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New Open Accesss Journal: Interfaces: A Journal of Medieval European Literatures

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Interfaces: A Journal of Medieval European Literatures
ISSN: 2421-5503

The Journal Interfacesopens an interdisciplinary and multilingual forum for the study of medieval European literatures. These literatures are broadly conceived as the products of the interconnected textual cultures which flourished between Late Antiquity and the Renaissance in a region extending from the North Atlantic to the Eastern Mediterranean. Interfaces envisages the study of the textual culture of medieval Europe as situated at the intersection of a number of modern disciplines, including history, literature, philology, codicology, philosophy, sociolinguistics, and theology.

Contributions are invited which cross linguistic or disciplinary boundaries in the recognition that the vitality of medieval texts in present-day scholarship and culture demands a space not confined by single philologies, national research traditions, confessions, or disciplinary canons. Interfaces strives to combine methodological questioning of hermeneutic and didactic practices with the opening up of new common themes, new connections between literatures, and new transdisciplinary conceptualisations of the modern understanding of medieval literatures, including regional and global challenges to claims of European unity.

It is the ambition of Interfaces to publish the best new scholarship which will contribute to a redefining of how the medieval textual heritage Europe is read, researched, taught and disseminated in the 21st century. European medieval civilization – of which Greek, Hebrew, Slavonic, and Arabic textual cultures form an integral but often neglected part – will continue to be an important source of cultural identity in a globalised world and the global perspectives of the 21st century impel us to ask new questions of the medieval past. The changing forms and technologies of literature and historical writing in the present also urges us to engage with pre-modern writing in new ways. The texts transmitted to us from the Middle Ages and how we read them are a crucial site for negotiating the relationship between modernity and the past.

Interfaces will promote new types of high quality scholarship as well as make the case for the historical, intellectual, and aesthetic value of the literatures of a broadly conceived medieval Europe.

No 1 (2015): Histories of Medieval European Literatures: New Patterns of Representation and Explanation

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The Theory and
Phenomenology
of Love

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Rediscovery and Canonization - The Roman Classics in the Middle Ages
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Open Access Journal: Topoi. Orient-Occident

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La revue Topoi paraît depuis 1991, avec des suppléments thématiques regroupant les actes d’un colloque ou des mélanges dédiés à un savant. La Méditerranée orientale, l’Égypte, le Proche Orient, de l’archaïsme à l’époque tardo-romaine sont au coeur des intérêts de la revue, avec quelques axes privilégiés : Orient hellénisé, économie, temples et sanctuaires, interactions culturelles… D’autres périodes, d’autres régions (monde indien ou Asie centrale, Occident grec) ou d’autres thèmes (histoire environnementale) trouvent leur place dans la revue dont une des originalités est de faire une grande place aux comptes rendus et aux débats.

Available periods  :

1991-1999

2000-2009

2010-...

A New Interpretive Study of the Evolution of Slavery in Hellenistic and Roman Greece

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A New Interpretive Study of the Evolution of Slavery in Hellenistic and Roman Greece
By Elizabeth Meyer
Elizabeth Meyer, A New Interpretive Study of the Evolution of Slavery in Hellenistic and Roman Greece.
The overall long-term goal of this project is to create an electronic archive of all Greek manumission inscriptions that can be of use to epigraphists (scholars specializing in the study of ancient inscriptions) and historians (of antiquity, but also of slavery in other historical periods) alike. The project was initially conceived as a way of organizing one type of data on which my own study of slavery, manumission, freedman status, and inscribing habits in Greece during the Hellenstic and Roman periods would be based, but has rapidly become more technically oriented and more precise, since all work which uses inscriptions needs to reflect a high degree of care and accuracy. The project thus aims to satisfy the needs of Greek epigraphists, to the extent that they can be satisfied when they cannot work from the stones themselves, by providing high-quality color images (and details) of every inscription, complete physical descriptions, comprehensive references to previous readings of the texts, reliable information about where the stone can now be found, and Greek texts of my reading of the stones. But I would also like to make this material accessible to non-epigraphists, and indeed to non-classicists (e.g. students of slavery in other historical periods), and have therefore included English translations of all inscriptions in this archive, information about location and context when possible, and forms of tagging (e.g. to price) that will help non-specialists to gather information from this archive...

Browse the Inscriptions 

Forschungen zur antiken Sklaverei Open Access Publications

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 Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur Mainz:  Forschungen zur antiken Sklaverei
http://www.sklaven.adwmainz.de/fileadmin/templates/images/projektbanner/sklaven-banner.gif
Forschungen zur antiken Sklaverei 3
Sklavenarbeit und technischer Fortschritt im römischen Reich
Von Franz Kiechle
1969. VIII, 188 Seiten. Kart. ISBN 3-515-00557-9
Band 3 der Forschungen zur antiken Sklaverei von Franz Kiechle (1931-1991) gehört zu den erfolgreichsten Monographien der Reihe. Sie wurde über 700-mal verkauft und ist seit vielen Jahren vergriffen. Die Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur, die Kommission für Geschichte des Altertums, das Projekt und der Franz Steiner Verlag haben sich deshalb entschlossen, Kiechles Sklavenarbeit und technischer Fortschritt im römischen Reich als PDF-Datei zum Herunterladen anzubieten.
Forschungen zur antiken Sklaverei Band 24
Ex ancilla natus. Untersuchungen zu den "hausgeborenen" Sklaven und Sklavinnen im Westen des Römischen Kaiserreiches.
Von Elisabeth Herrmann-Otto
1994. VIII, 512 Seiten. Kart. ISBN 3-515-06329-3
Ausgezeichnet mit dem Terzo Premio Romanistico Internazionale Gérard Boulvert dell'Università di Franche Comté, Besançon.
Im I. Teil werden unter Anwendung quantitativer Methoden neue Einsichten zur Terminologie der Sklaven von Geburt aus lateinischen Grab- und Weihinschriften gewonnen. Je nach wirtschaftlicher Rentabilität von Aufzucht, Ausbildung und späterem beruflichen Einsatz hausgeborener Sklaven lässt sich bei privaten und "öffentlichen" Sklavenbesitzern (Privateigentümern aller Schichten bzw. Kaisern, Staat, Städten) ein unterschiedliches Reproduktionsverhalten nachweisen. Der II. Teil bietet eine typologische Studie des Lebensweges der Sklaven von Geburt (vernae, servi nati) vom Mutterleib bis zum Tod unter medizinischen, juristischen, demographischen und ökonomischen Aspekten. Die Ambivalenz unfreier Geburt als Markenzeichen oder Makel wird u.a. am Berufsbild dieser Personengruppe bzw. an betrügerischen Freiheitsprozessen sichtbar.
Aus dem Inhalt:
Einleitung - I. Vernae und ex ancillis nati in familia und Familie: 1. Terminologische und juristische Voruntersuchungen. - 2. Im Privathaushalt geborene Sklaven. - 3. Die "hausgeborenen" Sklaven der familia Caesaris. - 4. Der "verna vicarius": Sklavennachwuchs auf der untersten Ebene der Sklavenhierarchie. - 5. Zusammenfassung der Ergebnisse. - II. Sklavengeburt und Sklaven von Geburt in Wirtschaft, Gesellschaft und Staat: 1. Die natürliche Reproduktion der Sklavenschaft unter biologisch-demographischem und ökonomisch-juristischem Aspekt. - 2. Aufzucht und Ausbildung des Sklavenkindes. - 3. Die Berufschancen der vernae im Privathaushalt und in der familia Caesaris. - 4. Zusammenfassende Auswertung. - Schluss: Bewertung und Bedeutung der unfreien Geburt in der antiken Gesellschaft und das Selbstverständnis des hausgeborenen Sklaven. - Anhang: I. Lebensaltertabelle. - II. Namen der vernae im Privathaushalt. - III. Namen der vernae Caesaris bzw. Augusti und der vernae (möglicher) kaiserlicher Sklaven und Freigelassener (Substruktur). - IV. Berufe der vernae im Privathaushalt und in der familia Caesaris. - Abkürzungsverzeichnis. - Literaturverzeichnis. - Register
Band 24 der Forschungen zur antiken Sklaverei von Elisabeth Herrmann-Otto ist seit einigen Jahren vergriffen. Die Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur, die Kommission für Geschichte des Altertums, das Projekt und der Franz Steiner Verlag haben sich deshalb entschlossen, Herrmann-Ottos Ex ancilla natus. Untersuchungen zu den "hausgeborenen" Sklaven und Sklavinnen im Westen des Römischen Kaiserreiches als PDF-Datei zum Herunterladen anzubieten.
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2014
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2013
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2012
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2011
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2010
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2009
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2008
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2007
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2006
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2005
Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur - Jahrbuch - Bericht 2003/2004

Open Access Journal: Le Bulletin du Centre de recherche français de Jérusalem

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[First posted in AWOL 8 March 2009. Updated 30 March 2016]

Le Bulletin du Centre de recherche français de Jérusalem
ISSN électronique 2075-5287
http://bcrfj.revues.org/docannexe/file/6450/front.jpg
Le Bulletin du Centre de recherche français à Jérusalem est une publication annuelle qui vise à faire connaître les recherches et les activités du CRFJ. À partir du numéro 19, année 2008, le Bulletin est disponible uniquement en ligne.


Le CRFJ est placé sous la double tutelle du ministère des Affaires étrangères et européennes et du CNRS. Il est intégré au réseau des Instituts de recherche français à l’étranger (IFRE) animé par le MAEE ; et il constitue une unité de recherche du CNRS (USR 3132).

Numéros en texte intégral

Onlineportal Alte Geschichte und Altertumskunde Graz

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Onlineportal Alte Geschichte und Altertumskunde Graz
http://gams.uni-graz.at/archive/objects/context:age/datastreams/THUMBNAIL/content
Das Institut für Alte Geschichte und Altertumskunde an der Karl-Franzens-Universität Graz (KFUG) besitzt eine Sammlung von ca. 1000 Abklatschen lateinischer und griechischer Inschriften. Über die Herkunft der Abklatsche können bislang nur Vermutungen angestellt werden, sie dürften großteils um die Wende vom 19. zum 20. Jahrhundert angefertigt worden sein. Die griechischsprachigen Abklatsche stammen zum größten Teil von Inschriften aus Athen, Olympia, von einigen griechischen Inseln und aus Rom und datieren vom 6. Jh. v. Chr. bis ins 4. Jh. n. Chr.; die lateinischen von kaiserzeitlichen Inschriften aus Rom, Italien und dem osteuropäischen Gebiet.

Ein von der KFUG und der Stadt Graz finanziertes Projekt (Leitung Sabine Tausend, Koordination Peter Mauritsch) ermöglicht die Präsentation dieser Sammlung im Internet. Nunmehr stehen Interessierten nicht nur Abbildungen der Abklatsche für Forschungs- und Lehrzwecke zur Verfügung, sondern auch Minuskelumschriften und Übersetzungen der Inschriften mit Kommentar.
Zunächst wurden die Abklatsche am Digitalisierungszentrum der Universitätsbibliothek Graz von Karl Lenger und Bernd Schimeczek photographiert und digitalisiert. Aus Kostengründen wurden die Abklatsche nur frontal und mit nur einer Belichtungsvariante aufgenommen. 

Nach der Erstellung einer Inventar- und Konkordanzliste (Michaela Gerstl, Orestis Kustrin) besorgte Ingrid Weber-Hiden die Lesung, Übersetzung und Kommentierung der lateinischen Inschriften, Christian Wallner übernahm – unter Mitarbeit von Martin M. Bauer – die Bearbeitung der griechischen. Diese erfolgte unter Berücksichtigung der üblichen Publikationsrichtlinien, wobei jedoch auf eine lückenlose Dokumentation der Literatur zu den einzelnen Inschriften verzichtet wurde. 

Am Zentrum für Informationsmodellierung – Austrian Centre for Digital Humanities (ZIM-ACDH) entwickelte Monika Koch ein EpiDoc-konformes Beschreibungsmodell für die Inschriften. Fertiggestellt und in das bestehende Onlineportal für Alte Geschichte und Altertumskunde integriert wurde die Webdarstellung von Elisabeth Steiner. Zusätzlich zu aktuellen Ortsnormdaten aus GeoNames wurden auch Referenzen auf den antiken Gazetteer Pleiades erfasst, was eine Integration des Bestandes in das Projekt Pelagios ermöglicht. Für die Langzeitarchivierung, Verwaltung und Präsentation der Daten wird das Repositorium GAMS genutzt. Die Daten werden auch in das über Hochschulraumstrukturmittel finanzierte Projekt "Repositorium Steirisches Wissenschaftserbe" eingebracht. 

Für die Datenbank ist ein permanentes Update geplant. Um Zusendung von Anregungen (wichtige Publikationen, alternative Lesungen etc.) an peter.mauritsch@uni-graz.at wird gebeten. Eine Einsichtnahme in die Sammlung ist nach vorheriger Terminvereinbarung möglich. 

SPECTATORES: QUELLEN ZUM ZUSCHAUER IM ALTERTUM

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SPECTATORES: QUELLEN ZUM ZUSCHAUER IM ALTERTUM


Das Quellenarchiv SPECTATORES bietet: Sammlung und Erschließung antiker Quellen zum Zuschauerwesen im Altertum griechische/lateinische Originaltexte mit deutscher Übersetzung Auflistung der relevanten Forschungsliteratur zu jeder Quelle unkomplizierte Suchmöglichkeiten durch detaillierte Verschlagwortung.
Das Quellenarchiv SPECTATORES stellt den erstmaligen Versuch dar, sämtliche Zeugnisse des griechisch-römischen Altertums zum Thema Zuschauerwesen zu sammeln, benutzerfreundlich aufzubereiten und für verschiedenste Fragestellungen zugänglich zu machen.  
Darüberhinaus wird die einschlägige Fachliteratur den jeweiligen Quellen zugeordnet.  
Das gewählte Medium ermöglicht grundsätzlich Ergänzungen und Aktualisierungen, wodurch die gebotenen Informationen stets am neuesten Stand gehalten werden können. 
Antike Autoren
Darstellung der griechischen Texte
Forschungsstand
Lexikonartikel
Quellen, Gattungen
Quellen, Aufbau einer schriftlichen Quelle
Stichworte
Suchmöglichkeiten
Verschlagwortung
work in progress
Zuschauer

Open Access Monograph Series: Early Archives Royales de Mari Online

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Early Archives Royales de Mari Volumes Online
And see the list of

Open Access Monograph Series: Oriental Institute Museum Publications (OIMP)

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Oriental Institute Museum Publications (OIMP)
​The Oriental Institute Museum is a world-renowned showcase for the history, art, and archaeology of the ancient Near East. The museum displays objects recovered by Oriental Institute excavations in permanent galleries devoted to ancient Egypt, Nubia, Persia, Mesopotamia, Syria, Anatolia, and the ancient site of Megiddo, as well as rotating special exhibits.

For an up to date list of all Oriental Institute publications available online see:

News: Harvard Library commits $50,000 to complete The First Thousand Years of Greek segment of the Open Greek and Latin Project

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Harvard Library commits $50,000 to complete The First Thousand Years of Greek segment of the Open Greek and Latin Project
For the past two years, the Open Greek and Latin Project team in Leipzig has been collecting scanned editions of classical texts and running optical character recognition (OCR) optimized for Greek and Latin in an effort to build the largest and most comprehensive open-source library of classical philology to date. The Harvard Library has committed $50,000, using generous funding from Arcadia, to complete The First Thousand Years of Greek segment of the Open Greek and Latin Project. The First Thousand Years of Greek aims to serve as a prototype of the larger project and will permit researchers to freely search and access a digital corpus of Ancient Greek and download, modify and redistribute their textual data so they can fully exploit new methods of analysis. Harvard’s support will cover the raw data entry costs of corrected OCR and Text Encoding Initiative Extensible Markup Language (TEI XML) to help complete the list of standard Greek editions. Harvard College Library librarian Rhea Lesage is working with the Center for Hellenic Studies and the Open Greek and Latin Project team on this initiative.

Professor William W. Hallo Memorial Service and Academic Symposium

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Professor William W. Hallo Memorial Service
Memorial service and academic symposium to honor the life, work, and contribution to Yale University of William W. Hallo, William M. Laffan Professor Emeritus of Assyriology and Babylonian Literature, curator of the Babylonian Collection, Master of Morse College. October 29, 2015 in Sylvia Slifka Chapel, Joseph Slifka Center for Jewish Life at Yale.

Articles Published in the UCLA Encyclopedia of Egyptology in the past 12 months

LombardPress: Notes on the development of a publication system for TEI transcriptions of medieval Latin texts

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Bibliographies of Neutestamentler/innen in the German Language Sphere (BNGLS)

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Bibliographies of Neutestamentler/innen in the German Language Sphere (BNGLS)

BNGLS


This page will be devoted to Bibliographies of Neutestamentler/innen in the German Language Sphere (BNGLS). More specifically, it will contain bibliographies of the English publicationsof German-language-sphere scholars as well as links to their web pages, academia.edu pages, blogs, and twitter. I know, of course, that it is neither complete nor up-to-date. Therefore, if you are a German-language-sphere scholar who would like me to add/update your English publications or links, please email me at wcoppins@uga.edu, with the subject line BNGLS. Likewise, let me know if you want me to revise my list of your research areas (but this must be kept short enough to fit on one line). I have included some scholars who are not New Testament scholars in the strict sense but whose research is relevant for New Testament scholarship. If an author publishes extensively in English, I have sometimes provided only one link, e.g., Eng/WP. Sincere apologies to all the German-language-sphere scholars whom I have missed in compiling this list (just let me know and I’ll add you).

KEY: Eng = English Bibliography; WP = Web page; Bib = Bibliography; Acad = Academia.edu page; TW = Twitter; GFN = Germanforneutestamentler posts; DNB = Deutsche Nationale Bibliotek; Wiki = Wikipedia; AV = AudioVideo; apocrypha = ancient Christian apocrypha; JCD = Jewish-Christian Dialogue; LSup = Lord’s Supper/Eucharist. NPOP = New Perspective on Paul; NTT = New Testament theology; OTNT = Old Testament in the New Testament; SM = Sermon on the Mount.

Travelers in the Middle East Archive (TIMEA)

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[First posted in AWOL 12 March 2013, updated 1 April 2016]

Travelers in the Middle East Archive (TIMEA)
TIMEA Home
The Travelers in the Middle East Archive (TIMEA) is a digital archive that focuses on Western interactions with the Middle East, particularly travels to Egypt during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. TIMEA offers electronic texts such as travel guides, museum catalogs, and travel narratives, photographic and hand-drawn images of Egypt, historical maps, and interactive GIS (Geographic Information Systems) maps of Egypt and Cyprus.


In addition, TIMEA provides educational modules that set the materials in context and explore how to conduct historical research.
Browse by Subject
Daily Life Customs
Daily Life & Customs
Art Artifacts
Art & Artifacts
Religion Festivals
Religion & Festivals
People
People
Places Architecture
Places & Architecture
Travel & Transportation
Travel & Transportation
History & Politics
History & Politics

Browse by Place Name

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Ptolemaic Inscriptions from Egypt: Exhibition Catalogue

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Ptolemaic Inscriptions from Egypt: Exhibition Catalogue
CPI Exhibition.jpg
Between January and early April 2016 the Centre for the Study of Ancient Documents staged an exhibition of photographs relating to the Corpus of Ptolemaic Inscriptions project (CPI) in the Outreach Room of the Ioannou School, 66 St. Giles, Oxford

As the Corpus of Ptolemaic Inscriptions exhibition draws to a close next week, we have produced a catalogue of the images and objects on display for the last few months, as a lasting record. It contains an illustration of every exhibit, along with all the detailed information provided.
 
You can download a pdf of the catalogue here

Open Access Journal: TYCHE: Beiträge zur alten Geschichte, Papyrologie und Epigraphik – Contributions to Ancient History, Papyrology and Epigraphy

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 [First posted on AWOL on 23 December 2014, updated 2 April 2016]

TYCHE: Beiträge zur alten Geschichte, Papyrologie und Epigraphik – Contributions to Ancient History, Papyrology and Epigraphy

P-ISSN: 1010-9161

E-ISSN: 2409-5540
http://tyche-journal.at/tyche/public/journals/1/pageHeaderTitleImage_en_US.jpg
TYCHE is a scholarly journal based at the Department of Ancient History, Papyrology and Epigraphy at the University of Vienna. This journal of high academic reputation has been published since 1986 and contains (double-blind) peer-reviewed articles in German, English, French, Italian and Latin. The scientific focus lies on the whole range of antiquity from the beginnings of Greek history to Late antiquity. Emphasis is placed on the edition and interpretation of epigraphic and papyrological sources. The journal further includes papyrological (Korr. Tyche) and epigraphic (Adnotationes epigraphicae) miscellanea, a critical bibliography of Austrian epigraphy (Annona Epigraphica Austriaca) as well as a review section. In addition to the regular annual volumes TYCHE also issues monographic Supplement and Special Volumes.




2011

Jerusalem Virtual Library: The Academic Database on Historic Jerusalem

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[First posted on AWOL 4 April 2013, updated 2 April 2016]

Jerusalem Virtual Library: The Academic Database on Historic Jerusalem
http://www.jerusalem-library.org/pics/intro1.gif
The Jerusalem Library, initiated in 2001 by Prof. Sari Nusseibah, President of Al-Quds University and Prof. Ronnie Ellenblum of The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, is meant to be a comprehensive resource for the history of Jerusalem. The library, hosted together by the two universities, enables free access to digitized historical materials and primary sources about Jerusalem. The collections are based on the archives of the Jewish National Library, the Israel Antiquities Authority and the collections of al-Quds University.
To date, most of the historical sources are kept in national, religious, municipal and private archives and are not accessible to all. Physical and non-tangible barriers prevent potential readers, in Jerusalem and elsewhere from exploring the vast and complicated history of the city. The virtual library is meant to overcome these barriers
The Library makes use of innovative content-oriented IT tools and enables a more convenient, home-based search in the documents themselves. The biggest part of the collections are books, maps, photographs, engravings and inscriptions published for the first time before the beginning of the 20th century.

Open Access Journal: Cuneiform Digital Library Journal

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First posted in AWOL  31 August 2009Most recently updated 2 April  2013]

Cuneiform Digital Library Journal
http://cdli.ucla.edu/pubs/cdlj_header.gif
The Cuneiform Digital Library Journal is an electronic journal constituted in conjunction with the organization and work of the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative to afford contributors to that effort the opportunity to make known to an international community the results of their research into topics related to those of the CDLI. 
The CDLJ is a refereed e-journal for Assyriology. We are interested in publishing a broad and international range of cuneiform research articles that will appeal to academic researchers as well as interested members of the public.

Contributions dealing with the major themes of the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative, that is, with text analyses of 4th and 3rd millennium documents (incorporating text, photographs, data, drawings, interpretations), early language, writing, paleography, administrative history, mathematics, metrology, and the technology of modern cuneiform editing are welcome. Articles in the Cuneiform Digital Library Journal are chosen for their quality academic content and for their use of the electronic medium.

The editorial board of the Cuneiform Digital Library Journal consists of representatives from leading universities, research institutions and museums around the world, including the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science, Berlin, the CNRS, Paris, the CSIS, Madrid, the Hermitage, St. Petersburg, the Johns Hopkins University, the University of Michigan, Cornell University, UC Berkeley and UCLA. The Journal is hosted by the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative, LA/Berlin, and is managed by Robert K. Englund, and maintained by Madeleine Fitzgerald. Without the guidance and support of a number of other people, it is unlikely that the journal would be in its present form. We should mention particularly Judith Winters, chief editor of Internet Archaeology, for her kind permission allowing us to "lift" from her site many of the policy and guideline statements now a part of these pages.

No. Author Title Date File
2002:1 Englund, R. K. The Ur III Collection of the CMAA 2002/09/11 PDF
2002:2 Widell, M. A Previously Unpublished Lawsuit from Ur III Adab 2002/09/27 PDF
2003:1 Englund, R. K. The Year: "Nissen returns joyous from a distant island" 2003/02/15 PDF
2003:2 Widell, M. The Ur III calendar(s) of Tūram-ilī 2003/02/20 PDF
2003:3 Michalowski, P. An Early Dynastic Tablet of ED Lu A from Tell Brak (Nagar) 2003/03/05 PDF
2003:4 Hilgert, M. New Perspectives in the Study of Third Millennium Akkadian 2003/08/26 PDF
2003:5 Chambon, G. Archaic Metrological Systems from Ur 2003/12/23 PDF
2004:1 Heimpel, W. AO 7667 and the Meaning of ba-an-gi4 2004/01/12 PDF
2004:2 Widell, M. The Calendar of Neo-Sumerian Ur and Its Political Significance 2004/07/14 PDF
2005:1 Monaco, S. Unusual Accounting Practices in Archaic Mesopotamian Tablets 2005/05/01 PDF
2005:2 Friberg, J. On the Alleged Counting with Sexagesimal Place Value Numbers in Mathematical Cuneiform Texts from the Third Millennium B.C. 2005/06/14 PDF
2005:3 Dahl, J. L. Complex Graphemes in Proto-Elamite 2005/06/19 PDF
2006:1 Damerow, P. The Origins of Writing as a Problem of Historical Epistemology 2006/01/28 PDF
2006:2 Johnson, J. C. The Ur III Tablets in the Valdosta State University Archives 2006/04/24 PDF
2006:3 Richardson, S. F. C. gir3-gen-na and Šulgi’s “Library”: Liver Omen Texts in the Third Millennium BC (I) 2006/08/06 PDF
2007:1 Seri, A. The Mesopotamian Collection in the Kalamazoo Valley Museum 2007/08/25 PDF
2008:1 Adams, R. McC. An Interdisciplinary Overview of a Mesopotamian City and its Hinterlands 2008/03/25 PDF
2008:2 Hilgert, M. Cuneiform Texts in the Collection of St. Martin Archabbey Beuron 2008/07/07 PDF
2009:1 Proust, C. Numerical and Metrological Graphemes: From Cuneiform to Transliteration 2009/06/22 PDF
2009:2 Robson, E. & Clark, K. The Cuneiform Tablet Collection of Florida State University 2009/07/19 PDF
2009:4 Englund, R. K. The Smell of the Cage 2009/08/21 PDF
2009:3 Friberg, J. A Geometric Algorithm with Solutions to Quadratic Equations in a Sumerian Juridical Document from Ur III Umma 2009/09/23 PDF
2009:5 Lafont, B. The Army of the Kings of Ur: The Textual Evidence 2009/10/21 PDF
2009:6 Widell, M. Two Ur III Texts from Umma: Observations on Archival Practices and Household Management 2009/10/24 PDF
2009:7 Adams, R. McC. Old Babylonian Networks of Urban Notables 2009/10/26 PDF
2010:1 Ragavan, D. Cuneiform Texts and Fragments in the Harvard Art Museum / Arthur M. Sackler Museum 2010/07/06 PDF
2010:2 Adams, R. McC. Slavery and Freedom in the Third Dynasty of Ur: Implications of the Garshana Archives 2010/07/06 PDF
2011:1 Cathcart, K. J. The Earliest Contributions to the Decipherment of Sumerian and Akkadian 2011/03/03 PDF
2011:2 Firth, R. A Discussion of the Use of im-babbar2 by the Craft Workers of Ancient Mesopotamia 2011/10/30 PDF
2012:2 Damerow, P. Sumerian Beer: The Origins of Brewing Technology in Ancient Mesopotamia 2012/01/22 PDF
2012:1 Ouyang, X. & Brookman, W. R. The Cuneiform Collection of the Peabody Essex Museum in Salem, Massachusetts 2012/02/20 PDF
2013:1 Firth, R. Notes on Year Names of the Early Ur III Period: Šulgi 20-30 2013/03/18 PDF
2013:2 Tsouparopoulou, Ch. A Reconstruction of the Puzriš-Dagan Central Livestock Agency 2013/06/02 PDF
2013:3 Cripps, E. Messengers from Šuruppak 2013/07/20 PDF
2014:1 Middeke-Conlin, R. The Scents of Larsa: A Study of the Aromatics Industry in an Old Babylonian Kingdom 2014/03/24 PDF
2014:2 Spada, G. Two Old Babylonian Model Contracts 2014/03/24 PDF
2014:3 Middeke-Conlin, R. & Proust, C. Interest, Price, and Profit: An Overview of Mathematical Economics in YBC 4698 2014/06/13 PDF
2014:4 Kassian, A. Lexical Matches between Sumerian and Hurro-Urartian: Possible Historical Scenarios 2014/12/03 PDF
2015:1 Hawkins, L. A New Edition of the Proto-Elamite Text MDP 17, 112 2015/05/02 PDF
2015:2 Benati, G. Re-modeling Political Economy in Early 3rd Millennium BC Mesopotamia: Patterns of Socio-Economic Organization in Archaic Ur (Tell al-Muqayyar, Iraq) 2015/10/01 PDF
2015:3 Such-Gutiérrez, M. The Texts from the 3rd Millennium BC at the Oriental Museum, University of Durham (England) 2015/10/02 PDF

New Open Access Journal: The International Journal of Student Research in Archaeology (IJSRA)

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The International Journal of Student Research in Archaeology (IJSRA)

The International Journal of Student Research in Archaeology (IJSRA) is an open-access, peer- reviewed journal. The aims of this publication are to be a global reference point in archaeology, as well as to serve as an international forum for the exchange of excellent scholarship in an atmosphere of constructive dialogue and inclusivity. Ultimately we aim to enhance the academic experience, scholarly presence, and recognition of students worldwide.

IJSRA accepts papers addressing any topic and temporal sequence of archaeological interest. Research may be based in any geographical area, engage with any methodological and theoretical framework, and include integrative insights and evidence from any discipline. IJSRA encourages submissions of:

• Research articles that may include previously unpublished, unanalyzed material or experimental approaches. Should include an abstract and keywords as well as assessment of the contribution that this new evidence and its context provide to current academic debate. 3,000-5,000 words.

• Literature reviews and academic essays that present a relatively original perspective and ideally a comparative approach to the interpretation of already-published evidence and its contexts. Limited to 3,000 words and an abstract.

• ‘Debate’ articles based on unpublished or published evidence and that may challenge traditional, long-established academic perspectives. This sort of submission aims to “disrupt” scholarly narratives, foster further debate, and demonstrate student creativity and innovation in the search for alternative interpretations. Limited to 3,500 words.

• Condensed field reports or monographs. May include ethnoarchaeology, experimental archaeology, survey, excavation, etc. Limited to 1,500-2,000 words.

The International Journal of Student Research in Archaeology does not charge any submission or publication fees. All submissions should be full papers written in English, including an abstract and five to seven key-words in both English and another field-relevant language (if applicable). Assistance with academic English of publishable articles will be provided upon request. When submitting, authors should include their name, degree/major, and academic institution in the body of the email. Authors must also be sure that the content of their original research papers has not been published or accepted for publication elsewhere (although presentation in poster format and at conferences is acceptable). The manuscript, submitted as a Word document, should be adapted to the Harvard citation system (author, date: page) ideally before submission but certainly before publication.

Volume 1, Issue 1

25 May 2016

Pages 1-320