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Vici.org: Archaeological Atlas of Antiquity

[First posted in AWOL 29 September 2012, updated 31 May 2016]

Vici.org: Archaeological Atlas of Antiquity
Vici.org is the archaeological atlas of classical antiquity. It is a community driven archaeological map, inspired by and modelled after Wikipedia.
The first version of Vici.org went online in May 2012. It was preceded by a sister website Omnesviae.org, a roman routeplanner based on the Peutinger map. Since its start, Vici.org has grown a lot. At the time to this writing, over 140 contributors have added nearly 20,000 locations, approximately 1,000 line tracings and over 3,000 images.

Open Data

Similar to Wikipedia, all written content is available for reuse using the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike-license. Metadata is available using the CC0 / Public Domain dedication. Images or line tracings may be available under other licenses. Vici.org invites everyone to participate and share his of her knowledge of classical antiquity. Vici.org does provide various services to reuse this shared knowledge, through various dataservices or by using the Vici widget.
 In other languages

And see AWOL's Roundup of Resources on Ancient Geography

Archaeology and Art History of Ancient Rome and Greece on the Web

Archaeology and Art History of Ancient Rome and Greece on the Web
Le service d'Histoire de l'Art et d'Archéologie de la Grèce Antique a compilé, depuis le lancement de son site web, un inventaire non exhaustif de sites consacrés à l'histoire de l'art et à l'archéologie, avec une orientation plus spécifique vers les thèmes de recherche correspondant aux activités du service.
Cet inventaire est principalement destiné aux étudiants et aux chercheurs qui souhaitent s'informer sur ces domaines, sur le chemin de ces "lectures conseillées". 

Vous pouvez nous communiquer d'autres liens qui vous semblent opportun afin de participer vous aussi à la composition de cette inventaire. 
Pour ce faire, envoyez nous un mail avec les références du site concerné (ex: http://www.ulg.ac.be/archgrec) ainsi que la catégorie concernée (utilisez la numérotation de la liste ci-dessus, svp) à l'adresse suivante: R.Laffineur@ulg.ac.be, en précisant MISE A JOUR INVENTAIRE DES RESSOUCES EN LIGNE dans le champ objet de votre message.

Centres de recherche : Europe

Open Access Papyrological Word List (20. Fassung vom 1. Juni 2014)

 [First posted in AWOL 7 February 2010. Updated 1 June 2016]

WÖRTERLISTEN aus den Registern von Publikationen griechischer und lateinischer dokumentarischer Papyri und Ostraka
unter anfänglicher Mithilfe von Pia Breit, Wolfgang Habermann, Ursula Hagedorn,
Bärbel Kramer, Gertrud Marohn, Jörn Salewski und mit Dank für die Überlassung elektronischer Dateien an Charikleia Armoni (für P.Heid. IX und P.Köln XI), Rodney Ast (für P.Bagnall, P.Jena II und SB XXVII), Marja J. Bakker (für P.Worp), Alette V. Bakkers (für P.Minnesota), Guido Bastianini (für PSI Com. XI), Amin Benaissa (für P.Oxy. LXXV), Adam Bülow-Jacobsen (für O.Claud. IV), Willy Clarysse (für P.Count), Nahum Cohen (für P.Berl. Cohen), James Cowey (für P.Paramone), Hélène Cuvigny (für O.Krok. und O.Did.), Ruth Duttenhöfer (für P.Lips. II), Maria Serena Funghi (für O.Petr. Mus.), Traianos Gagos (für P.Thomas), Nikolaos Gonis (für P.Oxy. LXVIII, LXIX, LXX, LXXI, LXXII, LXXIII, LXXIV, LXXVII und LXXVIII), Ann Hanson (für P.Sijp.), Hermann Harrauer (für P.Horak, P.Eirene II, CPR XIX und P.Eirene III), Francisca A. J. Hoogendijk (für BL XII), Andrea Jördens (für P.Louvre I, P.Louvre II, SB XXI und SB XXIII), Demokritos Kaltsas (für P.Heid. VIII), Bärbel Kramer (für P.Aktenbuch und P.Poethke), Johannes Kramer (für C. Gloss. Biling. II), Claudia Kreuzsaler (für SPP III2.5), Nico Kruit und die Herausgeber der BL (für BLXI), Csaba Láda (für CPR XXVIII), Herwig Maehler (für BGU XIX), Klaus Maresch (für P.Ammon II, P.Bub. II, P.Herakl. Bank, P.Köln IX, P.Köln X, P.Köln XI, P.Köln XII, P.Köln XIII, P.Phrur. Diosk. und P.Polit. Iud.), Alain Martin (für P.Narm. 2006), Henri Melaerts (für P.Bingen), Diletta Minutoli (für An.Pap. 21/22, An.Pap. 23/24, An.Pap. 25, P.Pintaudi, P.Prag.
III und P.Schøyen II), Fritz Mitthof (für CPR XXIII, P.Erl. Diosp. und SPP III2.2), Federico
Morelli (für CPR XXII), Bernhard Palme (für P.Harrauer und CPR XXIV), Amphilochios
Papathomas (für CPR XXV), Fabian Reiter (für BGU XX), Patrick Sänger (für P.Vet. Aelii und
SB XXV), Philip Schmitz (für P.Iand. Zen.), Paul Schubert (für P.Yale III und P.Gen. IV), Sven
Tost (für SPP III2.1), Klaas A. Worp (für O.Kellis, P.Mich. 20 und P.NYU II) kompiliert von Dieter Hagedorn

KONTRÄRINDEX Rückläufiges Verzeichnis der in den Abschnitten 02, 03 und 05 der WörterListen in der Fassung vom 7. Februar 2010 enthaltenen Namen und Wörter.

Bibliotheca Alexandrina Antiquities Museum

Bibliotheca Alexandrina Antiquities Museum
Established in 2001, the Antiquities Museum of Bibliotheca Alexandrina aims to give its visitors a glimpse of the consecutive eras of Egypt’s history.
It also aims to raise the cultural awareness of young people by proposing to them a variety of educational programs.

    Website Mission Statement

  • Give ordinary users a general idea about the history of Egypt and the masterpieces of the Museum.
  • Make the Museum collections accessible to online users through a complete database of the Museum artifacts.
  • Create an international calendar for Egyptology-related events worldwide.

DIANA: Digital Iconographic Atlas of Numismatics in Antiquity

DIANA: Digital Iconographic Atlas of Numismatics in Antiquity
Some web solutions make it possible to retrieve data and display the location of ancient mints and coin finds on digital maps, but they do not present codified and detailed descriptions of coin iconographies. The "Digital Iconographic Atlas of Numismatics in Antiquity" (DIANA) is a web application that provides an in-depth analysis of ancient coins specifically considering the details of their iconography, chronology, and the geographical location of their mints. Thanks to this approach, DIANA allows a more detailed study of coin iconographies through time and space than other existing web applications.

Nowadays, in the field of coin iconography, there are a few works properly addressing the involved scientific requirements. Several web sites use a map representation to display money data, even if the location of ancient places is often imprecise and uncertain, since modern cities are not always located in the same place as their ancient counterpart. Moreover, existing solutions do not allow a detailed study of coin iconographies properly considering time and places.

The web application allows users to search, retrieved, and displayed data using digital map in oder to perform an in-dept diachronic study. The DIANA's digital archive is based on a relational Data Base Management System (DBMS). The web application is developed combining both server-side and client-side programming languages. The server-side is developed using the PHP language, whereas the client-side is developed using Javascript. In order to provide users a good degree of reactiveness, DIANA has been developed adopting the Asymchronous JavaScript and XML (AJAX) programming technique. In order to build digital maps, the system uses the Google Maps Platform as a Service (PaaS). A mint can be searched on DIANA considering a target coin iconography through a web form. By means of AJAX requests, data are retrieved on the DIANA's digital archive and they are sent in XML format to the user's web browser. After that, the web browser processes the received data and it forwards a second AJAX request to the Google Map PaaS that return a digital map displaying the mint and ancient coins...

Dioptra: The Edmée Leventis Digital Library for Cypriot Culture

Dioptra: The Edmée Leventis Digital Library for Cypriot Culture
Spearheading CyI’s contribution to the rich cultural heritage of Cyprus the creation of the digital library Dioptra provides the necessary advanced technological framework to support the management and international dissemination of an array of projects, collaborations and initiatives. Inspired by the ancient astronomical and surveying instrument, Dioptra is named in honor of CyI’s Trustee Mrs Edmée Leventis as a small recognition of her invaluable support to the Institute’s research efforts in archaeology, the arts cultural heritage.
The framework of Dioptra fosters collaborations with major Cultural Heritage stakeholders in the region creating a unique and wide research network with an extraordinary momentum for future activities. Dioptra is based on a digital platform that develops in modules dedicated in the study of various aspects of Cypriot cultural heritage. The completion of the Digital Ancient Cypriot Literature project has offered the first module with others following such as projects on the Cypriot Archaeological Collections in Foreign Museums and the work of Byzantine Artist Theodore Apseudis

Sanctuaries and Cults in the Cyclades

Sanctuaries and Cults in the Cyclades
The research project entitled SANCTUARIES AND CULTS IN THE CYCLADES was approved as part of a research grant of the "Chaire Internationale Blaise Pascal" for 2012/13 which was awarded to Professor Alexander Mazarakis Ainian by the French state and the Regional Council of Ile-de-France. The project, administrated by the Fondation de l′Ecole Normale Superieure, started in October 2012, in collaboration with Paris 1 (Fr. Prost) and the EPHE [UMR 8210 ANHIMA] (Fr. de Polignac) and ended in August 2013. Publications deriving from the project are in progress.The project has been assisted by Dr Jean-Sébastien Gros, who designed the related website and database, Dr Yannis Kalliontzis, responsible for the compilation of the written sources associated with the cults in the Cyclades (mostly the inscriptions referring to cult and cult places) and Olga Kaklamani, responsible for compiling the basic bibliography and most of the descriptive catalogues of the cult places. Dr Alexandra Alexandridou undertook translations of texts into English...

Le projet SANCTUAIRES ET CULTES DANS LES CYCLADES a été mené dans le cadre de la "Chaire Internationale Blaise Pascal" pour 2012/13 du Professeur Alexandre Mazarakis Ainian (octobre 2012-aout 2013, en collaboration avec Paris 1 (Fr. Prost) et  l′EPHE [UMR 8210 ANHIMA](Fr. de Polignac). Le projet a été géré par laFondation de l′Ecole Normale Superieure. Ont collaboré dans le projet Dr Jean-Sébastien Gros, qui a créé la base de données et le site web, Dr Yannis Kalliontzis, responsable pour le corpus des inscriptions et Olga Kaklamani, responsable pour le rassemblement de la bibliographie principale et de la majorité des catalogues des lieux de culte. Dr Alexandra Alexandridou a traduit plusieurs textes en anglais...


L'Enfant et la mort dans l'Antiquité / EMA

L'Enfant et la mort dans l'Antiquité / EMA
Dans le domaine de l'archéologie funéraire antique, les avancées méthodologiques (archéo-anthropologie, histoire sociale) et l'accroissement régulier de la documentation n'ont pas fait l’objet de larges synthèses. En centrant la recherche sur le cas des enfants (jusqu'à 12-14 ans) et en s'appuyant sur un réseau international, les archéologues et anthropologues impliqués dans le programme "L’Enfant et la mort dans l’Antiquité, des pratiques funéraires à l’identité sociale" (EMA), financé par l’Agence Nationale de la Recherche (ANR), ont tenté de faire évoluer cette situation entre 2008 et 2012, avec un ensemble de sites représentatifs de l'ensemble "chrono-culturel" défini (le monde antique grec et romain, du début du Ier millénaire av. J.-C. à la fin de l'Antiquité).

Les trois partenaires du programme, le Centre Camille Jullianà Aix-en-Provence (pour le monde grec colonial et le monde romain d’Occident), l’UMR Archéologies et Sciences de l’Antiquité (pour le monde grec continental et égéen) et le Centre d’Études Alexandrines (Alexandrie et l’Égypte gréco-romaine), ont rassemblé une part importante de cette documentation dans la base de données ici accessible.

Parallèlement, les principaux thèmes définis au début du programme (topographie et marqueurs des tombes, types de sépultures et traitement des corps, offrandes et autres pratiques rituelles) ont été débattus dans des tables rondes internationales dont les résultats ont été publiés.

Pour une présentation plus détaillée du programme EMA, consulter cet article.

Linkin: A Punk Archaeology song

Charinos  aka Andrew Reinhard
Linkin: A Punk Archaeology song
Let my data go!
Extrapolate my columns out of Filemaker Pro.
Don't keep my data in no spreadsheeter.
I'm not on dBase like I'm Derek Jeter.
Don't want proprietary filetypes.
Don't want nuthin' with a license 'cos it ain't right.
XML, Dublin Core, Open Source, yo.
GitHub, gubgub, SourceForge, yo.
Give my data some space so it can breathe right.
Accessibility is the goal right?
My data's buried deep inside.
Make this silo open wide.
Let my data be.
What good is my data if it's just for me?
If I keep it in a silo, you can't link to it.
Keep my data from the world? I wouldn't think of it.
So let me be a good citizen,
and open up my data to you netizens.
My data's buried deep inside.
Make this silo open wide.
Publish data free online.
My data's yours and yours is mine.
Sending out at SOS.
This is not a test.
Muccigrosso, Elliott, and Sebastian.
Elton Barker, Hugh Cayless. Scott Johnson.
McMichael, Andrew Meadows, Bridget Almas.
Eric Kansa, Ethan Gruber, and Rabinowitz.
Sean Gillies, Leif Isaksen, Daniel Pett,
And a dozen other names a I haven't rocked yet.
Pleiades, Pelagios, and Perseus,
Linked Ancient World Data Institute.
My data's buried deep inside.
Make this silo open wide.
Open Context is the site.
Archaeology done right.
Sending out an SOS.
This is not a test.
Don't wanna hear about no paywall.
The data from my site should be free for all.
And if it's not, then what good is it?
Current scholarship with its lip zipped.
Chuck Jones to the rescue.
The AWOL blog shows you what to do.
Open Access content on the Old World.
Bringing scholarship to the New World.
My data's buried deep inside.
Make this silo open wide.
Read The Ancient World Online.
All open access all the time.

Kythnos - Vryokastro Κύθνοs - Βρυόκαστρο

Kythnos - VryokastroΚύθνοs - Βρυόκαστρο
Ηπανεπιστημιακή ανασκαφή στη θέση «Βρυόκαστρο» της Κύθνου (Κυκλάδες) άρχισε το 2002 και συνεχίζεται έως σήμερα. Είχε προηγηθεί συστηματική επιφανειακή έρευνα κατά τα έτη 1990-1995 και 2001. Η θέση ταυτίζεται με την αρχαία πόλη της «Κύθνου» της ομώνυμης νήσου των Κυκλάδων, η οποία κατοικήθηκε από τον 10oαι. π.Χ. έως και τον 6o-7oαι. μ.Χ.

The university excavation at the site of “Vryokastro” of Kythnos (Cyclades) began in 2010 and it is still in progress. It followed the systematic survey, conducted from 1990 to 1995 and in 2001. The site is recognized as the ancient polis of Kythnos, of the homonymous Cycladic island, which was continuously inhabited from the 10th c. BC until the 6th-7th c. AD.

cdli:wiki: A Library of Knowledge of the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative

[First posted in AWOL 7 February 2013, updated 2 June 2016]

cdli:wiki: A Library of Knowledge of the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative
CDLI Banner Image
Directly linked to the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative and born with it, cdli:wiki is now a collaborative project of members of the French CNRS team ArScAn-HAROC (Nanterre), and staff and students in the Faculty of Oriental Studies at the University of Oxford, with contributors in several different countries, involved in researches in history of the ancient Near East. The cdli:wiki is currently funded by the Cluster (LabEx) Pasts in the Present through the project AssyrOnline: Digital Humanities and Assyriologie.

Adossé au programme international Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative et né en même temps que lui, cdli:wiki est un projet d’encyclopédie en ligne et d'outils de recherche assyriologique, qui fait aujourd'hui collaborer des membres de l'équipe française du CNRS ArScAn-HAROC (Nanterre), et le staff et les étudiants de la Faculty of Oriental Studies de l'Université d'Oxford, avec les contributeurs dans plusieurs autres pays, engagés dans des recherches sur l'histoire du Proche-Orient ancien. Le projet cdli:wiki est financé par le LabEx Les Passés dans le Présent dans le cadre du programme intitulé "AssyrOnline: Humanités numériques et assyriologie".

Please note that the tools and main encyclopedic articles can be accessed through the menu on the left. Important tools such as lists of year names and eponyms are found under the section "Tools", sub-section "Chronology & Dates". Bibliographical ressources, such as Abbreviations for Assyriology, are found under "Bibliographical tools".





Open Access Journal: plekos: Periodicum OnLine zur Erforschung der KOmmunikationsstrukturen in der Spätantike

[First posted in AWOL 6 November 2009. Updated 3 June 2016]

plekos: Periodicum OnLine zur Erforschung der KOmmunikationsstrukturen in der Spätantike
ISSN: 1435-9626
Elektronische Zeitschrift für Rezensionen und Berichte zur Erforschung der Spätantike 
Plekos ist eine Internet-Fachzeitschrift für Rezensionen und Berichte zur Erforschung der Spätantike. Sie berücksichtigt folgende Fachgebiete:
Klassische Philologie Alte Geschichte Byzantinistik
Sprachwissenschaft Patristik Ältere Kirchengeschichte
Kunstgeschichte Philosophie Klassische Archäologie
Christliche Archäologie Provinzialarchäologie Numismati

HTML-Ausgaben: 1 (1998/99) | 2 (2000) | 3 (2001) | 4 (2002) | 5 (2003) | 6 (2004 ) | 7 (2005) | 8 (2006) |

PDF-Ausgaben: 3 (2001) | 4 (2002) | 5 (2003) | 6 (2004) | 7 (2005) | 8 (2006)

Ab Jahrgang 9 (2007) erscheint Plekos nur noch im PDF-Format mit Zugang über die Startseiten

9 (2007) | 10 (2008) | 11 (2009) |12 (2010) |13 (2011) |14 (2012) |15 (2013) |16 (2014) |17 (2015) |18 (2016) |

Open Access Journal: Journal of Lithic Studies

[First posted in AWOL 4 March 2013, updated 3 June 2016]

Journal of Lithic Studies
ISSN: 2055-0472 (Online) 
The Journal of Lithic Studies is a peer-reviewed open access journal which focuses on archaeological research into the manufacture and use of stone tools, as well as the origin and properties of the raw materials used in their production. The journal does not focus on any specific geographic region or time period.
The Journal of Lithic Studies publishes several main types of articles: research articles, short reports, and methodology demonstrations. The journal also publishes special category articles such as editorials, summary or synthesis articles, interviews, and reviews of books and events. Authors who are interested in writing special category articles should contact the editor to discuss this in advance. You may contact the editor in advance (with a manuscript or abstract) if you have any questions on whether a particular manuscipt would be of a suitable topic for this journal.

The Journal of Lithic Studies is published online and is freely available to the general public in the spirit of open scholarship. (There are no fees to download articles, nor are there any fees to submit, review or publish articles.) As an electronic publication, we encourage authors to take advantage of the wide variety of media available in this format in addition to those available in the traditional paper format. For details on manuscript formatting and layout, please see the instructions for authors page. Manuscripts should be submitted online through the "submissions" page.


Cover Page

Vol 3, No 3 (2016): Journal of Lithic Studies

Journal of Lithic Studies. (2016) Volume 3, Number 3.
Proceedings of the 1st Meeting of the Association for Ground Stone Tools Research University of Haifa, July 2015
Cover Page

Vol 3, No 2 (2016): Journal of Lithic Studies

Journal of Lithic Studies. (2016) Volume 3, Number 2.
Volume dedicated to the International Symposium on Knappable Materials. Barcelona, 7-12 September 2015.
Journal of Lithic Studies, Vol. 3, Nr. 1

Vol 3, No 1 (2016): Journal of Lithic Studies

Journal of Lithic Studies. (2016) Volume 3, Number 1.

Currently accepting submissions.


Journal of Lithic Studies. (2015) Volume 2, Number 2.

Vol 2, No 2 (2015): Journal of Lithic Studies

Journal of Lithic Studies. (2015) Volume 2, Number 2.
Edición en Castellano
Editor de la edición castellana: Javier Mangado
Journal of Lithic Studies, Vol. 2, Nr. 1

Vol 2, No 1 (2015): Journal of Lithic Studies

Journal of Lithic Studies. (2015) Volume 2, Number 1.


Journal of Lithic Studies, Vol. 1, Nr. 2

Vol 1, No 2 (2014): Journal of Lithic Studies

Journal of Lithic Studies. (2014) Volume 1, Number 2.
Based in part on presentations from the International Symposium on Chert and Other Knappable Materials, Iași, 2013.
Journal of Lithic Studies, Vol. 1, Nr. 1

Vol 1, No 1 (2014): Journal of Lithic Studies

Journal of Lithic Studies. (2014) Volume 1, Number 1.
Volume dedicated to the International Symposium on Chert and Other Knappable Materials. Iaşi, 20-24 August 2013.


Forthcoming Open Access Journal: The Journal of Ancient Egyptian Architecture

The Journal of Ancient Egyptian Architecture
The Journal of Ancient Egyptian Architecture is a scientific, open access and annual periodical. Its purpose is to promote the publication of research devoted to Ancient Egyptian architecture (domestic, civil, military, ritual/religious and funerary), from the Predynastic Period to the Roman imperial era, whatever the modern geographical context (Egypt, Sudan, Near East, etc). The subject scope includes everything relating to construction, regardless of its original importance or purpose.

The journal publishes fieldwork reports and studies undertaken in the Egyptological tradition, including discussions of epigraphy and iconography, but also work that utilizes specific skills such as structural and materials sciences, or modern investigative techniques. In this way, JAEA seeks to encourage the development of detailed technical descriptions, and deeply theorized understanding (of architectural symbolism, propaganda, climatic and geological influences, etc.). This interdisciplinary approach will help connect adjacent areas of expertise which, alone, could not reflect the richness and complexity of the Ancient Egyptian built heritage.

The periodical welcomes any study that meets any one of these goals, only on the condition that the formatting and content of articles are subject to JAEA scientific publication requirements.

DASI: Digital Archive for the Study of pre-Islamic Arabian Inscriptions

 [First posted in AWOL 31 January 2013. Updated when the site relaunched 3 June 2016]

DASI: Digital Archive for the Study of pre-Islamic Arabian Inscriptions
DASI – Digital Archive for the Study of pre-Islamic Arabian Inscriptions is a five-year project funded by the European Community within the Seventh Framework Programme “Ideas”, Specific Programme “ERC – Advanced Grant”.

The DASI project seeks to gather all known pre-Islamic Arabian epigraphic material into a comprehensive online database which can be accessed by scholars from anywhere in the world.

DASI database is freely available at http://dasi.humnet.unipi.it/.
CSAI is a computer-based archive of the University of Pisa comprised of over 6,000 Ancient South Arabian inscriptions.
OCIANA project of the University of Oxford presents all known Ancient North Arabian inscriptions in a single online corpus. 
The corpus will be soon open in DASI thanks to the agreement with the CNRS UMR 8167 for the digitization of the Nabataean inscriptions.

Pleiades News: Recent Improvements (May 2016)

Recent Improvements (May 2016)
Creators: Tom Elliott Copyright © The Contributors. Sharing and remixing permitted under terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (cc-by).
Last modified Jun 03, 2016 05:01 PM
On May 13th, 2016, the Pleiades 3 development team deployed a package of upgrades to the Pleiades website. This blog post summarizes the changes.
Recent Improvements (May 2016)
The primary concern that motivated the Institute for the Study of the Ancient World at New York University to apply for a Digital Humanities Implementation grant for Pleiades from the National Endowment for the Humanities was website speed and reliability. The grant was awarded in August 2015 and work began in earnest in January 2016.
Late on the 13th of May, 2016, software developers from Jazkarta, Inc., who are working on the grant under subcontract to NYU, deployed a series of software upgrades designed primarily to address site performance. These upgrades were deployed to a new, more capable web server, provided under contract by long-time Pleiades hosting provider Tummy.com. During the subsequent two weeks, Jazkarta and Tummy personnel have collaborated with members of the Pleiades editorial college to monitor, analyze, and tune these upgrades for optimum performance.
Compared with the same period two years ago, the average download time for Pleiades pages has improved by nearly 75%, from a painfully-long 12 seconds down to about 3 seconds. The following plot, generated with Google Analytics, provides a day-by-day visual comparison.
A graph of page load timings, generated with Google Analytics.
Google defines average page download time as follows: "the average amount of time (in seconds) it takes for pages from the sample set to load, from initiation of the page view (e.g. click on a page link) to load completion in the browser."

Improved and Reinstated Features

These performance improvements have been achieved even though we have re-enabled or upgraded several features that were aging, had failed, or had been disabled previously in order to combat periodic site slow downs and failures. These include:

The Flickr "Photos" Portlet

The Pleiades Flickr Portlet, as seen on the Nemea page. The portrait photo, by Carole Radato, depicts the Temple of Zeus at Nemea.The Pleiades Flickr Photos Portlet once again appears on each place page. It automatically queries the Flickr photo-sharing website for images that have been "machine tagged" using Pleiades identifiers. The portlet constructs a link to all such images. Moreover, if the editorial college has identified one of these images as a "place portrait image" by adding it to the Pleiades Places Group on Flickr, that image is displayed in the portlet. The portlet was updated to work with the latest version of Flickr's Application Programming Interface (API).
The screen capture at right shows the Flickr Photos Portlet as it appears on the Pleiades place page for ancient Nemea in Greece. The featured portrait photo was taken and published on Flickr under open license by Carole Raddato (a.k.a. Following Hadrian).

The Pelagios "Related Content" Portlet 

Image of the Pelagios Portlet as it appears on the Pleiades Place page for Ara Ubiorum/Col. Claudia Ara Agrippinensium.The collaborative Pelagios Commons project (funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation) has been a long-time Pleiades partner. Through its Peripleo website, the Pelagios community collates and maps open data about the ancient world that has been published online by over twenty (and growing) academic projects, museums, libraries, and archives. Following procedures laid down by the Pelagios team, these data providers include in their publications information about the relationships between ancient places (as represented in Pleiades) and the artifacts, art works, texts, historical persons, and other objects of interest registered, described, or depicted in their data.  
The Pleiades Pelagios Releated Content Portlet appears on each place page (screen shot at left from the Pleiades place page for ancient Ara Ubiorum, modern Cologne). It automatically queries the Pelagios Peripleo website for related records in other databases and returns a summary of matching records. The portlet creates links to a Peripleo query for each matching dataset. The portlet has been updated to work with the latest version of the Peripleo API.

Dickinson College Commentaries (DCC) and the AWLD.js

A Pleiades link, enhanced with a mouseover pop-up provided by the Ancient World Linked Data JavaScript library, on a page of the Dickinson College Commentaries website.The Dickinson College Commentaries (and several other websites) make use of the Ancient World Linked Data JavaScript Library (AWLD.js) to enhance links to Pleiades (and other data sources) with informative pop-up windows as illustrated in the screen capture at right. AWLD.js creates these pop-ups in each user's browser by scanning the current page for links to select websites (like Pleiades). It then pre-fetches information from those websites -- in Pleiades' case, it requests the GeoJSON serialization for each place link -- and uses the contents to prepare the contents of the pop-ups.
Prior to the most recent upgrade, the Pleiades website was vulnerable to performance degradation when receiving multiple page (or JSON serialization) requests in a short amount of time. Consequently, a web page with several Pleiades links and AWLD.js  (especially when visited by multiple users at one time, as might happen during a class session) could significantly slow or even disable Pleiades for a period of time. To mitigate such effects, we had configured our server to block large numbers of requests coming from a particular external page. This meant that users of sites like DCC often got incomplete pop-ups or even non-working links. The upgraded website is no longer vulnerable to these effects, and so we have updated the server configuration to ensure the best possible user experience for our AWLD.js friends. 

Bots, Spiders, and Crawlers

Requests for Pleiades resources don't just come from browsers. A variety of automated agents (often called bots, spiders, or crawlers) gather information from websites for all manner of purposes. The major search engines (e.g., Google, Bing, Baidu), as well as many minor ones, employ bots to maintain and update the digital indices of web content that underpin the services they provide. The Internet Archive operates a bot that retrieves web pages for inclusion in the Wayback Machine. Some Pleiades and Pelagios partner projects use bots to gather, check, or update local copies of Pleiades data for project use. Still other bots serve commercial data-mining purposes, or academic or student research projects in computer and information science. And there are bots that serve more nefarious purposes, scanning servers and software for security vulnerabilities that can be exploited or hacked. Bots that make many rapid-fire requests, that ignore usage guidelines set forth in the Pleiades robots.txt file, or that happen to visit concurrently with other bots have all caused performance problems for Pleiades in the past.
The same, old traffic-limiting factors described in the preceding section were also designed to reduce the impact of bots. These restrictions have now been removed. The upgraded site is now serving the Google, Bing, and Archive.org bots -- as well as all other third-party bots without a history of misbehavior -- at full speed and without restriction. 

Next Steps

Another key aspect of the upgrade was the installation of tools to perform "software analytics" on the Pleiades website. This new feature, which has been implemented with the commercial New Relic service. It provides Pleiades software developers and managing editors with performance metrics gathered from within each component of the Pleiades web application. The resulting insight enables us to tune performance in specific areas and to target code components for additional, performance-enhancing upgrade or replacement. We will continue in coming weeks to monitor site performance, using New Relic and Google Analytics, to seek additional improvements.
We are also undertaking a number of feature enhancements, as outlined in the original proposal. At present, planning and coding work is underway on upgrades to our:
Updates will be announced on this blog.

Technical Specifics

Major changes incorporated in the recent upgrade include:
  • Moved to a new dedicated host, running Ubuntu 16.04 LTS, with more memory and faster processors
  • Upgraded  the web application framework and content management system from Plone 3 to Plone 4.3
  • Bug fixes in core code for speed, lower memory footprint, and more efficient use of the Zope catalog and database
    • More efficient population of pages, maps, and editors' dashboards and review lists
    • More efficient creation of alternate serializations of content and export "dumps" via the downloads page
  • Removed under- and un-used code components and plugins
  • Eliminated LDAP for user account management
  • Fixes to icons, map symbols, and vocabulary displays
  • Scripted deployment with Ansible
Users are invited to follow progress, report problems, request features via the Pleiades gazetteer issue tracker on Github.

Getty Museuam: Ken and Jenny Jacobson Orientalist Photography Collection

Getty Museuam: Ken and Jenny Jacobson Orientalist Photography Collection
Exceptionally strong holdings of this genre were established with the acquisition of the Ken and Jenny Jacobson Orientalist Photography Collection. It comprises approximately 4,500 images of the Middle East and North Africa, with the majority dating between 1843 and 1920. They record a period when the Orient held a special allure for western viewers and was increasingly open to travelers, commerce, and ideas. Single prints in various formats predominate, but the collection also includes photographically-illustrated books, photo-albums, stereo views, printed ephemera, and a variety of photo-reproductive technologies. Created by 164 different photographers and studios, the collection holds numerous architectural and topographical studies, while about a third of the collection chronicles customs and costumes, vendors and bazaars, and working-class life. Documentary, artistic, journalistic, expeditionary, and amateur photographs present the diverse cultures of Islam and the Holy Land, Western responses to them, and their impact on 19th-century European arts and society. The collection continues to be developed with single acquisitions and donations.
View photographs from the Orientalist photography collections

The Library of Antiquity Teaches the TLG

The Library of Antiquity: Help with Greek Texts: The new TLG (introduction)
The TLG remains one of the most useful Classics tools. Last year, we laid out how to use the ‘classic’ interface in a series of posts. And then (of course!) the site updated, with a completely new look and some new features. In this post, I (re)introduce the features that you’re most likely to use.
Please note: for TLG die-hards, the old TLG is still available! If you are a master at the old site, there’s no need to learn the new one — yet. But most of the features are similar enough that the move won’t hurt.

Unlike the old TLG, the new TLG lays out its main features in a horizontal bar at the top of the page. Although this post focuses on the search and browse features, the lexica (and some others that are not in the screenshot, like N-grams) are new features. The dictionaries are usable on all texts; the statistical features are not, and were not activated in any of the texts I used on my last TLG visit (all Roman-era historiographers). Stay tuned for an update.
tlg greek texts function bar
Some of these options, like browse, are actually menus. We’ll see those in action below. Right now, I’m focusing on a simple search. Like the old TLG, the new TLG offers a variety of search options. These are the same as the old TLG options, so I won’t go over what they do again; the links at the beginning of this post lead to the original explanations. I’ll draw your attention to a few changes in layout. You now have checkboxes, rather than radio buttons, for some of the search features (this allows multiple selection). And the author search space is to the right — if you have a narrow browser window, you might need to scroll over to see it.
tlg corpus search greek texts
read the rest

The Max von Oppenheim photo collection Online

[First posted in AWOL 6 June 2012, updated 5 June 2016]

The Max von Oppenheim photo collection

Max Freiherr von Oppenheim (1860-1946) was not only a famous explorer but also a well known diplomat and collector of oriental artifacts. As an employee of the German consulate general in Cairo, he observed the Arabian world and excavated Tell Halaf in Syria. In his many expeditions, most taking several years, he explored the region between the Levante and Mesopotamia.
Oppenheim was always accompanied by professional photographers. The Near East and its people as well as its nature and architecture kept him mesmerized for decades. The result was a collection of 13.000 photos that captured the life and culture of a world gone by.
Max von Oppenheim's literary contributions and the photo-collection are kept in the house-archive of the Bankhaus Sal, Oppenheim jr. & Cie. in Cologne. It is owned by the Max Freiherr von Oppenheim Foundation and was established in 1929 by von Oppenheim himself.
Max von Oppenheim's photo-collection is accessible to the greater public by the Arachne database. In order to view images of the Max von Oppenheim photo-collection in a higher resolution, interested persons should contact the house-archive of the Bankhaus Sal. Oppenheim by e-mail to request the necessary rights. 

The photo-collection contains 75 albums (show all) and many single photographs. The photo volumes form chronological and spatial units regarding the following topics: 
1. Travel through Asian Turkey in 1899 2. Journeys (1911-1939) 3. Excavations in Tell Halaf (1911-1929) 4. Special collections and single pictures (1899-1939)


Les archives de Dioscore d'Aphrodité en images: La banque des images des papyrus de l'Aphrodité byzantine (BIPAb)

 [First posted in AWOL 17 February 2012, updated 5 June 2016]

Les archives de Dioscore d'Aphrodité en images: La banque des images des papyrus de l'Aphrodité byzantine (BIPAb)
La papyrologie est désormais indissociable de l'imagerie numérique qui a instauré, dans ce domaine, un nouveau mode de travail dans lequel l'étude d'un document n'est désormais plus totalement astreinte à la contraignante autopsie sans pour autant se priver des bénéfices irremplaçables de cette dernière. Depuis les années 1990 se sont multipliées les bases d'images donnant accès, via internet, à une collection ou à un ensemble de collections. Par rapport à ces bases de type « vertical », la Banque des Images des Papyrus de l'Aphrodité byzantine (BIPAb) est d'un genre nouveau : c'est la première banque d'images « horizontale », se donnant pour objet, non une collection de documents hétéroclites, mais un ensemble cohérent dispersé entre plusieurs collections. Elle tente de regrouper toutes les images des papyrus grecs et coptes du village d'Aphrodité connus sous le nom d'« archives de Dioscore d'Aphrodité » (VIe siècle après J.-C.), auxquels ont été adjoints, étant donné leurs recoupements prosopographiques avec celles-ci, les papyrus de même provenance trouvés dans les années 1940 — soit un total de quelque 650 papyrus qui en font un des trois plus gros ensembles archivistiques du « millénaire papyrologique » et le plus important d'époque byzantine.
La BIPAb se fonde sur l'inventaire des papyrus que j'ai fait paraître en 2008 dans la Liste des papyrus édités de l'Aphrodité byzantine.

Éditions pourvues d'un sigle dans la Checklist
MPER XVIII 256 = P. Lond. V1821 (= P.Rain.UnterrichtKopt. 256)
P.Aphrod.Lit. I
P.Aphrod.Lit. II
P.Aphrod.Lit. III 1
P.Aphrod.Lit. III 2 = P.Hamb. II 166
P.Aphrod.Lit. III 3
P.Aphrod.Lit. III 4 A-C = P.Cair.Masp. III 67350 A-C v°
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 1
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 2
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 3 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67338
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 4
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 5 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67177
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 6 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67184
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 7 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67316 r° (l. 9-32)
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 8 et 9 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67185
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 10 = P.Cair.Masp. I 67097 v° B, C, 4
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 11
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 12 cf. P.Cair.Masp. II 67131
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 13 = P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 36, 13, 25 et 31
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 14 et 15 = P.Cair.Masp. I 67120 v° B, F, C
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 16 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67182
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 17 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67183
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 18 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67315
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 19 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67279
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 20 = P.Cair.Masp. I 67055
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 21 et 22 = P.Cair.Masp. I 67120 v° D, E
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 23 cf. P.Cair.Masp. II 67131
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 25 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 36, 13, 25 et 31
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 26
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 27
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 28 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67187
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 29 = P.Cair.Masp. I 67007
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 30
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 31 = P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 36, 13, 25 et 31
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 32 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67179
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 33
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 34 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67318
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 35 deest ; cf. P.Aphrod.Lit., pl. LXXI
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 36, 13, 25 et 31
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 38
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 39 et 40 = P.Cair.Masp. I 67097 v° F (l. 1-29)
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 41 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67188 v° (l. 11-16)
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 42 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67316 r° (l. 1-8)
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 43 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67187
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 44 cf. P.Cair.Masp. III 67353 (5) v°, fr. B
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 45 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67353 (5) v°, fr. D, E, G
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 46 cf. P.Cair.Masp. II 67186
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 47 deest ; cf. P.Aphrod.Lit., pl. LXXI
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 48 cf. P.Cair.Masp. I 67024
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 49 deperdita
P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 50 et 51
P.Aphrod.Reg. I
P.Aphrod.Reg. II
P.Aphrod.Reg. III
P.Aphrod.Reg. IV
P.Aphrod.Reg. V
P.Aphrod.Reg. VI
P.Aphrod.Reg. XVIII et VII
P.Aphrod.Reg. VIII et XVII
P.Aphrod.Reg. XVI et IX
P.Aphrod.Reg. X + P.Stras. VII 699, 22-25
P.Aphrod.Reg. XI
P.Aphrod.Reg. XII
P.Aphrod.Reg. XIII
P.Aphrod.Reg. XIV
P.Aphrod.Reg. XV + P.Flor. III 298 (a)
P.Aphrod.Reg. XVI cf. P.Aphrod.Reg. XVI et IX
P.Aphrod.Reg. XVII cf. P.Aphrod.Reg. VIII et XVII
P.Aphrod.Reg. XVIII cf. P.Aphrod.Reg. XVIII et VII
P.Berl.Brashear 17 = SB XIV 11855
P.Berl.Brashear 19 = SB XIV 11856
P.Berl.Cohen 19
P.Berl.Zill. 6
P.Bingen 130
P.Bingen 132
P.Cair.Masp. I 67001
P.Cair.Masp. I 67002
P.Cair.Masp. I 67003
P.Cair.Masp. I 67004
P.Cair.Masp. I 67005
P.Cair.Masp. I 67006
P.Cair.Masp. I 67007
P.Cair.Masp. I 67008
P.Cair.Masp. I 67009
P.Cair.Masp. I 67010 cf. P.Cair.Masp. III 67279 r° (1)
P.Cair.Masp. I 67011
P.Cair.Masp. I 67012
P.Cair.Masp. I 67013
P.Cair.Masp. I 67014
P.Cair.Masp. I 67015
P.Cair.Masp. I 67016
P.Cair.Masp. I 67017
P.Cair.Masp. I 67018 deperdita
P.Cair.Masp. I 67019
P.Cair.Masp. I 67020
P.Cair.Masp. I 67021
P.Cair.Masp. I 67022
P.Cair.Masp. I 67023
P.Cair.Masp. I 67024
P.Cair.Masp. I 67025
P.Cair.Masp. I 67026
P.Cair.Masp. I 67027
P.Cair.Masp. I 67028
P.Cair.Masp. I 67029
P.Cair.Masp. I 67030
P.Cair.Masp. I 67031
P.Cair.Masp. I 67032
P.Cair.Masp. I 67033
P.Cair.Masp. I 67034
P.Cair.Masp. I 67035
P.Cair.Masp. I 67036
P.Cair.Masp. I 67037
P.Cair.Masp. I 67038
P.Cair.Masp. I 67039
P.Cair.Masp. I 67040
P.Cair.Masp. I 67041
P.Cair.Masp. I 67042
P.Cair.Masp. I 67043
P.Cair.Masp. I 67044
P.Cair.Masp. I 67045
P.Cair.Masp. I 67046
P.Cair.Masp. I 67047
P.Cair.Masp. I 67048
P.Cair.Masp. I 67049
P.Cair.Masp. I 67050
P.Cair.Masp. I 67051
P.Cair.Masp. I 67052
P.Cair.Masp. I 67053
P.Cair.Masp. I 67054
P.Cair.Masp. I 67055
P.Cair.Masp. I 67056
P.Cair.Masp. I 67057
P.Cair.Masp. I 67058
P.Cair.Masp. I 67059
P.Cair.Masp. I 67060
P.Cair.Masp. I 67061
P.Cair.Masp. I 67062
P.Cair.Masp. I 67063
P.Cair.Masp. I 67064
P.Cair.Masp. I 67065
P.Cair.Masp. I 67066
P.Cair.Masp. I 67067
P.Cair.Masp. I 67068
P.Cair.Masp. I 67069
P.Cair.Masp. I 67070
P.Cair.Masp. I 67071
P.Cair.Masp. I 67072
P.Cair.Masp. I 67073
P.Cair.Masp. I 67074
P.Cair.Masp. I 67075
P.Cair.Masp. I 67076
P.Cair.Masp. I 67077
P.Cair.Masp. I 67078
P.Cair.Masp. I 67079
P.Cair.Masp. I 67080
P.Cair.Masp. I 67081
P.Cair.Masp. I 67082
P.Cair.Masp. I 67083
P.Cair.Masp. I 67084
P.Cair.Masp. I 67085
P.Cair.Masp. I 67086
P.Cair.Masp. I 67087
P.Cair.Masp. I 67088
P.Cair.Masp. I 67089
P.Cair.Masp. I 67090
P.Cair.Masp. I 67091
P.Cair.Masp. I 67092
P.Cair.Masp. I 67093
P.Cair.Masp. I 67094
P.Cair.Masp. I 67095
P.Cair.Masp. I 67096
P.Cair.Masp. I 67097
P.Cair.Masp. I 67098
P.Cair.Masp. I 67099
P.Cair.Masp. I 67100
P.Cair.Masp. I 67101
P.Cair.Masp. I 67102
P.Cair.Masp. I 67103
P.Cair.Masp. I 67104
P.Cair.Masp. I 67105
P.Cair.Masp. I 67106
P.Cair.Masp. I 67107
P.Cair.Masp. I 67108
P.Cair.Masp. I 67109
P.Cair.Masp. I 67110
P.Cair.Masp. I 67111
P.Cair.Masp. I 67112
P.Cair.Masp. I 67113
P.Cair.Masp. I 67114
P.Cair.Masp. I 67115
P.Cair.Masp. I 67116
P.Cair.Masp. I 67117
P.Cair.Masp. I 67118
P.Cair.Masp. I 67119
P.Cair.Masp. I 67120
P.Cair.Masp. I 67121
P.Cair.Masp. I 67122
P.Cair.Masp. I 67123
P.Cair.Masp. I 67124
P.Cair.Masp. II 67125
P.Cair.Masp. II 67126
P.Cair.Masp. II 67127
P.Cair.Masp. II 67128
P.Cair.Masp. II 67129
P.Cair.Masp. II 67130
P.Cair.Masp. II 67131
P.Cair.Masp. II 67132
P.Cair.Masp. II 67133
P.Cair.Masp. II 67134
P.Cair.Masp. II 67135
P.Cair.Masp. II 67136
P.Cair.Masp. II 67137
P.Cair.Masp. II 67138
P.Cair.Masp. II 67139
P.Cair.Masp. II 67140
P.Cair.Masp. II 67141
P.Cair.Masp. II 67142
P.Cair.Masp. II 67143
P.Cair.Masp. II 67144
P.Cair.Masp. II 67145
P.Cair.Masp. II 67146
P.Cair.Masp. II 67147
P.Cair.Masp. II 67148
P.Cair.Masp. II 67149
P.Cair.Masp. II 67150
P.Cair.Masp. II 67151
P.Cair.Masp. II 67152
P.Cair.Masp. II 67153
P.Cair.Masp. II 67154
P.Cair.Masp. II 67155
P.Cair.Masp. II 67156
P.Cair.Masp. II 67157
P.Cair.Masp. II 67158
P.Cair.Masp. II 67159
P.Cair.Masp. II 67160
P.Cair.Masp. II 67161
P.Cair.Masp. II 67162
P.Cair.Masp. II 67163
P.Cair.Masp. II 67164
P.Cair.Masp. II 67165
P.Cair.Masp. II 67166
P.Cair.Masp. II 67167
P.Cair.Masp. II 67168
P.Cair.Masp. II 67169
P.Cair.Masp. II 67170
P.Cair.Masp. II 67171
P.Cair.Masp. II 67172 = P.Aphrod.Lit. I, f° 1
P.Cair.Masp. II 67173 = P.Aphrod.Lit. I, f° 2
P.Cair.Masp. II 67174 = P.Aphrod.Lit. I, f° 3
P.Cair.Masp. II 67175
P.Cair.Masp. II 67176
P.Cair.Masp. II 67177
P.Cair.Masp. II 67178
P.Cair.Masp. II 67179
P.Cair.Masp. II 67180 + 67181 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 33
P.Cair.Masp. II 67182
P.Cair.Masp. II 67183
P.Cair.Masp. II 67184
P.Cair.Masp. II 67185
P.Cair.Masp. II 67186
P.Cair.Masp. II 67187
P.Cair.Masp. II 67188
P.Cair.Masp. II 67189
P.Cair.Masp. II 67190
P.Cair.Masp. II 67191
P.Cair.Masp. II 67192
P.Cair.Masp. II 67193
P.Cair.Masp. II 67194
P.Cair.Masp. II 67195
P.Cair.Masp. II 67196
P.Cair.Masp. II 67197
P.Cair.Masp. II 67198
P.Cair.Masp. II 67199
P.Cair.Masp. II 67200
P.Cair.Masp. II 67201
P.Cair.Masp. II 67202
P.Cair.Masp. II 67203
P.Cair.Masp. II 67204
P.Cair.Masp. II 67205
P.Cair.Masp. II 67206
P.Cair.Masp. II 67207
P.Cair.Masp. II 67208
P.Cair.Masp. II 67209
P.Cair.Masp. II 67210
P.Cair.Masp. II 67211
P.Cair.Masp. II 67212
P.Cair.Masp. II 67213
P.Cair.Masp. II 67214
P.Cair.Masp. II 67215
P.Cair.Masp. II 67216
P.Cair.Masp. II 67217
P.Cair.Masp. II 67218
P.Cair.Masp. II 67219
P.Cair.Masp. II 67220
P.Cair.Masp. II 67221
P.Cair.Masp. II 67222
P.Cair.Masp. II 67223 deperdita
P.Cair.Masp. II 67224
P.Cair.Masp. II 67225
P.Cair.Masp. II 67226
P.Cair.Masp. II 67227
P.Cair.Masp. II 67228
P.Cair.Masp. II 67229
P.Cair.Masp. II 67230
P.Cair.Masp. II 67231
P.Cair.Masp. II 67232
P.Cair.Masp. II 67233
P.Cair.Masp. II 67234
P.Cair.Masp. II 67235
P.Cair.Masp. II 67236 + 67241
P.Cair.Masp. II 67237 (= P.Heid. V 353)
P.Cair.Masp. II 67238 + 67240
P.Cair.Masp. II 67239
P.Cair.Masp. II 67240 cf. P.Cair.Masp. II 67238 + 67240
P.Cair.Masp. II 67241 cf. P.Cair.Masp. II 67236 + 67241
P.Cair.Masp. II 67242
P.Cair.Masp. II 67243
P.Cair.Masp. II 67244
P.Cair.Masp. II 67245
P.Cair.Masp. II 67246
P.Cair.Masp. II 67247
P.Cair.Masp. II 67248
P.Cair.Masp. II 67249
P.Cair.Masp. II 67250
P.Cair.Masp. II 67251
P.Cair.Masp. II 67252
P.Cair.Masp. II 67253
P.Cair.Masp. II 67254
P.Cair.Masp. II 67255
P.Cair.Masp. II 67256
P.Cair.Masp. II 67257
P.Cair.Masp. II 67258
P.Cair.Masp. II 67259
P.Cair.Masp. II 67260
P.Cair.Masp. II 67261
P.Cair.Masp. II 67262
P.Cair.Masp. II 67263 + III 67345
P.Cair.masp. II 67264
P.Cair.Masp. II 67265
P.Cair.Masp. II 67266
P.Cair.Masp. II 67267
P.Cair.Masp. II 67268
P.Cair.Masp. II 67269
P.Cair.Masp. II 67270
P.Cair.Masp. II 67271 deperdita ?
P.Cair.Masp. II 67272 deperdita ?
P.Cair.Masp. II 67273 (= P.Heid. V 347)
P.Cair.Masp. II 67274
P.Cair.Masp. II 67275
P.Cair.Masp. II 67276
P.Cair.Masp. II 67277
P.Cair.Masp. II 67278
P.Cair.Masp. III 67140 cf. P.Cair.Masp. II 67140
P.Cair.Masp. III 67169bis cf P.Cair.Masp. II 67169
P.Cair.Masp. III 67279
P.Cair.Masp. III 67280
P.Cair.Masp. III 67281
P.Cair.Masp. III 67282
P.Cair.Masp. III 67283
P.Cair.Masp. III 67284
P.Cair.Masp. III 67285
P.Cair.Masp. III 67286
P.Cair.Masp. III 67287
P.Cair.Masp. III 67288
P.Cair.Masp. III 67289
P.Cair.Masp. III 67290
P.Cair.Masp. III 67291
P.Cair.Masp. III 67292
P.Cair.Masp. III 67293
P.Cair.Masp. III 67294
P.Cair.Masp. III 67295
P.Cair.Masp. III 67296
P.Cair.Masp. III 67297
P.Cair.Masp. III 67298
P.Cair.Masp. III 67299
P.Cair.Masp. III 67300
P.Cair.Masp. III 67301
P.Cair.Masp. III 67302
P.Cair.Masp. III 67303
P.Cair.Masp. III 67304
P.Cair.Masp. III 67305
P.Cair.Masp. III 67306
P.Cair.Masp. III 67307
P.Cair.Masp. III 67308
P.Cair.Masp. III 67309
P.Cair.Masp. III 67310
P.Cair.Masp. III 67311
P.Cair.Masp. III 67312
P.Cair.Masp. III 67313
P.Cair.Masp. III 67314
P.Cair.Masp. III 67315
P.Cair.Masp. III 67316
P.Cair.Masp. III 67317 = P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 11, col. I (gauche)
P.Cair.Masp. III 67318
P.Cair.Masp. III 67319
P.Cair.Masp. III 67320
P.Cair.Masp. III 67321
P.Cair.Masp. III 67322
P.Cair.Masp. III 67323
P.Cair.Masp. III 67324
P.Cair.Masp. III 67325
P.Cair.Masp. III 67326
P.Cair.Masp. III 67327
P.Cair.Masp. III 67328
P.Cair.Masp. III 67329
P.Cair.Masp. III 67330
P.Cair.Masp. III 67331
P.Cair.Masp. III 67332
P.Cair.Masp. III 67333
P.Cair.Masp. III 67334
P.Cair.Masp. III 67335
P.Cair.Masp. III 67336
P.Cair.Masp. III 67337
P.Cair.Masp. III 67338
P.Cair.Masp. III 67339
P.Cair.Masp. III 67340
P.Cair.Masp. III 67341
P.Cair.Masp. III 67342
P.Cair.Masp. III 67343
P.Cair.Masp. III 67344
P.Cair.Masp. III 67345 cf. P.Cair.Masp. II 67263 + III 67345
P.Cair.Masp. III 67346
P.Cair.Masp. III 67347
P.Cair.Masp. III 67348
P.Cair.Masp. III 67349
P.Cair.Masp. III 67350
P.Cair.Masp. III 67351
P.Cair.Masp. III 67352
P.Cair.Masp. III 67353
P.Cair.Masp. III 67354
P.Cair.Masp. III 67355
P.Cair.Masp. III 67356
P.Cair.Masp. III 67357
P.Cair.Masp. III 67358
P.Cair.Masp. III 67359
P.Coll.Yout. II 92 deest
P.Erl. 55
P.Erl. 79
P.Flor. I 93
P.Flor. III 279
P.Flor. III 280
P.Flor. III 281
P.Flor. III 282
P.Flor. III 283
P.Flor. III 284
P.Flor. III 285
P.Flor. III 286
P.Flor. III 287
P.Flor. III 288
P.Flor. III 289
P.Flor. III 290
P.Flor. III 291
P.Flor. III 292
P.Flor. III 293
P.Flor. III 294
P.Flor. III 295
P.Flor. III 296
P.Flor. III 297
P.Flor. III 298
P.Flor. III 342
P.Got. 20
P.Hamb. I 23
P.Hamb. I 56
P.Hamb. I 68
P.Hamb. II 166 (= P.Aphrod.Lit. III 2)
P.Hamb. III 230
P.Hamb. III 231
P.Hamb. III 232
P.Hamb. III 233
P.Hamb. III 234
P.Hamb. IV 265
P.Heid. V 347 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67273
P.Heid. V 351
P.Heid. V 353 = P.Cair.Masp. II 67237
P.Köln II 104
P.Köln III 157
P.Köln V 240
P.Köln X 421
P.Köln XI 461
P.Laur. I 111
P.Lond. V 1660
P.Lond. V 1661
P.Lond. V 1662
P.Lond. V 1663
P.Lond. V 1664
P.Lond. V 1665
P.Lond. V 1666
P.Lond. V 1667
P.Lond. V 1668
P.Lond. V 1669
P.Lond. V 1670
P.Lond. V 1671
P.Lond. V 1672
P.Lond. V 1674
P.Lond. V 1675
P.Lond. V 1676
P.Lond. V 1677
P.Lond. V 1678
P.Lond. V 1679
P.Lond. V 1680
P.Lond. V 1681
P.Lond. V 1682
P.Lond. V 1683
P.Lond. V 1684
P.Lond. V 1685
P.Lond. V 1686
P.Lond. V 1687
P.Lond. V 1688
P.Lond. V 1689
P.Lond. V 1690
P.Lond. V 1691
P.Lond. V 1692
P.Lond. V 1693
P.Lond. V 1694
P.Lond. V 1695
P.Lond. V 1696
P.Lond. V 1697
P.Lond. V 1698
P.Lond. V 1699
P.Lond. V 1700
P.Lond. V 1701
P.Lond. V 1702
P.Lond. V 1703
P.Lond. V 1704
P.Lond. V 1705
P.Lond. V 1706
P.Lond. V 1707
P.Lond. V 1708
P.Lond. V 1709
P.Lond. V 1710
P.Lond. V 1711
P.Lond. V 1712
P.Lond. V 1713
P.Lond. V 1714
P.Lond. V 1715
P.Lond. V 1716
P.Lond. V 1717
P.Lond. V 1718
P.Lond. V 1817 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 4
P.Lond. V 1818 A (= P.Lond. inv. 1728 v°) deest
P.Lond. V 1818 B (= P.Lond. inv. 1745 v°) cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 36, 13, 25 et 31
P.Lond. V 1819 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 33
P.Lond.Lit. 98 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 4
P.Lond.Lit. 99 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 33
P.Lond.Lit. 100 A-H cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 47, P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 37, P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 35, P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 36, 13, 25 et 31
P.Lond.Lit. 101 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 30
P.Lond. V 1821
P.Lond. V 1838
P.Lond. V 1839
P.Lond. V 1840
P.Lond. V 1841
P.Lond. V 1843
P.Lond. V 1844
P.Lond. V 1845
P.Lond. V 1879
P.Lond. V 1894
P.Lond. V 1902
P.Mich. XI 607
P.Mich. XIII 659
P.Mich. XIII 660
P.Mich. XIII 661
P.Mich. XIII 662
P.Mich. XIII 663
P.Mich. XIII 664
P.Mich. XIII 665
P.Mich. XIII 666
P.Mich. XIII 667
P.Mich. XIII 668
P.Mich. XIII 669
P.Mich. XIII 670
P.Mich. XIII 671
P.Mich. XIII 672
P.Mich. XIII 673
P.Mich.Aphrod. (= SB XXII 15477)
P.Michael. 40 deperdita
P.Michael. 41 deperdita
P.Michael. 42 deperdita
P.Michael. 43 deperdita
P.Michael. 44
P.Michael. 45
P.Michael. 46
P.Michael. 47
P.Michael. 48
P.Michael. 49
P.Michael. 50 deperdita
P.Michael. 51 cf. P.Thomas 28
P.Michael. 52
P.Michael. 53 = P.Köln. X 421
P.Michael. 54 deperdita
P.Michael. 55
P.Michael. 56
P.Michael. 57
P.Michael. 58
P.Michael. 59
P.Michael. 60 deperdita
P.PalauRib. 22
P.PalauRib. 23
P.PalauRib. 24
P.Princ. II 84
P.Princ. II 89
P.Rain.UnterrichtKopt. 256 = P.Lond. V 1821
P.Rein. II 70 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. I, f° 6
P.Rein. II 82 cf. P.Aphrod.Lit. IV 4
P.Ross.Georg. III 16
P.Ross.Georg. III 33
P.Ross.Georg. III 34
P.Ross.Georg. III 35
P.Ross.Georg. III 36
P.Ross.Georg. III 37
P.Ross.Georg. III 38
P.Ross.Georg. III 41
P.Ross.Georg. III 43
P.Ross.Georg. III 44
P.Ross.Georg. III 45
P.Ross.Georg. III 48
P.Ross.Georg. V 9 deest
P.Ross.Georg. V 32
P.Ross.Georg. V 35
P.Ross.Georg. V 37
P.Ross.Georg. V 38
P.Ross.Georg. V 62
PSI IV 283
PSI IV 284
P.Stras. I 40
P.Stras. I 46
P.Stras. I 47
P.Stras. I 48+49+50+51
P.Stras. IV 279
P.Stras. VII 699
P.Thomas 28 (= P.Köln inv. 1376+P.Michael. 51)
P.Vat.Aphrod. 1
P.Vat.Aphrod. 2
P.Vat.Aphrod. 3
P.Vat.Aphrod. 4
P.Vat.Aphrod. 5
P.Vat.Aphrod. 6
P.Vat.Aphrod. 7
P.Vat.Aphrod. 8
P.Vat.Aphrod. 9
P.Vat.Aphrod. 10 deest; cf. P.Vat.Aphrod., pl. VIII
P.Vat.Aphrod. 11
P.Vat.Aphrod. 12
P.Vat.Aphrod. 14
P.Vat.Aphrod. 16
P.Vat.Aphrod. 17
P.Vat.Aphrod. 18
P.Vat.Aphrod. 19
P.Vat.Aphrod. 20
P.Vat.Aphrod. 21 A
P.Vat.Aphrod. 25
P.Vat.Aphrod. 26
P.Vat.Aphrod. Appendice (verre 35)
P.Vat.Aphrod. Appendice (verre 36)
SB I 5656 = P.Cair.Masp. III 67305
SB III 6266 (= 6704)
SB III 7201
SB IV 7438
SB V 8028
SB V 8029
SB V 8938
SB VI 9102
SB XII 11240 = P.Köln II 104
SB XIV 11855
SB XIV 11856
SB XVI 12256 = rééd. de P.Vat.Aphrod. 8 C
SB XVI 12370
SB XVI 12371
SB XVI 12510
SB XVI 12542
SB XVI 12815 cf. SB XX 14241
SB XVIII 13086 = fin de P.Alex. inv. 689
SB XVIII 13274 = P.Cair.Masp. I 67089 r° A-v° et P.Cair.Masp. III 67294
SB XVIII 13297
SB XVIII 13298
SB XVIII 13320
SB XX 14119
SB XX 14120
SB XX 14121
SB XX 14240 deest; cf. BullCPS 3, 1986, p. 158, pl. III
SB XX 14241
SB XX 14294 = rééd. de P.Cair.Masp. II 67135
SB XX 14416
SB XX 14626
SB XX 14669
SB XX 14670 = rééd. de P.Cair.Masp. II 67140
SB XX 14671 = rééd. de P.Got. 20
SB XX 14705
SB XX 14494
SB XX 15013
SB XX 15014
SB XX 15015
SB XX 15016
SB XX 15017
SB XX 15018
SB XX 15202 = rééd. de P.Vat.Aphrod. 9 C
SB XXII 15477 = P.Mich.Aphrod.
SB XXII 15521
SB XXII 15522
SB XXII 15523-15524
SB XXII 15633
SB XXII 15582 = rééd. de P.Cair.Masp. III 67316
SB XXII 15908 cf. SB XXIV 15908 + P.Berol. 25074
SB XXIV 15956
SB XXIV 15959
SB XXIV 15975
SB XXIV 16125
SB XXIV 16126
SB XXIV 16523
SB XXVI 16529
SB XXVI 16530 cf. SB XXVI 16530 rééd.
SB XXVI 16662
SB Kopt. II 848 deest ; cf. Enchoria 18, 1991, pl. 7
SB Kopt. III 1369

Textes en attente d'un numéro de SB (Kopt.)
P.Alex. inv. 689
P.Cair. SR 3733 (3)
P.Ismailia inv. 2240-2241 deest ; cf. Copt.Congr. IV, p. 111-112
P.Strasb. copt. inv. 442 v°
P.Strasb. gr. inv. 1606 + 1610
P.Strasb. gr. inv. 1633
P.Strasb. gr. inv. 1720
SB XXIV 15908 + P.Berol. 25074
SB XXVI 16530 rééd.