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Open Access Journal: Chronique des activités archéologiques de l’École française de Rome

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 [First posted in AWOL 26 November 2013, updated 23 February 2016]

Chronique des activités archéologiques de l’École française de Rome
La Chronique des activités archéologiques de l’École française de Rome présente des compte-rendus d'opérations archéologiques auxquelles l'École française de Rome est associée ou qui sont conduites par des équipes françaises en Italie, en Afrique du Nord et dans les Balkans. Les responsables des opérations y présentent les résultats préliminaires de leurs recherches archéologiques, de la Préhistoire à la fin du Moyen Âge. La Chronique auparavant publiée au sein des Mélanges de l’École française de Rome fait depuis 2012 l'objet d'une publication propre, électronique et à flux continu.

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    Mégara Hyblaea (Sicile)[Texte intégral]
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  • Donato Coppola, Nicola De Pinto, Michele Pellegrino, Henry Baills, Martine Dewailly, Jacopo Russo et Jessica Bartolomeo
    22 février 2016
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    30 novembre 2015
  • Jean-Pierre Brun, Priscilla Munzi, Laëtitia Cavassa, Guilhem Chapelin, Marina Covolan, Pauline Duneufjardin, Stéphanie Le Berre, Bastien Lemaire, Marcella Leone, Stéphanie Mailleur, Nicola Meluziis, Dorothée Neyme et Arnaud Watel
    27 novembre 2015
  • Corinne Rousse, Vladimir Kovačić, Vincent Dumas, Valerio De Leonardis, Kristina Gergeta Sotončić, Paola Maggi et Claudio Taffetani
    Campagne de fouilles 2014
    07 septembre 2015
  • Etleva Nallbani, Luc Buchet, Maël Julien, Véronique Gallien et Elvana Metalla
    Ville haute, citadelle et nécropole
    21 juillet 2015
  • Etleva Nallbani, Luc Buchet et Elvana Metalla
    Déroulement de la campagne 2014
    17 juillet 2015
  • Olivier de Cazanove et Stéphane Bourdin
    Compte-rendu de la Campagne 2013 : fouille et prospections
    16 juillet 2015
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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012

News from the Cuneiform Commentaries Project

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News from the Cuneiform Commentaries Project
Several new texts have been recently added to the corpus of the Cuneiform Commentaries Project (http://ccp.yale.edu).

Thanks are expressed to the following scholars, who have contributed their editions and feedback: Yoram Cohen, Uri Gabbay, Strahil Panayotov, Matthew Rutz, and Henry Stadhouders. We would like to renew our invitation to Assyriologists around the world to contribute their editions of as yet unedited commentary tablets, for which they will receive full credit.

In addition, the website has been migrated to a new server (Acquia Cloud), which has resulted in a considerable improvement in both performance and speed.

Best wishes,

Enrique Jiménez (Senior Editor of CCP)



CCP 3.1.u94.b (Astrological): The fragment VAT 9434 has received scant attention since it was published in copy in the early 1940s. (Read more)

CCP 3.2.11 (Enūma Anu Enlil / Sîn ina tāmartīšu 11): This small fragment from Kuyunjik preserves badly damaged remains of the last line of a commentary, together with the beginning of a catchline and a rubric. According to the latter, it would be the 11th [tabl]et of a mukallimtu-commentary on Enūma Anu Enlil. (Read more)

CCP 3.5.34 (Ālu 34): This fragment belongs to the British Museum’s “Babylon Collection” (its accession number is 81-4-28,294). (Read more)

CCP 3.6.3.A (Izbu 7 A): This almost perfectly preserved tablet contains a thirty-four line commentary on the 7th tablet of the teratological series Šumma Izbu. (Read more)

CCP 3.8.1.B (Iqqur īpuš, série génerale B): The tablet MLC 2627 probably stems from the city of Uruk, in Babylonia. It represents the only published commentary on a tablet with a projection (a so-called amulet-shaped tablet) discovered to date. (Read more)

CCP 4.1.3.A (Sagig 3 A): This small fragment from Uruk contains remains of a commentary on the third chapter of the medical series of diagnoses and prognoses, Sagig. (Read more)

CCP 4.1.3.B (Sagig 3 B): The present tablet, previously unidentified, consists of two nearly joinable fragments from the British Museum’s “Sippar Collection,” which in all likelihood stem from Babylon or Borsippa. The colophon dates the tablet to the 8th month of the 46th year of an Antiochus, during a period of co-regency with another Antiochus, “his son.” The only possible date is 266 BCE. (Read more)

CCP 7.2.u44 (Uncertain): This tiny fragment from the British Museum’s “Babylon Collection” preserves meager remains of a lexical list or tabular commentary dealing with field pests. (Read more)

CCP 7.2.u49 (Uncertain): The previously unpublished fragments BM 41481 and BM 41635 belong both to the British Museum’s 81-6-25 consignment of tablets, which is reported to stem mostly from Babylon. (Read more)

CCP 7.2.u51 (Uncertain): This previously unpublished commentary is preserved in two small fragments that have been joined back to back, in a so-called “sandwich join.” Both fragments belong to the 81-6-25 consignment, reported to stem from the city of Babylon. (Read more)

Open Access Monograph Series: Les Graffiti de la Montagne Thébaine

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TLG - Lexica (Open Access)

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AWOL has been nominated for a Digital Humanities Award in the category Best DH Blog Post or Series of Posts. Anyone can vote and voting is open until the end of Saturday 27 February 2015.


TLG - Lexica (Open Access)
 
As part of its lemmatization project, the TLG® digitized a number of Greek lexica. Headwords are linked to the TLG® texts so that the user can do a search in the TLG® corpus through the dictionaries. The following lexica are currently available:
The Liddell-Scott-Jones (LSJ) lexicon was released in February 2011.
Cunliffe's Lexicon of the Homeric Dialect was our second project released in September 2012.
Powell's Lexicon to Herodotus.was released in June 2014 as part of the beta release of the TLG new site.
Thanks to an agreement with the Austrian Academy of Sciences, the TLG® has recently developed a digital version of the Lexikon zur Byzantinischen Gräzität (LBG).
This project is ongoing with more lexica soon to be added to this site.. 

Lexica


The British Institute for the Study of Iraq Books Online

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[First posted in AWOL 9 April 2013, updated 24 February 2016]

The British Institute for the Study of Iraq Books Online
All of BISI's books are available for free download from these pages.

Many of the volumes on Nimrud, including Cuneiform Texts from Nimrud vols. 1-5 and Ivories from Nimrud 1-6, as well as several of our other publications, were digitised for us by the AHRC-funded Nimrud project.

The books in the series of Abu Salabikh Excavations, Tell Brak Excavations and Iraq Archaeological Reports were digitised by the Archive of Mesopotamian Archaeological Reports at Stony Brook University Digital Library.


Read the full list of  BISI/BSAI fieldwork reports and publications, dating from 1935 to 2012.

Terms of Use: These pdfs are only to be distributed from the BISI’s website. Individuals, libraries, institutions, and others may download one complimentary copy for their own personal use. © The British Institute for the Study of Iraq. Links to the Institute’s website are welcomed.
 
At the moment, the following 38 books are available for download:

Cuneiform Texts from Nimrud


Title Author Year
The Nimrud Wine Lists J.V. Kinnier Wilson 1972
The Governor’s Palace Archive J.N. Postgate 1973
The Tablets from Fort Shalmaneser S. Dalley & J.N. Postgate 1984
Literary Texts from the Temple of Nabû D.J. Wiseman & J.A. Black 1996
The Nimrud Letters, 1952 H.W.F. Saggs 2001

Ivories from Nimrud


Title Author Year
Equestrian Bridle-Harness Ornaments: Catalogue & Plates J.J. Orchard 1967
Ivories in the Assyrian Style M.E.L. Mallowan & L.G. Davies 1970
Furniture from SW 7, Fort Shalmaneser M.E.L. Mallowan & G. Herrmann 1974
Ivories from Room SW 37, Fort Shalmaneser, part I G. Herrmann 1986
Ivories from Room SW 37, Fort Shalmaneser, part 2 G. Herrmann 1986
The Small Collections from Fort Shalmaneser G. Herrmann 1992
Ivories from the North West Palace (1845-1992) G. Herrmann, S. Laidlaw & H. Coffey 2009
Ivories from Rooms SW11/12 and T10 Fort Shalmaneser, parts 1-2 G. Herrmann and S. Laidlaw 2013

Abu Salabikh Excavations


Title Author Year
The West Mound Surface Clearance J.N. Postgate 1983
Graves 1 to 99 H.P. Martin, J. Moon & J.N. Postgate 1985
Catalogue of Early Dynastic Pottery Jane Moon 1987
The 6G Ash-Tip and its Contents: Cultic and Administrative Discard from the Temple? A.N. Green 1993

Tell Brak Excavations



Tell Brak Excavations are jointly published with the McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research, University of Cambridge

Samarra Studies



Samarra I: The Historical Topography of Samarra Alastair Northedge 2008
Archaeological Atlas of Samarra: Samarra Studies II Alastair Northedge and Derek Kennet 2015







Iraq Archaeological Reports


Title Author Editor Year
Excavations at 'Āna: Qal'a Island A. Northedge et al.
1988
Excavations at Tell Rubeidheh: an Uruk Village in the Jebel Hamrin T. Cuyler Young et al. R.G. Killick 1988
Settlement Development in the North Jazira, Iraq: a Study of the Archaeological Landscape T.J. Wilkinson & D.J. Tucker
1995
The Excavations at Tell al Rimah: The Pottery C. Postgate, D. Oates & J. Oates
1997
Artefacts of Complexity: Tracking the Uruk in the Ancient Near East
J.N. Postgate 2002
Secrets of the Dark Mound: Jemdet Nasr 1926-1928 Roger Matthews
2002

Other Publications





Getty Scholars' Workspace

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AWOL has been nominated for a Digital Humanities Award in the category Best DH Blog Post or Series of Posts. Anyone can vote and voting is open until the end of Saturday 27 February 2015.

Getty Scholars' Workspace
https://www.getty.edu/research/images/header_GRI.jpg
Getty Scholars' Workspace™ is an online environment designed to support collaborative art-historical research. It provides a space and a toolset that enable research teams to examine digital surrogates of works of art and primary source materials, build a bibliography, translate and annotate texts, and exchange ideas. With Scholars' Workspace, research and communication are consolidated into a single online location accessible from anywhere.
The outcome of a project conducted in Scholars' Workspace might be an exhibition, a seminar, a digital or print publication, a scholarly talk, or something else entirely. While it is not designed to produce these outcomes itself, Scholars' Workspace helps research teams to organize their materials, such as texts and images, and facilitates analysis, investigation, and communication. The workspace is designed to accommodate the multiple perspectives that are typical of humanities research.

Getty Scholars' Workspace was made possible in part through generous support from the Seaver Institute.

Features

Bibliography builder: collaboratively manage citations online
Comparison tool: upload images and create comparisons on a digital light table
Essay tool: write, edit, and annotate texts
Forum: record and store project-related correspondence in a centralized location
Image tool: upload, crop, and annotate images
Manuscript presentation tool: upload a manuscript or other archival document and record team transcriptions and translations
Timeline: create an illustrated list of relevant dates in chronological order


Before Getting Started


Can I install Getty Scholars' Workspace on my own computer?
If you have the necessary technical skills, you can install a local version of Getty Scholars' Workspace, but it is not recommended as this disables its collaborative features.
Will I need help from a technology specialist?
We strongly recommend that an experienced system administrator install and maintain the instance of Getty Scholars' Workspace for use on a server at your institution.
I am interested in publishing something similar to Pietro Mellini's Inventory in Verse, 1681 (2015). Will Getty Scholars' Workspace allow me to produce a similar publication?
Getty Scholars' Workspace is a research environment only. It has no ability to directly publish to the web or any other platform. It does have the ability to export the data and other assets produced during the course of a research project.
Is Getty Scholars' Workspace used to analyze only items in the Getty Research Institute's Special Collections?
No! Getty Scholars' Workspace can be used with digital content from any archive of any person or institution.
Does the Getty Research Institute offer technical support for general users of Getty Scholars' Workspace?
No. Neither the Getty Research Institute nor any part of the Getty Trust offers direct technical support. Installation instructions and a user guide are downloadable below. The open-source community may generate more significant support.
What are the system requirements for Getty Scholars' Workspace?
Getty Scholars' Workspace is built in version 7.21 of Drupal, an open-source content management system. Visit Drupal.org for the most current details on system/server requirements.
Is Getty Scholars' Workspace open source?
Yes, Getty Scholars' Workspace is distributed under the GNU General Public License, version 3.


Downloads


User Guide (PDF, 16pp., 2.4 MB)
Installation Instructions (PDF, 5pp., 123 KB)

Open Access Journal: Eos. Czasopismo Filologiczne Organ Towarzystwa Filologicznego

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AWOL has been nominated for a Digital Humanities Award in the category Best DH Blog Post or Series of Posts. Anyone can vote and voting is open until the end of Saturday 27 February 2015.

[First posted in AWOL 16 December 2012, updated 25 February 2016]

Eos. Czasopismo Filologiczne Organ Towarzystwa Filologicznego  = Commentarii Societatis Philologae Polonorum
ISSN: 0012-7825
„Eos. Commentarii Societatis Philologae Polonorum” jest periodykiem naukowym, w którym publikują światowej klasy specjaliści z różnych dziedzin nauk o starożytności. Czasopismo zostało założone w roku 1894 we Lwowie, a jego pierwszym redaktorem naczelnym był prof. Ludwik Ćwikliński. „Eos” jest organem Polskiego Towarzystwa Filologicznego.

Obecnie redakcja ma swoją siedzibę we Wrocławiu – w Instytucie Studiów Klasycznych, Śródziemnomorskich i Orientalnych UWr.

“Eos” is a peer-reviewed biannual journal devoted to Greek and Roman antiquity and classical tradition. It was founded in 1894 in Lwów (Lviv) by Ludwik Ćwikliński and is published by the Polish Classical Association (Societas Philologa Polonorum).
The editorial office is currently located at the Institute of Classical, Mediterranean and Oriental Studies at the university of Wrocław (Poland).
Our website features full-text versions of selected articles as well as all reviews, PhD summaries, obituaries and reports since 2007. They are available through contents lists.
Full contents of the 2013 Special Edition is going to appear online in May 2016.

Digital Library of Wielkopolska has made available the electronic version of full content of “Eos” volumes 1894-1939. Selected content from recent fascicles can be found here.

Open Access Monograph Series: Roma Subterranea Judaica

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AWOL has been nominated for a Digital Humanities Award in the category Best DH Blog Post or Series of Posts. Anyone can vote and voting is open until the end of Saturday 27 February 2015.

Roma Subterranea Judaica (series)
DSC_0582

The following pdfs are provided as a service to the community by the International Catacomb Society.
All the items are authored by Jessica Dello Russo, ICS Executive Director & Doctoral Candidate at the Vatican's Pontificio Istituto di Archeologia Cristiana:

ICS On-Site in the Vigna Randanini Catacomb, Fall 2001,Roma Subterranea Judaica 1 (2010)
“The Jewish Catacomb of the Vigna Cimarra,”Roma Subterranea Judaica 2 (2010, rev. 2013)
“The Jewish Catacomb on the Via Labicana,”Roma Subterranea Judaica 3 (2011)

Click here for further research by Jessica Dello Russo on the Jewish catacombs.
 

Open Access Journal: Lettre d’information de l’IFAO

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Lettre d’information de l’IFAO
Pour vous abonner à notre lettre d’information, envoyez un email vide à …
Subscribe to our newsletter: send an empty email to …
 
Vous receverez alors un email pour reconfirmer votre demande.
You will then receive a email to confirm of your demand.

    A Teubner a Day

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    AWOL has been nominated for a Digital Humanities Award in the category Best DH Blog Post or Series of Posts. Anyone can vote and voting is open until the end of Saturday 27 February 2015.

    A Teubner a Day
    Links to online copies of volumes of the Bibliotheca Teubneriana and other Teubner books of interest to classicists in the public domain. Sources: archive.org, Gallica, Hathi Trust, Google Books.

    NB: Hathi copies are generally provided by Google. Some archive.org files are taken from Google too; these are marked here as “(G)”. An asterisk (*) indicates that access to the book outside the US seems to be restricted.

    I'm adding a volume per day - hence the title. The official site of the Bibliotheca at De Gruyter says that the collection has above 2K titles, so even if only a fraction of them are in the public domain and available online the project could take several years to complete.
    [In operation from May 3023 to February 2014, this blog linked to online facsimiles of 279 Teubner volumes in the public domain]

    PPND: Platform for the publication of Neolithic Radiocarbon Dates

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    AWOL has been nominated for a Digital Humanities Award in the category Best DH Blog Post or Series of Posts. Anyone can vote and voting is open until the end of Saturday 27 February 2015.


    PPND: Platform for the publication of Neolithic Radiocarbon Dates
    https://www.exoriente.org/bilder/logo/logo.png
    The radiocarbon dates of Epipalaeolithic and early Neolithic sites in the Near East are here compiled and analysed in order to compare the sites in chronological context and check if differences between sites are due to chronological differences alone. This compilation does not intend to be complete but only comprises sites analysed within the frame of the SIGN Project (www.vorderasien.uni-freiburg.de/sign_benz). 

    The preliminary results provided here are intended as a working platform for all those who are interested in the comparison of cultural and environmental developments during the important transitional phase from foraging to farming. References to all radiocarbon dates are given in the descriptions of the sites: the references in the text are only to discussions and archaeological data. All authors and readers are welcomed to help complete and correct the files. The more researchers who offer us their cooperation, the better a basis for archaeological interpretation this compilation will be. Consequently, it has seemed useful to publish all the compiled files (OxCal) ready for calibration analyses, which will facilitate chronological analyses without the need to retype dates.
    Information Sites Summary References

    Open Access Journal: The Society for Archaeological Sciences Bulletin

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    AWOL has been nominated for a Digital Humanities Award in the category Best DH Blog Post or Series of Posts. Anyone can vote and voting is open until the end of Saturday 27 February 2015.

    [First posted in AWOL 14 October 2012, updated 26 February 2016]

    The Society for Archaeological Sciences Bulletin
    ISSN: 0899-8922
    http://www.socarchsci.org/logo1.gif
    The quarterly newsletter of the SAS contains short articles, laboratory profiles, SAS meeting summaries, recent publications and book reviews, and professional meeting announcements.
    The SAS Bulletin is automatic with SAS membership. 
    Volume 39   #1    (Spring 2016)
    Volume 38   #4    (Winter 2015)
    Volume 38   #3    (Fall 2015)
    Volume 38   #2    (Summer 2015)
    Volume 38   #1    (Spring 2015)
    Volume 37   #4    (Winter 2014)
    Volume 37   #3    (Fall 2014)
    Volume 37   #2    (Summer 2014)
    Volume 37   #1    (Spring 2014)
    Volume 36   #4    (Winter 2013)
    Volume 36   #3    (Fall 2013)
    Volume 36   #2    (Summer 2013)
    Volume 36   #1    (Spring 2013)
    Volume 35   #4    (Winter 2012)
    Volume 35   #3    (Fall 2012)
    Volume 35   #2    (Summer 2012)
    Volume 35   #1    (Spring 2012)
    Volume 34   #4    (Winter 2011)
    Volume 34   #3   (Fall 2011)
    Volume 34   #2     (Summer 2011)
    Volume 34   #1     (Spring 2011)
    Volume 33   #4     (Winter 2010)
    Volume 33   #3     (Fall 2010)
    Volume 33   #2     (Summer 2010)
    Volume 33   #1     (Spring 2010)
    Volume 32   #4     (Winter 2009)
    Volume 32   #3     (Fall 2009)
    Volume 32   #2     (Summer 2009)
    Volume 32   #1     (Spring 2009)
    Volume 31   #4     (Winter 2008)
    Volume 31   #3     (Fall 2008)
    Volume 31   #2     (Summer 2008)
    Volume 31   #1     (Spring 2008)
    Volume 30   #4     (Winter 2007)
    Volume 30   #3     (Fall 2007)
    Volume 30   #2     (Summer 2007)
    Volume 30   #1     (Spring 2007)
    Volume 29   #4     (Winter 2006)
    Volume 29   #3     (Fall 2006)
    Volume 29   #2     (Summer 2006)
    Volume 29   #1     (Spring 2006)
    Volume 28   #4     (Winter 2005)
    Volume 28   #3     (Fall 2005)
    Volume 28   #1/2 (Spring/Summer 2005)
    Volume 27   #4     (Winter 2004)
    Volume 27   #3     (Fall 2004)
    Volume 27   #1/2 (Spring/Summer 2004)
    Volume 26   #3/4  (Winter 2003/Spring 2004)
    Volume 26   #2     (Winter 2003)
    Volume 26   #1     (Spring 2003)
    Volume 25   #3/4 (Winter 2002)
    Volume 25   #2     (Summer 2002)
    Volume 25   #1     (Spring 2002)
    Volume 24   #3/4 (Winter 2001)
    Volume 24   #1/2 (Summer 2001)
    Volume 23   #3/4 (Winter 2000)
    Volume 23   #2     (Summer 2000)
    Volume 23   #1     (Spring 2000)
    Volume 22   #3/4 (July-December 1999)
    Volume 22   #1/2 (January-June 1999)
    Volume 21   #4     (Fall 1998)
    Volume 21   #3     (Summer 1998)
    Volume 21   #1/2 (January-June 1998)
    Volume 20   #3/4 (July/December 1997)
    Volume 20   #1/2 (January-June 1997)
    Volume 19   #3/4 (July-December 1996)



    Individual text files are available from some issues:


    Volume 21 #3, Fall 1998

    Report from the Bulletin Editor (Rob Tykot )
    Geoarchaeology (Michael R. Waters)
    Archaeological Ceramics (C. Kolb)
    Patterns and Process: A Two-day Symposium in Honor of Dr. Edward V. Sayre (Charles C. Kolb)
    Harmon Craig wins Balzan Prize
    International Council for Archaeozoology (Jon Driver)
    Laboratory Profile:Department of Ancient Indian History, Culture and Archaeology and Museum of Himalayan Archaeology and Ethnography H.N.B. Garhwal University, Srinagar (Garhwal) U.P. India
    Book Reviews :
    Bioarchaeology. Interpreting Behavior from the Human Skeleton . Clark S. Larsen. Reviewed by Elizabeth MillerEnvironmental Archaeology: The Journal of Human Palaeoecology . Coordinating Editor: Glynis JonesThe Archaeology of Human Bones . Simon Mays. Reviewed by Andrew MillardTraces of the Past: Unraveling the Secrets of Archaeology through Chemistry . Joseph B. Lambert. Reviewed by James H. BurtonPrinciples of Geoarchaeology: A North American Perspective . Michael R. Waters. Reviewed by Hector NeffGeoarchaeology: The Earth-Science Approach to Archaeological Interpretation . George (Rip) Rapp, Jr., and Christopher L. Hill. Reviewed by William E. BoydA Most Indispensable Art: Native Fiber Industries from Eastern North America . James B. Peterson, ed. Reviewed by Azriel GorskiEvery Living Thing. Daily Use of Animals in Ancient Israel . Oded Borowski. Reviewed by Jonathan C. DriverFeeding Colonial Boston: A Zooarchaeological Study . David B. Landon. Reviewed by Barry W. Bake
    Volume 21 #1/2 January-June 1998
    Report from the President (Rob Sternberg)Conference Report Archaeological Sciences í97 Durham (Andrew Millard)Archaeological Dating (W. Jack Rink)Archaeological Ceramics (C. Kolb)Bioarchaeology (David B. Landon)Archaeometallurgy (Martha Goodway)Remote Sensing and GIS (Apostolos Sarris)Ceramic Ethnoarchaeology at Ticul, Yucatan, MexicoCall for Papers : Animal, Vegetable, Mineral: Using Specialist Studies in Archaeological InterpretationNew SAS Sponsored PublicationsMeetings Calendar
    Book Reviews :

    Alluvial Geoarchaeology: Floodplain Archaeology and Environmental Change . A. G. Brown. Reviewed by Donald ThiemePaleoethnobotany: A Handbook of Procedures . Deborah M. Pearsall. Reviewed by Mark NesbittStatistics for Archaeologists: A Commonsense Approach . Robert D. Drennan. Reviewed by Robert E. DewarPaleoindian Geoarchaeology of the Southern High Plains . Vance T. Holliday. Reviewed by Joe Alan ArtzThe Last Voyage of El Nuevo Constante: The Wreck and Recovery of an Eighteenth-Century Spanish Ship Off the Louisiana Coast
    Charles E. Pearson and Paul E. Hoffman. Reviewed by Michael K. Faught,
    Cahokiaís Countryside: Household Archaeology, Settlement Patterns, and Social Power . Mark Mehrer. Reviewed by James W. CogswellArchaeometry: An Australasian Perspective . W. Ambrose and P. Duerden (eds.).
    & Archaeometry: Further Australasian Studies . W. R. Ambrose and J. M. J. Mummery (eds.).
    & Archaeometry: Current Australasian Research . Barry L. Frankhauser and J. Roger Bird (eds.). Reviewed by Suzanne M. Young
    Volume 20 #3/4 July-December 1997Report from the Bulletin Editor (Rob Tykot )Report from the President (Rob Sternberg)Inter-Society Relations Report (M. Steven Shackley)Membership Report (Arleyn W. Simon)Webmanager Report (James Burton)Archaeological Ceramics (C. Kolb)Archaeometallurgy (Martha Goodway)Geoarchaeology (Michael R. Waters)International Work Group for Palaeoethnobotany (Delwen Samuel)3rd International Symposium - 14C and Archaeology (A.J. Timothy Jull)Early Materials Forum (Paula Mills)Metals in Antiquity (Martha Goodway)AwardsMeetings Calendar
    Book Reviews :

    Ancient Mining . Robert Shepherd. Reviewed by F.R. BeardsleyMoundbuilders of the Amazon . Anna Curtenius Roosevelt.Archaeological Prospecting and Remote Sensing . Irwin Scollar, Allain Tabbagh, Albert Hesse, and Irmela Herzog. Reviewed by James I. EbertGeological Methods for Archaeology . Norman Herz & Ervan G. Garrison. Reviewed by Professor Brooks Ellwood and students from his Geoarchaeology courseGround Penetrating Radar: An Introduction for Archaeologists . Lawrence B. Conyers and Dean Goodman. Reviewed by Stephen BallThe Origins of Native Americans : Evidence from Anthropological Genetics. Michael H. Crawford. Reviewed by David L. Browman
    Volume 20 #1/2 January-June 1997Report from the President (Rob Sternberg)Report from the Bulletin Editor (Rob Tykot )Reports from the Vice-Presidents (S. Shackley, A. Simon, J. Burton)Wiener Laboratory Profile (S. Pike)Archaeological Ceramics (C. Kolb)Archaeometallurgy (M. Goodway)Remote Sensing (A. Sarris)Archaeological Dating (J. Rink)C14 Internet Resources (T. Higham)Bioarchaeology (D. Landon)Meetings Calendar (S. Mulholland)AIA Pomerance Award"Archaeological Chemistry", special issue of Israel Journal of ChemistryRecent Publications
    Book Reviews :


    Volume 19 #3/4: July-December 1996

    From the President
    From the new editor of the Bulletin
    Archaeological Ceramics by Charles C. Kolb
    Monte Verde Field Tripby Dena Dincauze
    Daniel Wolfman: 1939-1994 by Rob Sternberg
    Rock Images and Landscapes Digital Mapping and Recording Project by James Ebert
    Report on the Science and Archaeology Conference held at Harvard University, October 14-16, 1994 by Rob Sternberg
    The 1996 Expenditures and 1997 Budget for the S.A.S.
    Book Reviews


    Volume 19 #1/2: January-June 1996

    The First European Phytolith Workshop
    Archaeometallurgy news
    Coming Archaeometry Symposia
    Review of Ecology and Ceramic Production in an Andean Community
    Review of Lost Scents: Investigations of Corinthian Plastic Vases by Gas Chromatography-Mass Spectrometry
    Review of In the Wake of Contact: Biological Responses to Conquest
    Review of Paleonutrition: The Diet and Health of Prehistoric Americans
    Review of Whither Environmental Archaeology
    Review of Soils in Archaeology: Landscape Evolution and Human Occupation
    Report from the Chair for Electronic Communication
    Garman Harbottle Awarded the Seaborg Medal
    Norman Herz Awarded the Pomerance Science Award
    Positions Open
    Volume 18 #4: October-December 1995
    President's musingsArchaeometallurgy newsConference Report, Archaeological Prospection 1995Call for Papers, Symposium on Materials IssuesMaterials Research Society, Fall Meeting

    Volume 18 #3: July-September 1995

    From the new editor
    Archaeometallurgy news
    Archaeometry 1996 Preliminary Program

    Announcing the NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication

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    Announcing the NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication 
    February 25, 2016 | By Brett Bobley
    I'm very pleased that the Office of Digital Humanities has teamed up with our colleagues in the NEH's Division of Research as well as our friends at the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to offer this new fellowship program. If you are a scholar doing research which will result in a digital publication, I urge you to consider applying to this program! 
    Announcing the NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication
    Great scholarship can be communicated in many forms – books and articles, of course, but also through multimedia, including interactive or enhanced ebooks, websites, audio clips, videos, and other formats. Today, we are also seeing scholarly presses begin to peer review and publish digital publications of various kinds. To help accelerate the creation of these new forms of scholarly communication, the National Endowment for the Humanities and The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation are pleased to announce the NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication. This special opportunity with the NEH Fellowships program seeks to encourage scholars who are engaged in research leading to digital publications.  For example, for scholarship in fields like art history, musicology, or media studies, an interactive digital publication may allow the author to use multimedia to make arguments or illustrate critical points that would be otherwise difficult or impossible in traditional print formats. 
    NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication support individual scholars pursuing research projects that require digital expression and digital publication.  To be eligible, the project must be conceived as digital because the nature of the research and the topics being addressed demand presentation beyond traditional print publication.  Successful projects will likely incorporate visual, audio, and/or other multimedia materials or flexible reading pathways that could not be included in traditionally published books.
    Because NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication is a special opportunity within the larger NEH Fellowships competition, applications with be judged by the same criteria and held to the same standards of scholarly excellence.  Applications received for the special opportunity will be evaluated by a separate peer review panel of scholars engaged with humanities research and knowledgeable about digital humanities/digital publications.
    Like the NEH Fellowships programs, NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication support continuous full-time work for a period of six to twelve months. Successful applicants receive a stipend of $4,200 per month. The maximum stipend is $50,400 for a twelve-month period.
    Applications are due by April 28, 2016. For more information, please consult the special opportunity guidelines on the NEH website.
     
     

    New Online from the CHS: Kinyras: The Divine Lyre

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    John Curtis Franklin, Kinyras: The Divine Lyre
     Cover Franklin
    Kinyras, in Greco-Roman sources, is the central culture-hero of early Cyprus: legendary king, metallurge, Agamemnon’s (faithless) ally, Aphrodite’s priest, father of Myrrha and Adonis, rival of Apollo, ancestor of the Paphian priest-kings (and much more). Kinyras increased in depth and complexity with the demonstration in 1968 that Kinnaru—the divinized temple-lyre—was venerated at Ugarit, an important Late Bronze Age city just opposite Cyprus on the Syrian coast. John Curtis Franklin seeks to harmonize Kinyras as a mythological symbol of pre-Greek Cyprus with what is known of ritual music and deified instruments in the Bronze Age Near East, using evidence going back to early Mesopotamia. Franklin addresses issues of ethnicity and identity; migration and colonization, especially the Aegean diaspora to Cyprus, Cilicia, and Philistia in the Early Iron Age; cultural interface of Hellenic, Eteocypriot, and Levantine groups on Cyprus; early Greek poetics, epic memory, and myth-making; performance traditions and music archaeology; royal ideology and ritual poetics; and a host of specific philological and historical issues arising from the collation of classical and Near Eastern sources. Kinyras includes a vital background study of divinized balang-harps in Mesopotamia by Wolfgang Heimpel as well as illustrations and artwork by Glynnis Fawkes.
    List of Figures

    Preface

    Conventions and Abbreviations

    Introduction

    1. Kinyras and Kinnaru

    Part I: The Cult of Kinnaru

    2. Instrument Gods and Musician Kings in Early Mesopotamia: Divinized Instruments

    3. The Knr

    4. Starting at Ebla: The City and Its Music

    5. Mari and the Amorite Age: The City and Its Music

    6. Peripherals, Hybrids, Cognates

    7. Kinnaru of Ugarit

    8. David and the Divine Lyre

    Part II: Kinyras on Cyprus

    9. Kinyras the Kinyrist

    10. Praising Kinyras

    11. Lyric Landscapes of Early Cyprus

    12. Kinyras the Lamenter

    13. The Talents of Kinyras

    14. Restringing Kinyras

    15. Crossing the Water

    16. The Kinyradai of Paphos

    Part III: Kinyras and the Lands around Cyprus

    17. Kinyras at Pylos

    18. The Melding of Kinyras and Kothar

    19. Kinyras, Kothar, and the Passage from Byblos: Kinyras, Kinnaru, and the Canaanite Shift

    20. Kinyras at Sidon? The Strange Affair of Abdalonymos

    21. Syro-Cilician Approaches

    Appendices

    Appendix A. A Note on ‘Balang’ in the Gudea Cylinders

    Appendix B. Ptolemy Khennos as a Source for the Contest of Kinyras and Apollo

    Appendix C. Horace, Cinara, and the Syrian Musiciennes of Rome

    Appendix D. Kinyrízein: The View from Stoudios

    Appendix E. The ‘Lost Site’ of Kinyreia

    Appendix F. Theodontius: Another Cilician Kinyras?

    Appendix G. Étienne de Lusignan and ‘the God Cinaras’

    Balang-Gods, Wolfgang Heimpel

    Bibliography

    Open Access Corpus Medicorum Graecorum / Latinum

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    [First posed in AWOL 24 March 2010. Updated 28 February 2016]

    Corpus Medicorum Graecorum / Latinum
    http://cmg.bbaw.de/epubl/online/images/logo-cmg.gif
    In der Arbeitsstelle befindet sich eine umfangreiche Sammlung von Filmen und Photokopien von Handschriften antiker medizinischer Texte in griechischer, lateinischer und arabischer Sprache; diese Materialien werden den auswärtigen Mitarbeitern des Vorhabens für ihre Editionsarbeiten zur Verfügung gestellt.
    Die in den Besitz der Arbeitsstelle übergegangenen Teile von Nachlässen renommierter Gelehrter (K. Deichgräber, H. Gossen, G. Helmreich, J. Ilberg, H. Schöne) enthalten Vorarbeiten für Texteditionen unserer Reihen und das Manuskript zu einem nicht publizierten "Lexikon der Naturwissenschaften für das klassische Altertum" in 11 Mappen.
    Die 40 Mappen umfassenden handschriftlichen Materialien, die zur Vorbereitung des Katalogs von H. Diels, Die Handschriften der antiken Ärzte, I. u. II. Teil, 1. Nachtrag, Berlin 1905-1908, dienten, bestehen in Beschreibungen von Handschriften medizinischen Inhalts aus den Beständen zumeist europäischer Bibliotheken.
    Die Handbibliothek des Akademienvorhabens, die systematisch erweitert wird, zählt zu ihren Beständen Textausgaben der antiken medizinischen Autoren vom Beginn des 16. Jahrhunderts bis in die Gegenwart, die dazugehörige Sekundärliteratur, spezielle Arbeiten zur antiken Medizin sowie allgemeine medizinhistorische Darstellungen und medizinische Nachschlagewerke.
    Die in Karteiform angelegte umfassende Bibliographie zur Geschichte der antiken Medizin wird seit 2002 auch in Form einer Datenbank fortgeführt.
    The CMG features an extensive collection of films and photocopies of ancient medical manuscripts in Greek, Latin and Arabic; these materials have been made accessible to foreign project collaborators for use in preparing their editions.

    That portion of the estate of renowned scholars (K. Deichgräber, H. Gossen, G. Helmreich, J. Ilberg, H. Schöne) which has come into the possession of the project office contains preliminary work for the text editions in our series, as well as a manuscript for an unpublished “Lexicon of Sciences for Classical Antiquity”, in 11 folders.

    The 40 folders of extensive handwritten materials that served in the preparation of H. Diels’ catalogue, Die Handschriften der antiken Ärzte, Parts I and II, Supplement 1, Berlin 1905-1908, contain descriptions of medical manuscripts from the collections of predominantly European libraries.

    The library of the Academy project, which is being systemically enlarged, numbers among its holdings text editions of ancient medical authors from the beginning of the 16th century to the present, the corresponding secondary literature, special works on ancient medicine, as well as general medical histories and medical reference books.

    Originally compiled in index card form, the extensive bibliography for the history of ancient medicine has, since 2002, also been maintained as a database.

    Online Publications

    Within the framework of the “Berlin Declaration on Open Access to Knowledge in the Sciences and Humanities”, the CMG is eager to make the results of the project freely available to the scientific community and the general public.
    Consequently, special care should be taken to ensure that unavailable volumes, of which often only few copies are in circulation, be made available once again to the scientific community.
    To this end, the CMG has planned various digital projects:
    1. Online editions
      Under the heading “Online editions”, visitors will find all volumes of the CMG, CML, Suppl. and Suppl. Or. series available for study. These volumes may be selected and browsed through, or opened to a specified page.
    2. Concordances
      find from a reference to Kühn or Littré the corresponding page in the CMG-Edition
    3. Manuscript Catalogue (Diels)
      Under this heading, visitors will find the somewhat outdated, but still authoritative, manuscript catalogue of ancient medical literature made at the Berlin Academy under the leadership of Hermann Diels in preparation for the CMG. The catalogue has been expanded and emended numerous times. The bibliographical details of the published Addenda and Corrigenda may also be viewed here. More precise information regarding the manuscript tradition may be obtained from the printed volumes, or upon inquiry at the project office.
    4. Bibliographies to Hippocrates and Galen (Fichtner)
      The Project Office makes available PDF-files of the bibliographical reference works for private use.
    5. Editorial guidelines
      The editorial guidelines are currently only available in German. In case of doubt please address all inquiries to the project office.

    Editionen online


    I


    I 1 Hippocratis


    Indices librorum, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    Iusiurandum, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    Lex, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De arte, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De medico, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De decente habitu, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    Praeceptiones, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De prisca medicina, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De aere locis aquis, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De alimento, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De liquidorum usu, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De flatibus, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927

    I 1,2 Hippocratis De aere aquis locis, edidit et in linguam Germanicam vertit H. Diller, Berlin 1970; editio altera lucis ope expressa, Berlin 1999

    I 1,3 Hippocratis De natura hominis, edidit, in linguam Francogallicam vertit, commentatus est J. Jouanna, Berlin 1975; editio altera lucis ope expressa addendis et corrigendis aucta, Berlin 2002

    I 2,1 Hippocratis


    De octimestri partu, edidit, in linguam Germanicam vertit, commentatus est H. Grensemann, Berlin 1968


    De septimestri partu (spurium), edidit, in linguam Germanicam vertit, commentatus est H. Grensemann, Berlin 1968

    I 2,2 Hippocratis De superfetatione, edidit, in linguam Germanicam vertit, commentatus est C. Lienau, Berlin 1973

    I 2,3 Hippocratis De morbis III, edidit, in linguam Germanicam vertit, commentatus est P. Potter, Berlin 1980

    I 2,4 Hippocratis De diaeta, edidit, in linguam Francogallicam vertit, commentatus est R. Joly adiuvante S. Byl, Berlin 1984; editio altera lucis ope expressa addendis et corrigendis aucta curatis a S. Byl, Berlin 2003

    I 4,1 Hippocratis De capitis vulneribus, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est M. Hanson, Berlin 1999


    II


    II Aretaeus, edidit C. Hude, editio altera lucis ope expressa, nonnullis locis correcta, indicibus nominum verborumque et addendis et corrigendis aucta, Berlin 1958


    III


    III 1 Rufi Ephesii De renum et vesicae morbis, edidit et in linguam Germanicam vertit A. Sideras, Berlin 1977


    IV


    IV Sorani


    Gynaeciorum libri IV, edidit J. Ilberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De signis fracturarum, edidit J. Ilberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    De fasciis, edidit J. Ilberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    Vita Hippocratis secundum Soranum, edidit J. Ilberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1927


    V


    V 1,1 Galeni


    De optimo docendi genere, edidit et in linguam Italicam vertit A. Barigazzi, Berlin 1991


    Exhortatio ad medicinam (Protrepticus), edidit et in linguam Italicam vertit A. Barigazzi, Berlin 1991

    V 1,2 Galeni De elementis ex Hippocratis sententia, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est Ph. De Lacy, Berlin 1996

    V 1,3 Galeni De constitutione artis medicae ad Patrophilum, edidit et in linguam Italicam vertit St. Fortuna, Berlin 1997

    V 2,1 Galeni De uteri dissectione, edidit, in linguam Germanicam vertit, commentatus est D. Nickel, Berlin 1971

    V 3,1 Galeni De semine, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est Ph. De Lacy, Berlin 1992

    V 3,2 Galeni De propriis placitis, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est V. Nutton, Berlin 1999

    V 3,3 Galeni De foetuum formatione, edidit, in linguam Germanicam vertit, commentatus est D. Nickel, Berlin 2001

    V 4,1,1 Galeni


    De propriorum animi cuiuslibet affectuum dignotione et curatione, edidit W. de Boer, Leipzig et Berlin 1937


    De animi cuiuslibet peccatorum dignotione et curatione, edidit W. de Boer, Leipzig et Berlin 1937


    De atra bile, edidit W. de Boer, Leipzig et Berlin 1937

    V 4,1,2 Galeni De placitis Hippocratis et Platonis, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est Ph. De Lacy, 3 vol., Berlin 1978-1984; vol. I: editio tertia lucis ope expressa, vol. II: editio altera lucis ope expressa, vol. III: editio altera lucis ope expressa addendis et corrigendis aucta, Berlin 2005

    V 4,2 Galeni


    De sanitate tuenda, edidit K. Koch, Leipzig et Berlin 1923


    De alimentorum facultatibus, edidit G. Helmreich, Leipzig et Berlin 1923


    De bonis malisque sucis, edidit G. Helmreich, Leipzig et Berlin 1923


    De victu attenuante, edidit K. Kalbfleisch, Leipzig et Berlin 1923


    De ptisana, edidit O. Hartlich, Leipzig et Berlin 1923

    V 5,1 Galeni De symptomatum differentiis, edidit, in linguam Germanicam vertit, commentata est B. Gundert, Berlin 2009

    V 8,1 Galeni De praecognitione, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est V. Nutton, Berlin 1979

    V 9,1 Galeni


    In Hippocratis De natura hominis commentaria III, edidit J. Mewaldt, Leipzig et Berlin 1914


    In Hippocratis De victu acutorum commentaria IV, edidit G. Helmreich, Leipzig et Berlin 1914


    De diaeta Hippocratis in morbis acutis, edidit J. Westenberger, Leipzig et Berlin 1914

    V 9,2 Galeni


    In Hippocratis Prorrheticum I commentaria III, edidit H. Diels, Leipzig et Berlin 1915


    De comate secundum Hippocratem, edidit J. Mewaldt, Leipzig et Berlin 1915


    In Hippocratis Prognosticum commentaria III, edidit J. Heeg, Leipzig et Berlin 1915

    V 10,1 Galeni In Hippocratis Epidemiarum librum I commentaria III, edidit E. Wenkebach; In Hippocratis Epidemiarum librum II commentaria V, in Germanicam linguam transtulit F. Pfaff, Leipzig et Berlin 1934

    V 10,2,1 Galeni In Hippocratis Epidemiarum librum III commentaria III, edidit E. Wenkebach, Leipzig et Berlin 1936

    V 10,2,2 Galeni In Hippocratis Epidemiarum librum VI commentaria I-VI, edidit E. Wenkebach; commentaria VI-VIII, in Germanicam linguam transtulit F. Pfaff, editio altera lucis ope expressa, Berlin 1956

    V 10,2,3 Galeni In Hippocratis Epidemiarum libros commentaria, Indices nominum et verborum Graecorum, composuerunt E. Wenkebach, K. Schubring, Berlin 1955

    V 10,2,4 Galens Kommentare zu den Epidemien des Hippokrates, Indizes der aus dem Arabischen übersetzten Namen und Wörter, verfasst v. F. Pfaff, Berlin 1960


    Die als sogenannte Simulantenschrift griechisch überlieferten Stücke des 2. Kommentars zu Epidemien II, hrsg. v. K. Deichgräber u. F. Kudlien, Berlin 1960

    V 10,3 Galeni


    Adversus Lycum, edidit E. Wenkebach, Berlin 1951


    Adversus Iulianum, edidit E. Wenkebach, Berlin 1951


    VI


    VI 1,1 Oribasii Collectionum medicarum reliquiae, libri I-VIII, edidit J. Raeder, Leipzig et Berlin 1928

    VI 1,2 Oribasii Collectionum medicarum reliquiae, libri IX-XVI, edidit J. Raeder, Leipzig et Berlin 1929

    VI 2,1 Oribasii Collectionum medicarum reliquiae, libri XXIV-XXV. XLIII-XLVIII, edidit J. Raeder, Leipzig et Berlin 1931

    VI 2,2 Oribasii Collectionum medicarum reliquiae, libri XLIX-L, libri incerti, eclogae medicamentorum, edidit J. Raeder, Leipzig et Berlin 1933

    VI 3 Oribasii


    Synopsis ad Eustathium, edidit J. Raeder, Leipzig et Berlin 1926


    Libri ad Eunapium, edidit J. Raeder, Leipzig et Berlin 1926


    VIII


    VIII 1 Aetii Amideni Libri medicinales I-IV, edidit A. Olivieri, Leipzig et Berlin 1935

    VIII 2 Aetii Amideni Libri medicinales V-VIII, edidit A. Olivieri, Berlin 1950


    IX


    IX 1 Paulus Aegineta, Libri I-IV, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1921

    IX 2 Paulus Aegineta, Libri V-VII, edidit J. L. Heiberg, Leipzig et Berlin 1924


    X


    X 1,1 Philumeni De venenatis animalibus eorumque remediis, edidit M. Wellmann, Leipzig et Berlin 1908

    X 4 Leonis medici De natura hominum synopsis, edidit et in linguam Anglicam vertit R. Renehan, Berlin 1969


    XI


    XI 1,1 Apollonii Citiensis In Hippocratis De articulis commentarius, ediderunt J. Kollesch et F. Kudlien, in linguam Germanicam transtulerunt J. Kollesch et D. Nickel, Berlin 1965

    XI 1,2 Stephani Philosophi In Hippocratis Prognosticum commentaria III, edidit et in linguam Anglicam vertit J. M. Duffy, Berlin 1983

    XI 1,3,1 Stephani Atheniensis In Hippocratis Aphorismos commentaria I-II, edidit et in linguam Anglicam vertit L. G. Westerink, Berlin 1985; editio altera lucis ope expressa, Berlin 1998

    XI 1,3,2 Stephani Atheniensis In Hippocratis Aphorismos commentaria III-IV, edidit et in linguam Anglicam vertit L. G. Westerink, Berlin 1992

    XI 1,3,3 Stephani Atheniensis In Hippocratis Aphorismos commentaria V-VI, edidit et in linguam Anglicam vertit L. G. Westerink; Indices composuerunt J. Kollesch et D. Nickel, Berlin 1995

    XI 1,4 Ioannis Alexandrini In Hippocratis Epidemiarum librum VI commentarii fragmenta, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est J. M. Duffy, Berlin 1997


    Anonymi In Hippocratis Epidemiarum librum VI commentarii fragmenta, edidit, in linguam Anglicam vertit, commentatus est J. M. Duffy, Berlin 1997


    Ioannis Alexandrini In Hippocratis De natura pueri commentarium, ediderunt et in linguam Anglicam verterunt T. A. Bell, D. P. Carpenter, D. W. Schmidt, M. N. Sham, G. I. Vardon et L. G. Westerink, Berlin 1997

    XI 2,1 Pseudogaleni In Hippocratis De septimanis commentarium ab Hunaino q. f. Arabice versum, edidit et Germanice vertit G. Bergsträßer, Leipzig et Berlin 1914

    ANCIENT ROME LIVE: A new way to learn about Rome's past

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    ANCIENT ROME LIVE: A new way to learn about Rome's past

    Ancient Rome Live

    Rome’s enduring contribution to world civilization can, and should, be communicated in a way that combines the hard facts, solid reasoning, and new discoveries of university research with the excitement and immediacy of on-location filming in Rome. If a picture is worth a thousand words, then a video is worth a million.

    Ancient Rome Live (ARL) is an immersive journey that provides new perspectives about the ancient city. A multi-platform learning experience, ARL first and foremost presents original content:

    • a clickable map of ancient Rome
    • a library of videos arranged according to topic
    • live streaming from sites in Rome and her empire.
    ARL provides an interactive platform to engage the many layers of Rome: monuments, people, places, and events.  Ancient Rome Live  is a valuable resource for teachers- and a lot of fun for anyone interested in history.

    Later in 2015 ARL will release an ebook, app, and free online course.   WIth all of these new, coordinated formats, ARL will change the way ancient Rome is studied.

    Darius Arya, Archaeologist and TV host, Founder, director, producer

    Albert Prieto, Archaeologist, Chief film and editing
    Mark Brewer, Zagara Films, Film and editing
    AndreaTroiani, Animator
    Darbouze & Daughters, Digital Creative

    Epigrafia 3D

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    Epigrafia 3D
     
    La escritura es uno de los avances tecnológicos más importantes de la historia de la humanidad y los testimonios escritos que se conservan de las antiguas civilizaciones nos acercan a la sociedad que los generó. A través de esta web podrás acceder a una selección de inscripciones romanas que se conservan en el Museo Arqueológico Nacional (Madrid) y en el Museo Nacional de Arte Romano (Mérida), a través de modelos en 3D que te acercarán a estos testimonios escritos de la Hispania romana. Con los conocimientos que podrás adquirir a través de los recursos elaborados para esta web y de otras que hemos seleccionado en la sección de enlaces, podrás iniciarte en el apasionante oficio de epigrafista, resolviendo la lectura de algunas inscripciones seleccionadas.
    Este proyecto de innovación científica suma la experiencia en investigación básica en Humanidades con la investigación tecnológica de la ingeniería gráfica, para acercar las inscripciones romanas a los estudiantes más jóvenes y al público en general, en el marco de los proyectos "Descifrando inscripciones romanas en 3-D. Ciencia epigráfica virtual" (FCT-13-6025) e "Inscripciones romanas de Augusta Emerita en 3D: del Museo a los dispositivos móviles", financiados por la Fundación Española para la Ciencia y la Tecnología – Ministerio de Economía y Competitividad y la Universidad de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria.






    Epigrafía latina: Introducción a la epigrafía latina en ExtremaduraClásica

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    Epigrafía latina: Introducción a la epigrafía latina en ExtremaduraClásica
    La epigrafía es el estudio de las inscripciones antiguas. 

    La historia de la epigrafía, si bien con algunos conatos en la Edad Media, comienza con los humanistas del Renacimiento, cuyo interés arqueológico les llevó copiar y dibujar inscripciones.
    A partir de 1853 comenzó la recopilación de todas las inscripciones latinas en una sola obra, el Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum (CIL), que fue encomendada en un principio a Th. Mommsen y que aun hoy está sin terminar.  


    Las inscripciones latinas más antiguas que se conocen datan de los primeros tiempos de la historia de Roma, y se pueden fechar en torno al siglo VI a.C. Si pasamos por alto la fíbula de Preneste, cuya autenticidad es hoy muy discutida, el testimonio más antiguo en latín es el llamado lapis niger (imagen y descripción). 


    La información epigráfica tiene una grandísima importancia en el estudio de la historia de Roma, ya que proporciona documentos de primera mano sobre aspectos sociales, económicos, jurídicos, religiosos...


    En ExtremaduraClásica queremos ofrecer al estudiante de secundaria este sencillo manual para iniciarse en el mundo de la epigrafía.

    Open Access Classics Dissertations at Duke University

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    Open Access Classics Dissertations at Duke University

    East Anglian Archaeology

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    East Anglian Archaeology
     height= 
    East Anglian Archaeology is a series of reports on the archaeology of an English region. The first report was published in 1975 and there are now more than one hundred and eighty titles in the series. They’re listed under Publications , grouped by period. New titles appear each year, for the most recent ones see Recent posts and for those in press see Forthcoming.
     The East Anglian Archaeology website has been revamped and relaunched and now features PDF downloads of the first 100 volumes of the monograph series. Additional PDFs are due to be made available on a rolling basis.