona
    Submitted to the conference “Die Blüte der arabischen Philosophie und ihre Früchte in Europa. Festkolloquium zum 75. Geburtstag von Gerhard Endreß” organized by Jörn Thielmann and Cleophea Ferrari in Bochum, November 26-27, 2014, this paper deals with Plotinus’ arguments against total blending (κρᾶσις δι’ ὅλων) and their reception in the formative period of Arabic philosophy. Actual dissection of a body by a body to infinity proves to be impossible: hence, only an incorporeal reality – the soul – can be omnipresent in the body. This Plotinian topic, reminiscent of the interschool polemics of the Imperial age, was transmitted to the Arabic-speaking philosophers through the adapted version of Ennead IV 7[2].
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 205-245
    Elvira Wakelnig
    The aim of this article is to present and put into context a curious little treatise preserved in a Tehran manuscript with the intriguing title Nawādir min Kalām al-Falāsifa al-Muwaḥḥidīn wa-l-aʿlām al-māḍiyīn, The Most Precious Words of the Philosophers Professing the Oneness of God and of the Authorities of the Past. The treatise contains a collection of sayings of the ancient Greeks like Hermes, Pythagoras and Plato and of the Alexandrians related to the central doctrine of Islam, the oneness of God (tawḥīd). The material recalls the first Christian apologies addressing the pagans in an attempt to win them over to the new religion by demonstrating that already their authorities of the past had believed in only one god. The treatise is, however, strikingly different from other Arabic texts which link Greek philosophers to the tawḥīd as I want to show by excerpts from Christian apologies and the philosophical tradition of al-Kindī.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 247-280
    Lenn E. Goodman
    Muḥammad b. Zakariyāʾ al-Rāzī, a major contributor to the Galenic tradition in medicine, pursued philosophy as well, as Galen had urged physicians to do. Rāzī believes in critical thinking and intellectual progress. He rejects the authority of prophets: They are, at best, impostors, and the exclusivity of claims to revelation breeds bloodshed rather than salvation. God enlightens us, Rāzī argues, through the gift of reason, not the visions of a few: All of us are capable, if we put our minds to it, of thinking for ourselves, well enough in fact for the soul to make her way back to her true home. Creation, Rāzī argues, resulted from the over-ebullience of a soul too eager for embodiment, too spontaneous to control herself without the gift of reason, and too innocent to foresee that her sufferings would inevitably outweigh the peaceful pleasures she would seek in the world her vivacity sets in motion. Rāzī’s world did begin. But matter, time, space, and soul, as well as God, are eternal. Space and time, pace Aristotle, are absolute. Atoms are uncreated and indestructible. Rāzī hoped for immortality but had no truck with the tales of physical resurrection. He grounds his ethics chiefly on prudential counsels: The appetites are self-enlarging; the passions, self-aggravating and inevitably frustrate. Pleasures, rightly understood, result from the relief of pain or other dislocation. Their optimum is found not in ever more intense sensation but in the respite that awaits us when we rein in desire. The present paper explores the roots of Rāzī’s ethics and cosmology, seeking to understand his affinities with Epicurus and other predecessors including Plato – with Galen frequently the mediator. Rāzī learns from Galen much of what he knows of philosophy. But independence of mind is his most striking philosophical attribute.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 281-298
    Frédérique Woerther
    The notion of ὑπόκρισις (hypokrisis) was employed for the first time with the meaning of “rhetorical delivery” in Aristotle’s Rhetoric, where it is the target of a short and highly critical analysis. A practice borrowed directly from the theatre, and apparently resistant to any form of technicisation that might give it a legitimate place alongside the other means of rhetorical persuasion, ὑπόκρισις (hypokrisis) was nevertheless extremely effective–as Aristotle acknowledged with undisguised irritation. In the face of Aristotle’s ambivalence, and torn between a purist and idealist conception of rhetoric on the one hand, and the contemporary reality of speech, which required him to recognise a practice of which he could not approve, on the other, what was Averroes’ attitude in his Middle Commentary on the Rhetoric? Dependent on the Arabic version of the Rhetoric where the term ὑπόκρισις (hypokrisis) was – with one exception – translated by the expression أخذ بالوجوه (aḫḏ bi-l-wuǧūh) – “the taking of faces” –, has Averroes followed Aristotle in his hesitations and reticences? Or has he instead chosen to legitimise the use of hypokrisis in rhetorical technique? The analysis of the Rushdian interpretation of the ‘taking of faces’ will allow a better understanding of Averroes’ exegetical method, and grasp of what it meant, to him, to be faithful to the First Master.
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    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 299-320
    Mathieu Terrier
    This article analyzes the references to Pythagoras, Empedocles, Socrates, Plato, Aristotle, and Diogenes in the works of the Šī‘i philosophers of Safavid Iran Mīr Dāmād, Mullā Ṣadrā, and Quṭb al-Dīn Aškevarī. Despite their lacunar knowledge of the aforementioned philosophers, these Persian thinkers saw ancient philosophy – labelled “wisdom” (ḥikma) – both as a speech of truth and as a way of life, a position that is at times reminiscent of Pierre Hadot’s approach to ancient philosophy as a whole. This “wisdom” was part and parcel of their own philosophical project. In their eyes the representation of Greek wisdom is grounded on a historiography connecting the Greek sages to the “niche of the prophetic lights” (miškāt anwār al-nubuwwa). This representation includes, in its theoretical dimension, a pedagogy, a theology, an onto-cosmology, a psychology, and an eschatology. In its practical dimension, it conjugates asceticism with a position of compromise with intra-mundane life. On all these topics, the Šī‘i philosophers try to conciliate the views of the Greek philosophers with the ḥadīṯs of the Imāms.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 321-344
    Kerstin Eksell
    Classical Greek is known for its abundant use of particles and connectives for organising the textual discourse. In Arabic, on the other hand, such markers are much less frequent, which causes problems in translating from Greek into Arabic. The aim of this study is to examine the transfer of Greek particles into Classical Arabic texts. The material consists of short text samples from the Physics by Aristotle and the Elements by Euclid, both of which were translated by the well-established translator Isḥāq ibn Ḥunayn. The translator seems to have followed a consistent regime of strategies, with the general aim to translate as closely and accurately as possible, while avoiding direct borrowing from Greek. The taxis of the source text was used as a model for the target text, which is characterised by its syntactic iconicity in relation to the source text. It is suggested that a special generic style became established for expressing a scholarly identity of mixed Greek and Arabic origin, different from other stylistic developments of literature within the Arabo-Islamic space.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, pp. 345-363
    Torsten Roeder
    The project Glossarium Graeco-Arabicum connects the study of writing systems with the field of information science, utilizing the Unicode standard. This paper points out particular historical developments both in philology and informatics that help to develop a modern approach to working in digital poly-alphabetical environments, based on interdisciplinary expertise. A description of how Unicode was implemented to represent ancient Greek and classical Arabic is followed by a historical outline of computer writing systems. Essential aspects are letter collationing, writing directions and user interfaces. The conclusion emphasizes the importance of a bilateral understanding of historical and technical disciplines.
    icona
    Studia graeco-arabica 5 / 2015, p. 424
    Bruno Centrone
    icona


    See the full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies

    And see also A Digital Corpus for Graeco-Arabic Studies



    Open Access Journal: Mitteilungen des Kaiserlich Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts, Athenische Abteilung

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    Mitteilungen des Kaiserlich Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts, Athenische Abteilung


    Open Access Journal: Zeitschrift des Deutschen Palästina-Vereins

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    Zeitschrift des Deutschen Palästina-Vereins
    ISSN: 2192-3124

    Open Access Journal: Amalthea oder Museum der Kunstmythologie und bildlichen Alterthumskund

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    Amalthea oder Museum der Kunstmythologie und bildlichen Alterthumskund
    http://www.ub.uni-heidelberg.de/fachinfo/archaeologie/bilder/amalthea.jpg
    Amalthea oder Museum der Kunstmythologie und bildlichen Alterthumskunde wurde von Carl August Böttiger (1760-1835) initiiert und herausgegeben. Die Zeitschrift erschien in nur drei Jahrgängen von 1820-1825.

    Amalthea sollte als rein archäologische Fachzeitschrift dem Diskurs über das Altertum und seine materiellen Hinterlassenschaften eine neue Qualität geben, indem der Inhalt der Beiträge auf die Denkmälerkunde, die für Böttiger mit der Archäologie gleichbedeutend war, eingeschränkt wurde. Mit der Zeitschrift sollten alle diejenigen angesprochen werden, die sich mit dem Studium der Altertumswissenschaften auseinandersetzten.

    Trotz einiger Abstimmungsschwierigkeiten bezüglich der Höhe der Auflage und der Autorenhonorare zwischen Verleger und Herausgeber war der erste Jahrgang ein Erfolg. Nachdem sich die Herausgabe der nächsten Jahrgänge aber verzögerte, konnten die anfänglichen Verkaufszahlen nicht wieder erreicht werden und der Leipziger Verleger Georg Joachim Göschen stellte die Zeitschrift ein. 
    1.1820
    2.1822
    3.1825

    Open Access Journal: Jahreshefte des Österreichischen Archäologischen Institutes in Wien

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    Open Access Journal: Neue Philologische Rundschau

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    Neue Philologische Rundschau

    1881–1885

    Von Jahrgang 1.1881 bis 5.1885 erschien die Zeitschrift unter dem Titel Philologische Rundschau ↗ZDB im Verlag M. Heinsius, Bremen.

    1886–1908

    Open Access Journal: ReDIVA: Revista Doctoranzilor în Istorie Veche şi Arheologie - The Postgraduate Journal of Ancient History and Archaeology

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    ReDIVA: Revista Doctoranzilor în Istorie Veche şi Arheologie - The Postgraduate Journal of Ancient History and Archaeology
    ISSN 2344-6218
    ISSN-L 2344-5548

    http://rediva.ro/wp-content/uploads/2013/06/banner_rediva2.gif
    Revista Doctoranzilor în Istorie Veche şi Arheologie (ReDIVA) reprezintă o iniţiativă editorială a doctoranzilor Universităţii „Babeş-Bolyai” din Cluj-Napoca, cu specializarea în istorie veche şi arheologie. Aceasta a luat naştere din dorinţa de a încuraja şi fructifica cercetarea tinerilor în aceste domenii.

    Misiunea revistei este aceea de a oferi doctoranzilor din centrele universitare naţionale și din afara țării un spaţiu de dialog și, în același timp, de a susţine tinerii cercetători în integrarea lor în mediul academic. Din acest motiv, dar și pentru a asigura legătura între generațiile de actuali și viitori doctoranzi, se acceptă şi lucrări ale masteranzilor cu potenţial.
    Publicaţia este anuală, iar materialele acoperă domeniul istoriei antice şi arheologiei, sub forma unor articole, note și recenzii. Limbile de redactare acceptate sunt: engleza, franceza, germana, italianaşi spaniola.

    Nr. II / 2014


    STUDIES
    Mariana PROCIUC, Vlad CODREAArchaeozoology and palaeontology of the Subpiatră Cave (Bihor County, Romania)
    Aurora PEȚANAn unknown stone structure in Sarmizegetusa Regia’s sacred zone recorded in writings of the 19th century
    Mátyás BAJUSZ, Aurora PEȚANTwo bronze bracelets with looped and twisted ends from the notes of Téglás István
    Csaba SZABÓDiscovering the gods in Apulum: historiography and new perspectives
    Radu Iustinian ZĂGREANU, Claudiu Ionuț IOVA Roman funerary stela from Porolissum
    Alexandra TEODORThe roman defensive systems of  Tomis. Some issues in the light of the current knowledge 
    REVIEWS
    Todd L. VanPool, Robert D. Leonard: Quantitative Analysis in Archaeology, Wiley-Blackwell, 2010 (Laura-Simona DRAȘOVEAN) PDF
    Luca-Paul Pupeză, Veacul întunecat al Daciei. Arheologie și istorie în spațiul carpato-danubian de la sfârșitul secolului II a.Chr. până la începutul secolului I a. Chr., Cluj-Napoca, 2012 (Raluca-Eliza BĂTRÎNOIU) PDF
    Ioan Piso, Viorica Rusu-Bolindeț, Rada Varga, Silvia Mustata, Ligia Ruscu (eds.), Scripta Classica. Radu Ardevan sexagenario dedicata, Cluj-Napoca, 2011 (Aurora PEȚAN) PDF
    Rada Varga, The Peregrini of Roman Dacia (106-212), Cluj-Napoca, 2014 (Cosmin Mihail COATU)


    Corpus scriptorum historiae Byzantinae

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    Corpus scriptorum historiae Byzantinae
    Das Corpus scriptorum historiae Byzantinae ist eine grundlegende Quellenedition der byzantinischen Historiker, die von 1828 bis 1897 im Bonner Verlag Ed. Weber erschienen. Für die Herausgabe war ursprünglich die Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn zuständig, ab 1831 die Preußische Akademie der Wissenschaften.

    Listen von Digitalisaten

    Übersicht über die Bände

    Die Bände des Bonner Corpus sind nicht durchgehend nummeriert. Nur einigen Bänden (vor allem solchen, die unter Niebuhrs Redaktion verfasst wurden) stehen Nummern auf dem Titelblatt, die eine chronologische Anordnung andeuten: I. Dexippos, II. Prokopios, III. Agathias, IX. Leon Diakonos, XIX. Nikephoros Gregoras, XX Johannes Kantakuzenos.
    Die folgende Übersicht ist alphabetisch nach den Autorennamen sortiert.
    Autor Titel Erscheinungsjahr Digitalisate
    Agathias Agathiae Myrinaei historiarum libri quinque cum versione Latina et annotationibus Bon. Vulcanii. B. G. Niebuhrius C. F. Graeca recensuit. Accedunt epigrammata 1828 Internet Archive, Google
    Anna Komnena Annae Comnenae Alexiadis libri XV. Graeca ad codd. fidem nunc primum recensuit, novam interpretationem Latinam subiecit, Car. Ducangii commentarios suasque annotationes addidit Ludovicus Schopenus. Vol. I 1839 Internet Archive, Google, MDZ München
    Anna Komnena Annae Comnenae Alexiadis libri X–XV. Recensuit L. Schopeni interpretationem Latinam subiecit P. Possini glossarum C. Ducangii commentarios indices addidit Augustus Reifferscheid. Vol. II 1878 Internet Archive, Google
    Anonym Historia politica et patriarchica Constantinopoleos. Epirotica. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus 1849 Internet Archive, Google
    Michael Attaleiates Michaelis Attaliotae historia. Opus a Wladimiro Bruneto de Presle, Instituti Gallici socio, inventum descriptum correctum recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus 1853 Google
    Johannes Kantakuzenos Ioannis Cantacuzeni eximperatoris historiarum libri iv. Graece et Latine. Cura Ludovici Schopeni. Vol. I 1828 Internet Archive, Google
    Johannes Kantakuzenos Ioannis Cantacuzeni eximperatoris historiarum libri iv. Graece et Latine. Cura Ludovici Schopeni. Vol. II 1831 Internet Archive, Google
    Johannes Kantakuzenos Ioannis Cantacuzeni eximperatoris historiarum libri iv. Graece et Latine. Cura Ludovici Schopeni. Vol. III 1832 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Kedrenos Georgius Cedrenus. Ioannis Scylitzae ope ab Immanuele Bekkero suppletus et emendatus. Tomus prior 1838 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Kedrenos Georgius Cedrenus. Ioannis Scylitzae ope ab Immanuele Bekkero suppletus et emendatus. Tomus alter 1839 Internet Archive, Google
    Laonikos Chalkokondyles Laonici Chalcocondylae Atheniensis historiarum libri decem ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1843 Internet Archive, Google, Google, Google, Google, Google, Google
    Chronicon Paschale Chronicon Paschale. Ad exemplar Vaticanum recensuit Ludovicus Dindorfius. Vol. I 1832 Internet Archive, Google
    Chronicon Paschale Chronicon Paschale. Ad exemplar Vaticanum recensuit Ludovicus Dindorfius. Vol. II 1832 Internet Archive, Google
    Johannes Kinnamos, Nikephoros Bryennios Ioannis Cinnami epitome rerum ab Ioanne et Alexio Comnenis gestarum. Ad fidem codicis Vaticani recensuit Augustus Meineke. Nicephori Bryennii commentarii recognovit Augustus Meineke 1836 Internet Archive, Google
    Kodinos Kuropalates Codini Curopalatae de officialibus palatii Constantinopolitani et de officiis magnae ecclesiae liber. Ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1839 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Kodinos Georgii Codini excerpta de antiquitatibus Constantinopolitanis. Ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1843 Internet Archive, Google
    Konstantinos Porphyrogennetos Constantini Porphyrogeniti imperatoris de cerimoniis aulae Byzantinae libri duo. Graece et Latine e recensione Io. Iac. Reiskii cum eisdem commentariis integris. Volumen I 1829 Internet Archive, Google
    Konstantinos Porphyrogennetos Constantini Porphyrogeniti imperatoris de cerimoniis aulae Byzantinae libri duo. Graece et Latine e recensione Io. Iac. Reiskii cum eisdem commentariis integris. Volumen II 1830 Internet Archive, Google
    Konstantinos Porphyrogennetos Constantinus Porphyrogenitus de thematibus et de administrando imperio. Accedit Hieroclis Synecdemus cum Bandurii et Wesselingii commentariis. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus 1840 Internet Archive, Google
    Dexippos, Eunapios, Petros Patrikios, Priskos, Malchos, Menander Protektor Dexippi, Eunapii, Petri Patricii, Prisci, Malchi, Menandri historiarum quae supersunt e recensione Imm. Bekkeri et B. G. Niebuhrii C. F. Cum versione Latina per Io. Classenum emendata. Accedunt eclogae Photii ex Olympiodoro, Candido, Nonnoso et Theophane, et Procopii Sophistae Panegyricus, Graece et Latine, Prisciani Panegyricus, annotationes Henr. Valesii, Labbei et Villoisonis, et indices Classeni 1829 Internet Archive, Google
    Dukas Ducae Michaelis Ducae nepotis historia Byzantina. Recognovit et interprete Italo addito supplevit Immanuel Bekkerus 1834 Internet Archive, Google
    Ephraim von Antiochia Ephraemius ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1840 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Synkellos, Nikephoros von Konstantinopel Georgius Syncellus et Nicephorus Constantinopolitanus ex recognitione Guielmi Dindorfii. Volumen I 1829 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Synkellos, Nikephoros von Konstantinopel Georgius Syncellus et Nicephorus Constantinopolitanus ex recognitione Guielmi Dindorfii. Volumen II 1829 Internet Archive, Google
    Michael Glykas Michaelis Glycae annales. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus 1836 Internet Archive, Google
    Nikephoros Gregoras Nicephori Gregorae Byzantina historia Graece et Latine. Cum annotationibus Hier. Wolfii, Car. Ducangii, Io. Boicini et Cl. Capperonnerii. Cura Ludovico Schopeni. Volumen I 1829 Google
    Nikephoros Gregoras Nicephori Gregorae Byzantina historia Graece et Latine. Cum annotationibus Hier. Wolfii, Car. Ducangii, Io. Boicini et Cl. Capperonnerii. Cura Ludovico Schopeni. Volumen II 1830 Internet Archive, Google
    Nikephoros Gregoras Nicephori Gregorae historiae Byzantinae libri postremi ab Immanuele Bekkero nunc primum editi 1855 Internet Archive, Google
    Johannes Lydos Ioannes Lydus ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1837 Internet Archive, Google
    Leon Diakonos Leonis Diaconi Caloēnsis historiae libri decem et liber de velitatione bellica Nicephori Augusti e recensione Caroli Benedicti Hasii ... addita eiusdem versione atque annotationibus ab ipso recognitis. Accedunt Theodosii acroases de Creta capta e recensione Fr. Iacobsii et Liutprandi legatio cum aliis libellis qui nicephori Phocae et Ioannis Tzimiscis historiam illustrant 1828 Internet Archive, Google
    Leon Grammatikos, Eustathios von Thessalonike Leonis Grammatici chronographia. Ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri. Accedit Eustathii de capta Thessalonica liber 1842 Internet Archive, Google
    Johannes Malalas Ioannis Malalae Chronographia ex recensione Ludovici Dindorfii. Accedunt Chilmeadi Hodiique annnotationes et Ric. Bentleii epistola ad Io. Millium 1831 Internet Archive, Google, Google, Google, Google
    Konstantin Manasses Constantini Manassis breviarium historiae metricum. Joelis chronographia compendiaria. Georgii Acropolitae annales. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus 1836 Internet Archive, Google, Google
    Flavius Merobaudes, Corippus Merobaudes et Corippus. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus 1836 Internet Archive, Google
    Niketas Choniates Nicetae Choniatae historia ex recensione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1835 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Pachymeres Georgii Pachymeris de Michaele et Andronico Palaologis libri tredecim. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus. Volumen prius 1835 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Pachymeres Georgii Pachymeris de Michaele et Andronico Palaologis libri tredecim. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus. Volumen alterum 1835 Internet Archive, Google
    Paulus Silentiarius, Georg von Pisidien, Nikephoros von Konstantinopel Pauli Silentiarii descriptio S. Sophiae et Ambonis. Ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri. Georgii Pisidae expeditio Persica, bellum Avaricum, Heraclias. Recognotiv Immanuel Bekkerus. Sancti Nicephori patriarchae Constantinopolitani breviarium rerum post Mauricium gestarum. Recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus 1837 Internet Archive, Google
    Georgios Sphrantzes, Johannes Kananos, Johannes Anagnostes Georgius Phrantzes, Ioannes Cananus, Ioannes Anagnostes ex recensione Immanuelis Bekkrei 1838 Internet Archive, Google
    Prokopios von Caesarea Procopius ex recensione Guilelmi Dindorfii. Vol. I 1833 Internet Archive, Google
    Prokopios von Caesarea Procopius ex recensione Guilelmi Dindorfii. Vol. II 1833 Google
    Prokopios von Caesarea Procopius ex recensione Guilelmi Dindorfii. Vol. III 1836 Internet Archive, Google
    Theophanes Confessor Theophanis Chronographia. Ex recensione Ioannis Classeni. Volumen I 1839 Internet Archive, Google
    Theophanes Confessor, Anastasius Bibliothecarius Theophanis Chronographia. Ex recensione Ioannis Classeni. Volumen II. Praecedit Anastasii Bibliothecarii historia ecclesiastica ex recensione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1841 Internet Archive, Google
    Theophanes Continuatus, Johannes Kaminiates, Symeon Metaphrastes, Georgios Monachos Theophanes Continuatus, Ioannes Cameniata, Symeon Magister, Georgius Monachus ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1838 Internet Archive, Google
    Theophylaktos Simokates, Ioseph Genesios Theophylacti Simocattae historiarum libri octo recognovit Immanuel Bekkerus. Genesius ex recognitione Caroli Lachmanni 1834 Internet Archive, Google
    Johannes Zonaras Ioannis Zonarae annales ex recensione Mauricii Pinderi. Tomus I 1841 Google
    Johannes Zonaras Ioannis Zonarae annales ex recensione Mauricii Pinderi. Tomus II 1844 Internet Archive, Google
    Johannes Zonaras Ioannis Zonarae Epitomae Historiarum libri XIII–XVIII. Edidit Theodorus Büttner-Wobst 1897 Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive, Google-USA*
    Zosimos Zosimus ex recognitione Immanuelis Bekkeri 1837 Internet Archive, Google

    Commentaria in Aristotelem Graeca

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    Commentaria in Aristotelem Graeca
    Commentaria in Aristotelem Graeca ist der Titel einer Editionsreihe, die von 1882 bis 1909 im Auftrag der Preußischen Akademie der Wissenschaften im Berliner Verlag Georg Reimer erschien. Die Reihe legte im Anschluss an die Aristoteles-Ausgabe der Akademie die erhaltenen antiken Kommentare zu den Schriften des Aristoteles in textkritischen Ausgaben vor, einige davon zum 
    ersten Mal. Die Redaktion lag ab 1877 bei Hermann Diels, der auch selbst einige Bände erarbeitete.

    Neben den CAG erschien von 1885 bis 1903 das Supplementum Aristotelicum, das in sechs Teilbänden mehrere Werke edierte, die nicht vom CAG erfasst wurden.

    Die Bände der CAG und des Supplementum Aristotelicum sind mittlerweile gemeinfrei und vollständig digitalisiert.

    Band Autor und Titel Editor Erscheinungsjahr Digitalisate
    1 Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In Aristotelis metaphysica commentaria Michael Hayduck 1891 Internet Archive
    2,1 Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In Aristotelis analyticorum priorum librum 1 commentarium Max Wallies 1883 Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    2,2 Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In Aristotelis topicorum libros octo commentaria Max Wallies 1891 Internet Archive
    2,3 Alexander, quod fertur Michael Ephesius, In Aristotelis sophisticos elenchos commentarium Max Wallies 1898 Internet Archive
    3,1 Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In librum de sensu commentarium Paul Wendland 1901 Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    3,2 Alexander Aphrodisiensis, In Aristotelis metereologicorum libros commentarium Michael Hayduck 1899 Internet Archive, Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    4,1 Porphyrius, Isagoge et in Aristotelis categorias Adolf Busse 1887 Internet Archive
    4,2 Dexippus, In Aristotelis categorias commentaria Adolf Busse 1888 Internet Archive, Internet Archive
    4,3 Ammonius, In Porphyrii isagogen sive V voces Adolf Busse 1891 Internet Archive
    4,4 Ammonius, In Aristotelis categorias commentarius Adolf Busse 1895 Internet Archive
    4,5 Ammonius, In Aristotelis De interpretatione commentarius Adolf Busse 1897 Internet Archive
    4,6 Ammonius, In Aristotelis analyticorum priorum librum 1 commentarium Max Wallies 1899 Internet Archive, Internet Archive
    5,1 Themistii analyticorum posteriorium paraphrasis Max Wallies 1900 Internet Archive
    5,2 Themistii in Aristotelis physica paraphrasis Heinrich Schenkl 1900 Internet Archive
    5,3 Themistii in libros Aristotelis de anima paraphrasis Richard Heinze 1899 Internet Archive
    5,4 Themistii in libros Aristotelis de caelo paraphrasis hebraice et latine Samuel Landauer 1902 Internet Archive
    5,5 Themistii in Aristotelis metaphysicorum librum Λ paraphrasis hebraice et latine Samuel Landauer 1903 Internet Archive
    5,6 Pseudo-Themistius, In parva naturalia commentarium Paul Wendland 1903 Internet Archive
    6,1 Syrianus, In Metaphysica (Β–Γ, Μ–Ν) commentaria Wilhelm Kroll 1902 Internet Archive
    6,2 Asclepius, In Aristotelis metaphysicorum libros Α–Ζ commentaria Michael Hayduck 1888 Internet Archive
    7 Simplicius, In Aristotelis de caelo commentaria Johan Ludvig Heiberg 1894 Internet Archive
    8 Simplicius, In Aristotelis Categorias commentarium Karl Kalbfleisch 1907 Internet Archive
    9 Simplicius, In Aristotelis physicorum libros quattuor priores Hermann Diels 1882 Internet Archive
    10 Simplicius, In Aristotelis physicorum libros quattuor posteriores Hermann Diels 1895 Internet Archive
    11 Simplicius, In libros Aristotelis de anima commentaria Michael Hayduck 1882 Internet Archive, Internet Archive
    12,1 Olympiodorus, Prolegomena et in categorias Adolf Busse 1902 Internet Archive
    12,2 Olympiodorus, In Aristotelis meteora commentaria Wilhelm Stüve 1900 Internet Archive
    13,1 Philoponi (olim Ammonii) In Aristotelis Categorias commentarium Adolf Busse 1898 Internet Archive
    13,2 Ioannis Philoponi in Aristotelis analytica priora commentaria Max Wallies 1905 Internet Archive
    13,3 Ioannis Philoponi in Aristotelis analytica posteriora commentaria cum Anonymo in librum II Max Wallies 1909 Internet Archive
    14,1 Ioannis Philoponi in Aristotelis meteorologicorum librum primum commentarium Michael Hayduck 1901 Internet Archive
    14,2 Ioannis Philoponi in Aristotelis libros de generatione et corruptione commentaria Girolamo Vitelli 1897 Internet Archive
    14,3 Ioannis Philoponi (Michaelis Ephesii) in libros de generatione animalium commentaria Michael Hayduck 1903 Internet Archive
    15 Ioannis Philoponi in Aristotelis de anima libros commentaria Michael Hayduck 1897 Internet Archive
    16 Ioannis Philoponi in Aristotelis physicorum libros tres priores commentaria Girolamo Vitelli 1887 Internet Archive
    17 Ioannis Philoponi in Aristotelis physicorum libros quinque posteriores commentaria Girolamo Vitelli 1888 Internet Archive
    18,1 Eliae In Porphyrii Isagogen et Aristotelis Categorias commentaria Adolf Busse 1900 Internet Archive
    18,2 Davidis Prolegomena et in Porphyrii Isagogen commentarium Adolf Busse 1904 Internet Archive
    18,3 Stephani in librum Aristotelis de interpretatione commentarium Michael Hayduck 1885 Internet Archive
    19,1 Aspasii in ethica Nicomachea quae supersunt commentaria Gustav Heylbut 1889 Internet Archive
    19,2 Heliodori in ethica Nicomachea paraphrasis Gustav Heylbut 1889 Internet Archive
    20 Eustratii et Michaelis et Anonyma in ethica Nicomachea commentaria Gustav Heylbut 1892 Internet Archive
    21,1 Eustratii in analyticorum posteriorum librum secundum commentarium Michael Hayduck 1907 Internet Archive
    21,2 Anonymi et Stephani in artem rhetoricam commentaria Hugo Rabe 1896 Internet Archive
    22,1 Michaelis Ephesii in parva naturalia commentaria Paul Wendland 1903 Internet Archive
    22,2 Michaelis Ephesii in libros de partibus animalium, de animalium motione, de animalium incessu commentaria Michael Hayduck 1904 Internet Archive
    22,3 Michaelis Ephesii in librum quintum ethicorum Nicomacheorum commentarium Michael Hayduck 1901 Internet Archive
    23,1 Sophoniae in libros de anima paraphrasis Michael Hayduck 1883 Internet Archive
    23,2 Anonymi categoriarum paraphrasis Michael Hayduck 1883 Internet Archive
    23,3 Themistii quae fertur in Aristotelis analyticorum priorum librum I paraphrasis Max Wallies 1884 Internet Archive, Internet Archive
    23,4 Anonymi in sophisticos elenchos paraphrasis Max Wallies 1884 Internet Archive

    Supplementum Aristotelicum

    Band Autor und Titel Editor Erscheinungsjahr Digitalisate
    1,1 Excerptorum Constantini de natura animalium libri duo: Aristophanis historiae animalium epitome Spyridon P. Lambros 1885 Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    1,2 Prisciani Lydi quae extant, metaphrasis in Theophrastum et Solutionum ad Chosroem liber Ingram Bywater 1886 Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    2,1 Alexandri Aphrodisiensis scripta minora. 1: Alexandri de anima cum mantissa Ivo Bruns 1887 Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    2,2 Alexandri Aphrodisiensis scripta minora reliqua (quaestiones, de fato, de mixtione) Ivo Bruns 1892 Internet Archive, Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    3,1 Anonymi Londinensis ex Aristotelis Iatricis Menoniis et aliis medicis eclogae Hermann Diels 1893 Internet Archive, Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive
    3,2 Aristotelis Res publica Atheniensium Frederic G.Kenyon 1903 Internet Archive, Google-USA* = Internet Archive

    Musisque Deoque: Un archivio digitale di poesia latina

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    [First posted in AWOL 2 April 2012, updated 5 August 2015]

    Musisque Deoque: Un archivio digitale di poesia latina
    http://www.mqdq.it/mqdq/immagini/titolo_it.jpg
    Il progetto di ricerca “Musisque Deoque. Un archivio digitale di poesia latina, dalle origini al Rinascimento italiano”, è partito alla fine del 2005 con lo scopo di creare un unico database della poesia latina, integrato e aggiornato da apparati critici ed esegetici elettronici. 

    Obiettivo dell’edizione critica tradizionale (o “lachmanniana”, nella terminologia dei filologi classici) è quello di risalire all’archetipo con la recensio, poi eventualmente superarlo con l’emendatio, sino a ricostruire quanto stava più vicino al perduto originale. La forma di pubblicazione è ormai da secoli il libro a stampa, contenitore di un testo rigido, immutabile, stabilito definitivamente dall’editore. Questo faticoso e prezioso lavoro ha offerto, e tuttora offre, risultati di grande efficacia negli studi filologici: ma trova il suo limite nel fatto stesso di cristallizzare una tradizione che è intrinsecamente dinamica...

    The “Musisque Deoque. A digital archive of Latin poetry, from its origins to the Italian Renaissance” Research Project, was established at the end of 2005. It aims to create a singular Latin poetry’s database, supplemented and updated with critical apparatus and exegetical equipments. 

    Objective of the traditional critical edition (or “Lachmannian” according to the classical philological terminology) is to revisit the archetype with the recensio, and then eventually improve it with emendatio, until the reconstruction closest to the lost original is reached. For centuries, printed book has been the publication form, containing rigid, immutable texts that are definitively determined by editors. This tiring and precious work has since offered, and still does, great incisive results in philological studies. However its limitation lies in the fact that a tradition that is intrinsically dynamic has been immobilized...