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Fasti Congressum

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[First posted in AWOL 4 June 2015, updated 2 July 2017]

Fasti Congressum
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Every week, somewhere in the world, a congress, seminar, encounter, conference or workshop is hold, with a subject directly related with Classics. The interest generated by this period within the academic world leads to an exchange of ideas which is hard to track. Fasti Congressum is born with the aim of becoming a useful tool for professionals, researchers, students and amateurs by compiling the greatest number of events as possible in a single calendar with two kinds of information: Call for Papers and Congress programs. Topics are framed in the many aspects of Classics: Rome, Greece, Egypt, East, History, Proto-History, Archaeology, Epigraphy, Numismatics, Art, Philology, Literature, Philosophy, Reception and Topography.

Cada semana en algún lugar del mundo, se celebra un congreso, un seminario, un encuentro, una conferencia o un taller cuya temática está directamente relacionada con la Antigüedad. El interés que suscita este periodo en el mundo académico permite un intenso tráfico de ideas al que es difícil seguirle la pista. Fasti Congressuum nace con la intención de transformarse en una herramienta útil para profesionales, investigadores, estudiantes y curiosos al recopilar el mayor número posible de estos eventos en un único calendario con dos tipos de informaciones, las relativas a los Call for Papers y los propios congresos. Su temática se encuadra en los numerosos aspectos relacionados con la Antigüedad Clásica: Roma, Grecia, Egipto, Oriente, Historia, Protohistoria, Arqueología, Epigrafía, Numismática, Arte, Filología, Literatura, Filosofía, Legado y Topografía.
Ogni settimana in ogni posto del mondo, si celebra un congresso, un seminario, un’incontro, una conferenza o un simposio la cui tematica è direttamente relazionata con l’Antichità. L’interesse che suscita questo periodo nel mondo accademico, permette un intenso traffico di idee delle quali è difficile seguire le tracce. Fasti Congressuum nasce con l’intenzione di trasformarsi in uno strumento utile per professionisti, ricercatori, studenti e curiosi di raccogliere il maggior numero possibile di questi eventi in un unico calendario con due tipi d’informazioni, quelle dei Call for Papers e i congressi veri e propri. I temi si inquadrano nei numerosi aspetti connessi con l’Antichità Classica: Roma, Grecia, Egitto, Vicino Oriente, Storia, Protostoria, Archeologia, Epigrafia, Numismatica, Arte, Filologia, Letteratura, Filosofia, Eredità e Topografia.

Open Access Journal: Anadolu - Anatolia

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[First posted in AWOL 30 April 2015, updated 3 July 2017]

Anadolu - Anatolia
ISSN: 0570-0116
http://dergiler.ankara.edu.tr/images/kapak/14.jpg
  • Title: Anadolu’da İlk Tunç Çağı sonunda geleneksel bir ritüel uygulaması: Küllüoba kazısı ışığında adak çukurları üzerine bir değerlendirme
    Author(s):TÜRKTEKİ, Murat; BAŞKURT, Rana
    Issue: 42 Page: 001-028 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000429 Pub. Date: 2016
    PDF
  • Title: Batı Toros mağaraları kemik bızlarına ilişkin tekno-tipolojik ve fonksiyonel değerlendirmeler
    Author(s):BULUT, Hande
    Issue: 42 Page: 029-048 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000430 Pub. Date: 2016
    PDF
  • Title: Smintheion-aleksandreia troas yolu, ne içindi? Jeolojik, arkeolojik ve filolojik belgeler ışığında güzergah ve işlevi
    Author(s):KAPLAN, Davut
    Issue: 42 Page: 049-094 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000431 Pub. Date: 2016
    PDF
  • Title: Smintheion’dan abraxas tasvirli bir amulet ve ikonografisi
    Author(s):KAPLAN, Davut
    Issue: 42 Page: 095-123 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000432 Pub. Date: 2016
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  • Title: Doğu Dağlık Kilikia’da Augustus Dönemi’nde batılı etkiler ve rotalar
    Author(s):KAPLAN, Deniz
    Issue: 42 Page: 125-136 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000433 Pub. Date: 2016
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  • Title: Anadolu ve Levant Epi-paleolitiği ışığında direkli mağarası kişisel süs eşyaları
    Author(s):BAYSAL, Emma Louise
    Issue: 42 Page: 137-154 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000434 Pub. Date: 2016
    PDF
  • Title: Kuzey Kıbrıs’ı kapsayan uluslar arası sözleşmelerin uygulanabilirliği: 2009 Karpaz Deniz Mirası Yüzey Araştırması
    Author(s):HARPSTER, Matthew
    Issue: 42 Page: 155-178 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000435 Pub. Date: 2016
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  • Title: A purse of late Roman coins in Tecde, Malatya
    Author(s):YALÇIN, Duygu Özlem
    Issue: 42 Page: 179-188 DOI: 10.1501/Andl_0000000436 Pub. Date: 2016
    PD

Newly Open Access Journal: Proceedings Ekklesiastikos Pharos

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Proceedings Ekklesiastikos Pharos
Volume 2014 Number 1
Proceedings IAHS (Institute for Afro-Hellenic studies) is a multi-disciplinary scholarly and cultural publication on African-Greek history, culture and problems, including Ancient and Medieval Africa, ‘’Old”” Africa, African art and literature, Greek history, art and Culture, Greek and African religion. The Proceedings will contain non-peer-reviewed discussions, short notes, opinion articles, book reviews, info on the IAHS, and its projects and conferences. The journal will also publish peer-reviewed scholarly articles 
oaAppendix
Source:Proceedings Ekklesiastikos Pharos 2014, pp 250 –250 (2016)
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Open Access Journal: Κρητικά Χρονικά

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[First posted in AWOL 25 April 2015, updated (all new URLs) 3 July 2017]

Κρητικά Χρονικά - Kretika Chronika
Τα «Κρητικά Χρονικά», πρωτοπόρο επιστημονικό περιοδικό που εξέδιδε από το 1947 στο Ηράκλειο ο Ανδρέας Γ. Καλοκαιρινός, υπήρξαν επί δεκαετίες ένας από τους βασικούς μοχλούς της κρητολογικής έρευνας. Στις σελίδες τους παρουσιάσθηκαν εκατοντάδες πρωτότυπα άρθρα και μελέτες αρχαιολογικού, ιστορικού, λαογραφικού και φιλολογικού ενδιαφέροντος, με επίκεντρο την ιστορία και τον πολιτισμό της Κρήτης από την αρχαιότητα ως τις αρχές του 20ου αιώνα. Μεταξύ των συνεργατών του περιοδικού συγκαταλέγονται κορυφαίοι ερευνητές, όπως οι Νικόλαος Πλάτων, Μενέλαος Παρλαμάς, Στυλιανός Αλεξίου, Doro Levi, George Miles, Μανούσος Μανούσακας, Εμμανουήλ Κριαράς, Νικόλαος Παναγιωτάκης, Gareth Morgan, Σπύρος Μαρινάτος και δεκάδες άλλοι. Τεκμήριο της υψηλής επιστημονικής αξίας των «Κρητικών Χρονικών» αποτελεί, επιπλέον, η βράβευσή τους από την Ακαδημία Αθηνών το 1952.

Οι δεκατέσσερις πρώτοι τόμοι τους (Α΄ / 1947 - ΙΔ΄ / 1960) έχουν εδώ και πολλά χρόνια εξαντληθεί, χωρίς όμως το ενδιαφέρον των ερευνητών αλλά και ενός ευρύτερου κοινού για το περιεχόμενό τους να έχει ατονήσει. Για το λόγο αυτό η Εταιρία Κρητικών Ιστορικών Μελετών πρότεινε την ψηφιοποίησή τους, στο πλαίσιο του Προγράμματος «Κοινωνία της Πληροφορίας», ώστε τα 405 άρθρα που περιλαμβάνονται στους δυσεύρετους αυτούς τόμους να συνεχίσουν να είναι προσιτά σε κάθε ενδιαφερόμενο μέσω του διαδικτύου.
Kretika Chronika was a groundbreaking journal published in Heraklion from 1947 onwards by Andreas G. Kalokerinos. For many decades it was one of the primary catalysts for Cretan studies. Its pages hosted hundreds of original articles and studies in the fields of archaeology, history, folklore and literary scholarship, focused on the history and culture of Crete from ancient times to the early 20th century. Contributors included leading scholars such as Nikolaos Platon, Menelaos Parlamas, Stylianos Alexiou, Doro Levi, George Miles, Manousos Manousakas, Emmanouil Kriaras, Nikolaos Panagiotakis, Gareth Morgan and Spiros Marinatos, as well as dozens more. Proof of the journal’s high academic merit came in the form of an award by the Academy of Athens in 1952. 

Although the first fourteen volumes of the Kretika Chronika (I/1947 – XIV/1960) have been out of print for many years, interest among researchers and a wider reading public in their contents has never waned. It was on those grounds that the Society of Cretan Historical Studies proposed that the rarer volumes be digitized as part of the “Information Society” programme, so that the 405 articles contained within them could be made available online to all interested parties.

Volume I - 1947
Volume ΙΙ - 1948
Volume III - 1949
Volume IV - 1950
Volume V - 1951
Volume VI - 1952
Volume VII - 1953
 
Volume VIII - 1954
Volume VIIII - 1955
Volume X - 1956
Volume XI - 1957
Volume XII - 1958
Volume XIII - 1959
Volume XIV - 1960

Open Access Journal: Empúries: revista de món clàssic i antiguitat tardana

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[First posted in AWOL 2 July 2009. Updated 3 July 2017]

Empúries: revista de món clàssic i antiguitat tardana
ISSN 0213-9278
Empúries (ISSN 0213-9278) és una publicació bianual del Museu d'Arqueologia de Catalunya, que publica, des de l'any 1939, treballs científics de recerca generals sobre el món clàssic i l'antiguitat tardana de Catalunya i de la Mediterrània occidental fins l'alta edat mitjana. La revista desenvolupa una secció de tema monogràfic, amb articles de profunditat, tipus assaig o de síntesi; una d'estudis, amb articles d'assaig o de síntesi, analítics o concrets, de tema lliure i una secció amb ressenyes bibliogràfiques.

Fins l'any 1983 el títol era Ampúrias (ISSN 0212-0909)

2009

Portada

2009-2011: Núm.: 56

Articles

Los Foceos y sus ciudades, entre Jonia, la Magna Grecia y el Occidente. Diversidad material e identidad étnica (p. 9-24)
Adolfo J. Domínguez Monedero
 
Recent Discoveries at Phocaea (p. 25-40)
Ömer Özyigit
 
Marseille Antique, Topographie, Urbanisme, Architecture (p. 41-54)
Henri Tréziny
 
Darreres recerques sobre la gènesi de l'enclavament grec d'Empòrion (p. 55-73)
Pere Castanyer, Marta Santos, Joaquim Tremoleda
 
Velia. Fortifications and Urban Design. The development of the Town from the Late 6th to the 3rd C. BC (p. 75-100)
Verena Gassner
 
Elea/Velia: Lo Spazio del Sacro e le Evidenze di Culti e Rituali (p. 101-122)
Giovanna Greco
 

Estudis

Modulación y proporción en la arquitectura emporitana entre los siglos VI-II a.C. (p. 125-141)
Pau Olmos Benlloch
 
Interpretando los ajuares de las tumbas de caballo de la Necrópolis de La Pedrera (s. IV a.C.) (p. 143-156)
Raimon Graells i Fabregat
 
El derelicte de Bon Capó i les rutes comercials al nord-est peninsular als segles III-II aC (p. 157-168)
Gustau Vivar, Rut Geli
 
Las asociaciones juveniles de Tusculum (Lacio, Italia): la evidencia epigráfica (p. 169-182)
Diana Gorostidi Pi
 
El templo de Augusto de Barcino. Nuevas perspectivas de estudio (p. 183-197)
Héctor A. Orengo, Ada Cortés
 
Calpurnii en Ebusus: un testimonio epigráfico de Dalt Vila (Eivissa) (p. 199-206)
Víctor Revilla
 
Mors Immatura: Morir abans d'hora a Tarraco (segles I-III dC) (p. 207-226)
Judit Ciurana i Prast
 
La romanització a les Terres de l'Ebre. El cas de les antefixes (p. 227-234)
Antoni J. Cartes Reverté
 
Ceràmiques corínties romanes al nord-est del Conuentus Tarraconensis (p. 235-247)
Josep Casas, Josep Mª Nolla, Victòria Soler
 
Datos para la cronología de la muralla bajoimperial de Barcino (p. 249-276)
Alessandro Ravotto
 
La columna amb capitell preromànic de l'esglèsia de Sant Miquel d'Olèrdola (p. 277-292)
Núria Molist
 
 














































1959






























1939

New Sumerian Resources from Pascal Attinger

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Traductions de textes sumériens et lexique sumérien-français online

A l'adresse http://www.arch.unibe.ch/attinger> Übersetzungen, la partition (incluant tous les nouveaux duplicats de nous connus) et une traduction commentée de Angim par A. Glenn et moi-même peut être téléchargée.

A la même adresse > Dokumente, le Complément à l'article Literatur de D.O. Edzard a été actualisé. Une nouvelle version du Lexique sumérien-français sera mise online d'ici environ un mois. Neuf sera entre autres un choix du vocabulaire des proverbes.

Antiquity Online Supplements

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Antiquity Online Supplements
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Antiquity online supplements present supporting data and materials from articles published in Antiquity journal.

Data and materials are published in recognised web formats wherever possible, but additional plugins and third-party software may be required to view some files.

Supplement archive

Issue 342, Vol 88 - December 2014
Issue 342, Vol 88 - December 2014
Issue 342, Vol 88 - December 2014
Issue 342, Vol 88 - December 2014
Issue 342, Vol 88 - December 2014
Issue 342, Vol 88 - December 2014
Issue 341, Vol 88 - September 2014
Issue 341, Vol 88 - September 2014
Issue 341, Vol 88 - September 2014
Issue 341, Vol 88 - September 2014
Issue 341, Vol 88 - September 2014
Issue 340, Vol 88 - June 2014
Issue 340, Vol 88 - June 2014
Issue 340, Vol 88 - June 2014
Issue 340, Vol 88 - June 2014
Issue 340, Vol 88 - June 2014
Issue 339, Vol 88 - March 2014
Issue 339, Vol 88 - March 2014
Issue 339, Vol 88 - March 2014
Issue 339, Vol 88 - March 2014
Issue 339, Vol 88 - March 2014
Issue 339, Vol 88 - March 2014
Issue 338, Vol 87 - December 2013
Issue 338, Vol 87 - December 2013
Issue 338, Vol 87 - December 2013
Issue 338, Vol 87 - December 2013
Issue 338, Vol 87 - December 2013
Issue 338, Vol 87 - December 2013
Issue 337, Vol 87 - September 2013
Issue 337, Vol 87 - September 2013
Issue 337, Vol 87 - September 2013
Issue 337, Vol 87 - September 2013
Issue 335, Vol 87 - March 2013
Issue 335, Vol 87 - March 2013
Issue 335, Vol 87 - March 2013
Issue 332, Vol 86 - June 2012
Issue 331, Vol 86 - March 2012
Issue 329, Vol 85 - September 2011
Issue 329, Vol 85 - September 2011
Issue 327, Vol 85 - March 2011

The Sinai Palimpsests Project

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The Sinai Palimpsests Project
Home
The Sinai Palimpsests Project is using state-of-the-art spectral imaging to recover erased texts from palimpsest manuscripts in the library of St. Catherine’s Monastery of the Sinai, the world’s oldest continually operating monastery.  The monastery holds an exceptional collection of more than 160 palimpsests, the erased layers of which preserve unstudied texts from the 4th to the 12th century.  An online research library, now in development, will make the palimpsests of Sinai globally accessible for study.

Open Access Journal: ArchAtlas Journal

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[First posted in AWOL 11 February 2010. Updated 4 July 2017]

ArchAtlas Journal
Journal provides a vehicle for presenting case studies on archaeological problems and ideas in a graphical form. Our articles are visual essays, many of which originated as presentation papers at conferences. In addition, the papers from our themed workshops, based at the Department of Archaeology, University of Sheffield, are published in the journal.
Visual Essays
2016
Steps Toward the Study of Seasonality and Trade Toby Wilkinson, University of Cambridge
Steps Toward the Study of Seasonality and Trade (Dec 2015)
For the most part, the study of large-scale trade and exchange in the ancient world remains distanced from the physical hardships of real human travel. Ancient trade or, more neutrally, ancient ‘interaction’ is often discussed as if it took place between actors who inhabited a flat and unchanging spatial surface. In fact, topography, climate and seasonality are essential to understanding the changing forms and intensity of human travel that enabled ‘interdependence’ between communities of the Near East. This paper demonstrates some of the steps needed to reintegrate seasonality with the study of ancient trade.


2012
Geospatial Analysis of Aguadas Ezgi Akpinar Ferrand, Benjamin Thomas III, Nicholas P. Dunning, Southern Connecticut State University, University of Cincinnati
Geovisualization and Analysis of Agudas: Natural or Human-made Ponds in the Southern Maya Lowlands (June 2012)
Water has been a principal concern for Maya people inhabiting much of the Yucatan Peninsula for millennia. As a result, studies of water management in the Maya region contribute significantly to our understanding of ancient Maya civilization and its environmental adaptations. Aguadas, water storage ponds of varying size, have been an understudied aspect of Maya water management systems. Recognizing the origins and functions of aguadas provides a more complete picture of ancient Maya water management strategies. In this study, we analyze aguadas geovisually and geospatially in the southern Maya lowlands.
2010
Networks of interaction in Early Bronze Age Anatolia Michele Massa, Institute of Archaeology, University College, London
Networks of interaction in Early Bronze Age Anatolia (Nov. 2010)
Research carried out in Turkey over the last few decades seems to indicate that the Early Bronze Age in west and central Anatolia was a period in which new socio-political structures emerged whose mature development is reflected in the territorial entities of the Old Assyrian period. From the second half of the third millennium, we have evidence of social stratification both at the intra-site and inter-site level, accompanied by a wealth of prestige goods and public structures displayed in settlement and funerary contexts. This phenomenon is also paralleled by the rapid growth of long-distance relations both within Anatolia and with surrounding regions, at least partially triggered by the rise in metal demand of local and foreign elites.
Mapping the Silk Road Susan Whitfield, Victoria Swift, Alastair Morrison & Sam Vanschaik, British Library (IDP)
IDP: Mapping of archaeological sites uncovered in the early twentieth century along the Silk Road (Nov. 2010)
Little was known of the remarkable heritage of the Silk Road until explorers and archaeologists of the early twentieth century uncovered the ruins of ancient cities in the desert sands, revealing astonishing sculptures, murals and manuscripts. One of the most notable discoveries was the Buddhist cave library near the oasis town of Dunhuang on the edge of the Gobi desert in western China. The cave had been sealed and hidden at the end of the first millennium AD and only re-discovered in 1900. Forty thousand manuscripts, paintings and printed documents on paper and silk were found in the cave itself. Tens of thousands more items were excavated from other Silk Road archaeological sites. These unique items have fascinating stories to tell of life on this great trade route from 100 BC to AD 1400. Yet most were dispersed to institutions worldwide in the early 1900s, making access difficult. The size and scope of the collections, as well as their fragility and limited access, has meant that, while they constitute a primary research resource for the history and literature of the region, many of the manuscripts in particular have yet to be studied in detail. The International Dunhuang Project aims to reunite this material by making it freely available online. One part of this project includes the mapping of archaeological sites, and the digitisation of data from archaeological data collected by Aurel Stein and other researchers, using tools such as Google Earth to help users to better understand the history of the Tarim Basin and its cultures.
Trade networks in the Karakum Paul D. Wordsworth, Institute of Archaeology, University College, London
Traversing the Karakum: Approaches to defining trade networks through the desert landscapes of Medieval Central Asia (Oct. 2010)
In our imagination of the 'Silk Routes', we envisage travellers, traders and intellectuals traversing vast continents for the purpose of exchanging rare and precious items. The archaeological study of these routes has usually focused on transmitted artefacts and ideas, as opposed to the means and methods by which they were carried. The resultant void of knowledge concerning the infrastructure of the Silk Roads, and the nature of the settlements that shaped and were shaped by them, presents a challenge to archaeologists from both a methodological and theoretical perspective.
The 5th Dynasty Byblos Ship John Gallagher, Oxford University
The 5th Dynasty Byblos Ship: seaborne communication and exchange in the East Mediterranean in the mid-3rd millennium BC (March 2010)
A consideration of the 5th Dynasty Byblos-ship and the probable limitations to Egyptian sail-and-oar technology of the mid-3rd millennium BC. The suggested limitations to this technology are used to shed light on how and where it was possible to voyage in the mid-3rd millennium East Mediterranean basin. The long-established and rarely scrutinised notion in Aegean archaeology that the sea facilitated direct contact between the Aegean and neighbouring regions of the East Mediterranean basin (the north African coast, Egyptian delta, and Levantine littoral) from deep in prehistory is argued to be mistaken. Instead, it is suggested, the Aegean archipelago and its sail-less boats were a world remote from the African and Levantine seaboards until some point after the mid-3rd millennium BC. [Abstract only]
2009
Levant Harbour Towns in the Middle Bronze Age Murat Akar, Universitá degli Studi Firenze (Florence)
The Role of Harbour Towns in the Re-Urbanization of the Northern Levant in the Middle Bronze Age: Perspectives from Cilicia and the Amuq Plain of Hatay (Dec. 2009)
Trading connections and routes play a very important part in the development (or re-development) of urban centres in the Middle Bronze Age Levant. This is particularly clear in the regions of Cilicia and the Amuq Plain in the Hatay, in the north-east corner of the East Mediterranean, where at the beginning of the Middle Bronze Age we have evidence of large-scale public buildings and fortification systems which represent the revival of complex political and economic structures, following a collapse at the end of the Early Bronze Age. A key role in this is played by harbour towns on the Cilician and Levantine coasts, which have an important part in the articulation and exploitation of maritime and inland routes connecting different zones and their resources. This in turn leads, by the beginning of the Late Bronze Age, to the formation of a symbiotic network of semi-dependent kingdoms which link these different inland and coastal zones in a single interactive socio-economic system.
Roads & caravanserais in Medieval Syria Cinzia Tavernari, University of La Sorbonne-Paris IV
The CIERA program and activities: focus on the roads and wayside caravanserais in medieval Syria (Oct. 2009)
New research is currently being carried out in order to collect supplementary data, both historical and archaeological, on the road networks of Medieval Bilād al-Šām and their related facilities. Supported by the material evidence of caravanserais, the aim of the research is to propose a reconstruction and a preliminary analysis of the region's communication axis from the beginning of the Ayyubid period till the end of the Mamluk. The preliminary character of the reflections offered in this article will hopefully be pursued more thoroughly in the completion of a larger project now in its final phase.
Pathways and Highways Toby Wilkinson, University of Sheffield
Pathways and highways: routes in Bronze Age Eurasia (Oct. 2009)
This visual essay explores the possibility of delineating two different types of routes, "pathways" and "highways", and the extent to which archaeology can help to analyse them. The technologies of cost-raster GIS analysis are introduced and applied to two case studies in Eastern Anatolia and Western Central Asia, c. 3000-1000 BC. It is to be hoped that the highlighted patterns, combined with a knowledge of contemporary material transformations, will provide insights into the processes of socio-economic change across these reconstructed networks of interaction.
Introduction to Remote Sensing data for Global Archaeology Toby Wilkinson, University of Sheffield
Introduction to Remote Sensing data for Global Archaeology (July 2009)
This document briefly introduces some of the key sources of spatial data from remote sensing sources, and a few other data types which have been particularly useful for archaeological research, and in particular, in the construction of .
2007
Ancient Near Eastern Route Systems Tony J. Wilkinson, Department of Archaeology, University of Durham
Ancient Near Eastern Route Systems: From the Ground Up (Nov. 2007)
A particularly common trace of ancient route systems on the ground is the 'hollow way'. In the Middle East hollow ways, like their counterparts in the UK and Europe, appear as long, usually straight valleys. This paper examines the traces of these ancient route systems in the Ancient Near East according to their pattern, processes of formation, parallels elsewhere, and their function.
Unscrambling the Graham Philip, Department of Archaeology, University of Durham
Unscrambling the 'Uplands': Satellite Imagery and the Homs Basalts (Oct. 2007)
This presentation forms part of a a collaborative British-Syrian project called Settlement and Landscape Development in the Homs Region, Syria, that seeks to compare human activity in adjacent but contrasting landscapes in a typical part of western Syria. In this case we focus on an upland landscape, where stone architecture is the expectation. In the traditional literature, most discussion of such areas has concentrated upon the evidence for activity of Graeco-Roman date - the Dead Cities of the Limestone Massif on north-western Syria are an excellent example. However, we have very little knowledge of the evidence for earlier periods. This is, we suspect, because we have little idea of what we should be looking for.
Remote Sensing in Inaccessible Lands Cameron Petrie, Department of Archaeology, University of Cambridge
Remote Sensing in Inaccessible Lands: Plains and preservation along old routes between Pakistan and Afghanistan (Sept. 2007)
The current political situation in many areas of Western and Central Asia makes effective ground based archaeological research virtually impossible. Whilst people are generally cognisant of the situation in Iraq, this is also true for Afghanistan and parts of Pakistan. Furthermore, since the mid-19th century, the mountainous regions that comprise the eastern borderlands of modern Afghanistan, along with the western parts of the North West Frontier Province (NWFP) and the Tribal Areas of modern Pakistan have been difficult to access for extended periods. However, with the widespread availability of free or inexpensive satellite imagery, it is now possible to 'visit' these regions by looking at them from space. The use of satellite imagery in this way has a number of specific archaeological applications, including the reconstruction of ancient routes, the remote detection of archaeological sites and the assessment of site destruction and looting.
Agricultural and Pastoral Landscapes in the Near East Jason Ur, Department of Anthropology, Harvard University
Agricultural and Pastoral Landscapes in the Near East: Case Studies using CORONA Satellite Photography (Sept. 2007)
The Near East presents particular challenges to the study of past landscapes. Remote sensing has been a part of archaeology for a century, and aerial photographic coverage is now the ideal and standard for field survey basemaps. Such coverge, however, is not globally available. In the modern Middle East, for example, easy access to aerial photography is often impossible to obtain. As a result, archaeologists have turned to satellite imagery. Unfortunately, the resolution of space-based imaging systems such as Landsat and SPOT is often too coarse for archaeological features. To some extent, this issue has been solved by the availability of commercial high-resolution imagery. However, such imagery is expensive and documents the modern developed landscape. Over the last decade, Near Eastern archaeologists employed a new satellite resource that resolves many of these issues: the declassified CORONA intelligence program.
Mat Ashur - Land of Ashur Simone Mühl, Institute of Pre- and Early History and Near Eastern Archaeology, Heidelberg
Mat Ashur - Land of Ashur. The Plain of Makhmur, Iraq (Aug. 2007)
This paper gives an introduction to the archaeology of the Assyrian heartland where only a limited investigation outside of the big centres has taken place in the field. With methods of landscape archaeology and remote sensing techniques it is possible to survey a wide area and integrate detected landscape features into an historical framework and social and chronological contexts.
Quantitative approaches to the remote sensing of ancient settlements Björn Menze, Interdisciplinary Centre for Scientific Computing, University of Heidelberg
Quantitative approaches to the remote sensing of ancient settlements in the Near East using ASTER and SRTM data (July 2007)
Tells, the characteristic settlement mounds of the Near East, are visible remains of the first human settlement system. Often piled up to considerable heights by the debris of millennia of settlement activity, they provide characteristic physical signatures, such as specific elevation profiles or soil changes, which – potentially – can be detected in data available from space-borne sensors. Using methods from pattern recognition and statistical learning, we systematically evaluated digital elevation models and multispectral imagery to provide means for a machine based detection and mapping of these archaeologically relevant settlement sites.
Virtual globes, geotagging and global landscapes Toby Wilkinson, British Institute at Ankara
Virtual globes, geotagging and global landscapes: visualisation and database technologies in the age of the Internet (July 2007)
This paper raises a series of broad issues about a particular set of new technologies which have become available for Mapping Human History from Space, namely: virtual globes, such as Google Earth and NASA's WorldWind, and their relationship to online archaeological datasets. First, some of technical background to these visualisation programs is explained, especially how they stand in relationship to previous GIS approaches. Issues with the increasing trend within archaeology, to publish site locations and other archaeological information using online databases are raised; and the possibilities and problems for a global archaeological atlas and the integration of multiple databases are explored. Finally the paper touches on the possible future research applications of initiatives which use novel visualisation and integrative databases.
2006
Tellspotting Andrew Sherratt
Tellspotting (2006)
How do we know where sites are? In the arc from south-east Europe to north-west India, early farming sites often form prominent mounds (known from the Arabic term as tell settlements). Such sites were often occupied over many millennia, and some of them grew into major cities during the Bronze Age – though thereafter settlement tended to shift to new locations away from the mounds. These early settlement-mounds form characteristic features of the landscape, and in fact are visible from space. Release of data from the Shuttle Radar Topography Mission in 2000 has provided the opportunity to identify the positions of many known archaeological sites of this type and to recognise others. Tellspotting is now not only an agreeable hobby, but has a high-tech methodology: an invaluable tool in reconstructing settlement-history and a means of inventorizing these outstanding sources of archaeological information.
Sites and Landscapes in 3D Andrew Sherratt and Francesco Menotti
Sites and Landscapes in 3D (VRML images) (2006)
If we have elevation data (conventionally represented by contour-lines) and satellite imagery, why not combine the two? This allows a site to be represented not just in a vertical view, but as it is seen from different viewpoints. Why not combine them all, so that it can be examined from all angles, flown over, walked through? These are some examples of famous areas and sites. A hint of the future, when such representations will be routine.
2005
Culture Areas in Western Eurasia 20,000-3250BC Andrew Sherratt
Culture Areas in Western Eurasia 20,000-3250BC (2005)
Prehistoric archaeologists have some weird labels for their material, naming cultural groups after the sites where they were first recognised, or after their most characteristic artefacts. These make a whole lot more sense when plotted on maps, period by period, so that patterns of cultural similarity, and connection become apparent. Do 'cultures' exist? I don't know, but if archaeologists use them in their everyday work, it makes sense to know where they are, or are thought to be.
East-West Contacts in Eurasia Andrew Sherratt
East-West Contacts in Eurasia (2005)
Connections between the eastern and western ends of Eurasia began in the Bronze Age: China and the West co-evolved. A global viewpoint shows how this happened, first across the forests of Siberia, then by the steppes and oases of the Silk Road, then increasingly by sea, via the Indian Ocean. This is a human story of cultural encounter, exchange and creativity – and, ultimately, geo-economics.
The Origins of Farming in South-West Asia Andrew Sherratt
The Origins of Farming in South-West Asia (2005)
Satellite images provide a convenient means of understanding why early sites were chosen for settlement, and of visualising the routes that linked them. These two factors (location amongst critical resources, and position in wider networks) interacted with each other: oases were occupied both because of their local advantages, and also because they acted as stepping-stones on routes carrying desirable materials over long distances. This presentation applies these arguments to a critical problem in prehistoric archaeology: where precisely did farming first emerge in western Asia?
Contagious Processes Andrew Sherratt
Contagious Processes (2005)
Archaeologists have long recognised (though in practice tend to forget) the degree to which developments in one part of the world were affected by things happening elsewhere. These animated maps of the spread of farming and of urbanism are intended to show a fundamental aspect of long-term human history: the underlying patterns of concentric expansion which have characterised cultural change in the Holocene.
Portages Andrew Sherratt
Portages (2005)
Early trading networks carried relatively small quantities of valuable goods, often over considerable distances, both by land and water. The relationship between overland transport and carriage by river or sea helps to explain why trading centres rose to prominence at certain key positions on these routes. With very small quantities of goods, light vessels might be carried over short distances between rivers; and even when the bulk of traded goods increased, it might still be advantageous to carry the goods for short distances overland from one port to another. Sites at such break-of-bulk points became major nodes in the transport network. This presentation explores the changing geometry of early trade-routes, and especially the interface between land and sea.
The Obsidian Trade in the Near East, 14,000 to 6500 BC Andrew Sherratt
Obsidian Trade in the Near East, 14,000 to 6500 BC (2005)
Obsidian, a black volcanic glass, was first recognized by Colin Renfrew and his colleagues J.E. Dixon and J.R. Cann in the 1960s as a uniquely sensitive indicator of prehistoric trade, both because of the great desirability of this material before the use of metals, and also because the trace-elements it contains are usually diagnostic of individual sources. Based on data extracted from M.-C. Cauvin et al., L'obsidienne au Proche et Moyen Orient: du volcan à l'outil (Oxford: BAR Int. Ser. 738), maps indicate the flows of material from two major source-areas.
Panoramas Andrew Sherratt and Toby Wilkinson
Panoramas (2005)
Understanding the setting of an archaeological site has two components: an experience of its location, from a human standpoint (standing, sitting, observing), and an appreciation of its position (on a map, an aerial photograph, or a satellite image). The first gives a situated view of the landscape, unlike the abstract, distanced view. Panoramas thus offer a natural complement to the vertical or near-vertical views which predominate on these web-pages.
Virtual Survey: a semi-automated tellspotting algorithm Björn Menze
Virtual Survey: a semi-automated tellspotting algorithm (2005)
Following the observation that prehistoric and early historic settlement-mounds (tell settlements) in parts of the Near and Middle East can be recognized in the SRTM 90m terrain model (Sherratt, Antiquity 2004) an algorithm has been developed to do this automatically, using current techniques of computer modeling.
Exploring Routes and Plains in Southwest Iran Cameron Petrie
Exploring Routes and Plains in Southwest Iran (2005)
Satellite imaging has given a new dimension to fieldwork in the varied terrain of Southwestern Iran, where the Zagros mountains separate the Mesopotamian lowlands from highland Iran, and whose successive ridges enclose fertile intermontane valleys. These fertile enclaves were often settled as early as the Neolithic, and have a continuous history of occupation down to the present day. They gained a historical importance as stepping stones on routes through the mountains (both for transhumance and trade), and as nodal points in the formation of political units.
2004
Environmental Change: The evolution of Mesopotamia Andrew Sherratt
Environmental Change: the evolution of Mesopotamia (2004)
The areas that were occupied by early farmers and town-dwellers were often very different from the landscapes that can be seen in the same areas today. Some of the most important changes took place in the great river basins where urban civilisation first emerged. Southern Mesopotamia (Iraq), the land of the two rivers, has been transformed over the last six thousand years by the changing relationships between rivers, land and sea. Although the pattern has not yet been reconstructed in detail, satellite imagery can be used to outline the major processes of change, and to visualise what an extraordinary landscape this was at the time of the first cities.
Why an electronic atlas of archaeology? Andrew Sherratt
Why an electronic atlas of archaeology? (2004)
When astronauts first took photographs of Earth from space, it transformed traditional images of the planet. Here, for the first time, were photographs of the world as it actually is. Systematic use of this information was at first confined to military objectives, but nowadays these images are familiar, as the backdrop to news items and weather forecasts. Moreover, they are now available as continuous cover, and can themselves be used as maps. began in Oxford in 2000, as a means of making available the kinds of images and interpretations which are more easily disseminated through a website than by conventional paper publication.
Trade Routes: Growth of Global Trade Andrew Sherratt
Trade Routes: the Growth of Global Trade (2004)
One of the most evident features of the human past is the growing scale of connections between areas, shown for instance by the movement of materials (such as the Obsidian Trade). Although the current phase of "globalisation" is unique in its range and impact, it was preceded by many earlier episodes of expansion and collapse. These maps reconstruct how such networks develop, and show how they follow a logic reflecting both their own geometry and that of the Earth's surface, and how they sometimes come to a catastrophic stop.
Sites from Satellites Andrew Sherratt
Sites from Satellites (2004)
The resolution of satellite-imagery in the public domain is constantly improving. Although images with the resolution hitherto obtainable by aerial photographs are still expensive, imagery with a resolution of 15m or better is routinely available for most parts of the world, thanks principally to NASA. For some areas, this is already better than most maps. It is especially useful in areas with strong vegetational contrasts depending on water-sources. Selected key sites are presented here, as they can be seen from space.
Andean Civilizations: Peru, South America Andrew Sherratt and Francesco Menotti
Andean Civilizations: Peru, South America (from Space) (2004)
Few areas of the world include such spectacular environmental contrasts as the Andean coast of South America, with its coastal deserts and riverine oases, mountains and inter-montane valleys, and tropical rainforest interior. This complexity underlay the formation of the New World's indigenous civilisations, from the first temple-builders to the Inka. These developments are usefully seen by satellite, which reveals for instance the astonishing phenomenon of the Nazca lines – "seen" by shamans in spirit-flight, long before the first satellite was launched.

Open Access Journal: Republics of Letters

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[First posted in AWOL 18 December 2009. Updated 5 July 2017]

Republics of Letters
ISSN 2159-1873
http://arcade.stanford.edu/sites/default/files/rofl_logo_2.png
Republics of Letters is a peer-reviewed, digital journal dedicated to the study of knowledge, politics, and the arts, from Antiquity to the present, with an emphasis on the early modern period. Articles are organized by forum, each of which, unlike special issues in print journals, will continue to accept new material over time. All articles are freely accessible. The journal is sponsored by the Division of Literatures, Cultures, and Languages (DLCL) of Stanford University.

Issues

January 14, 2017
March 09, 2015
October 01, 2014
April 29, 2014
January 14, 2014
September 04, 2012
March 11, 2011
December 01, 2010
February 24, 2010


December 19, 2008

Texts Added to the Thesaurus Linguae Graecae (TLG®) on 2017-06-06

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Texts Added to the Thesaurus Linguae Graecae (TLG®) on 2017-06-06
 Image result for thesaurus linguae graecae
The corpus has been updated with thirty (30) new texts from fourteen (14) authors
0545 Claudius AELIANUS Soph.
0674 AELIUS PROMOTUS Med.
2042 ORIGENES Theol.
3013 Andronicus CAMATERUS Scr. Eccl.
3085 NEOPHYTUS INCLUSUS Scr. Eccl.
3157 THEODORUS Scutariota Hist.
3251 PHILOTHEUS COCCINUS Theol.
4028 STEPHANUS Byzantius Gramm.
4457 THEOGNOSTUS Theol.
5026 SCHOLIA IN HOMERUM Schol.
5327 ACTA MONASTERII VAZELON Acta et Eccl.
5357 TIPUKEITUS Jurisprud.
9023 Thomas MAGISTER Philol.
9030 Constantinus HARMENOPULUS Legal.

The Ancient Saar Project: London-Bahrain Archaeological Expedition (updated 2017)

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[First posted in AWOL 22 September 2014, updated 5 July 2017]

The Ancient Saar Project: London-Bahrain Archaeological Expedition

Robert C Killick, 2007 (updated 2017)

The excavations at Saar, Bahrain, took place between 1990 and 1999. The work was undertaken by the London-Bahrain Archaeological Expedition which was formed specifically for the purpose. The UK academic supporter of the project was the Institute of Archaeology, University College, London. In Bahrain, the Expedition received the patronage of the Amir, the late Shaikh Isa bin Sulman Al-Khalifa. The project was funded mainly by the business community in Bahrain, as well as by the British Academy and other academic funding bodies (for a full list, see Appendix 1 in Saar Volume 3). The directors were Robert Killick, Jane Moon, and Harriet Crawford (for the period 1990-5).

The site of Saar had been previously excavated by a Jordanian expedition (results unpublished) and it was clear from that work that the settlement was inhabited for part of the Early Dilmun period (late third and early second millennia BC) and then abandoned. This corresponds to the period of Bahrain's involvement in Arabian Gulf trade when commodities were shipped through Bahrain, from Oman and the Indus, on their way to the cities of southern Babylonia, and vice versa. A procedure documented, if patchily, in the cuneiform records of the time.

Nearly all previous archaeological work on this period prior to the excavation of Saar has focused on the extensive burial mounds and on isolated temples. The importance of Saar, therefore, resides in the fact that it is the first (and currently only) Early Dilmun settlement to have been investigated in any detail. This importance has been recognised by the Government of Bahrain which has placed the 'Saar Heritage Park' on the Tentative World Heritage List.

The Saar Settlement

The settlement itself is located on a small but prominent eastern outcrop of a limestone ridge which provides about the only natural elevation in the northern part of Bahrain. Immediately west of the settlement, and on the highest part of the ridge, is the Saar burial field, while to the south there are two cemetery complexes of interconnected graves. The settlement is spread over an estimated area of between 15,000 and 23,000 sq m, of which 7,500 sq m was excavated by the end of the project. Saar is a well laid out settlement with a main street running up from the southeastern outskirts; a temple in the centre at the crossroads of the settlement; and two- and three-roomed buildings, constructed in rows (e.g. Block A) with standard room plans and suites of domestic installations. Over 80 buildings, mainly houses, were investigated by the Expedition, as well as a well and a gypsum kiln. All these are described in detail in Saar Report 3. On the basis of pottery comparisons, the duration of the settlement is currently estimated to be about 250 years, from 2100 to 1850 BC approximately. 

Reports:

Saar Excavation Report 1 Saar Excavation Report 1
The Dilmun Temple at Saar
edited by Harriet Crawford, Robert Killick, and Jane Moon
    Full Report PDF 11 Mb
Saar Excavation Report 2 Saar Excavation Report 2
Early Dilmun Seals from Saar, fragments of art and administration
by Harriet Crawford
    Full Report PDF 6 Mb
Saar Excavation Report 3 Saar Excavation Report 3
The Early Dilmun Settlement at Saar  
by Robert Killick and Jane Moon
    Full Report PDF 45 Mb

Database Documentation:

Database Documentation PDF 54 Kb
Entity Relationship Diagram JPG 48 Kb

Database Tables:

ARCHITECTS PLANS CSV 12 Kb
Bldg codes CSV 1 Kb
Bldg measurements CSV 4 Kb
Block levels CSV 6 Kb
CONTEXTS CSV 730 Kb
DRAWINGS CSV 27 Kb
FILE LIST CSV 5 Kb
GRAVES CSV 4 Kb
FINDS CSV 2.08 Mb
Installation codes CSV 1 Kb
Pottery periods CSV 2 Kb
PHOTOGRAPHS CSV 520 Kb
Pot versus strat CSV 5 Kb
Room types CSV 1 Kb
SAMPLING CSV 53 Kb
SECTIONS CSV 20 Kb
Site period CSV 1 Kb
SITE SUPERVISORS PLANS CSV 45 Kb

JPG Images:

Thumbnail of Bahrain map Bahrain map
Early Dilmun sites in Bahrain
JPG 53 Kb
Thumbnail of Cemeteries Cemeteries
The Northern Burial Complex
JPG 266 Kb
Thumbnail of Double chamber burials Double chamber burials
Two-tier Early Dilmun burials along the southwestern edge of the Saar mound-field
JPG 267 Kb
Thumbnail of Honeycomb cemetery Honeycomb cemetery
Part of the Southern Burial Complex
JPG 313 Kb
Thumbnail of Middle East map Middle East map
Southwestern Asia
JPG 153 Kb
Thumbnail of Saar area map Saar area map
Archaeological remains in the Saar area
JPG 155 Kb
Thumbnail of Settlement limits Settlement limits
Location and extent of the Saar settlement
JPG 118 Kb
Thumbnail of Site aerial Site aerial
The Early Dilmun settlement at Saar from the air, taken in 1993 (S)
JPG 272 Kb
Thumbnail of Site and eastwards Site and eastwards
The plain to the east of the settlement (E)
JPG 350 Kb




































Open Access Journal: Claroscuro: Revista del Centro de Estudios sobre Diversidad Cultural

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Claroscuro: Revista del Centro de Estudios sobre Diversidad Cultural
ISSN: 2314-0542
http://ppct.caicyt.gov.ar/public/journals/25/bg-header.png
Revista del Centro de Estudios sobre Diversidad Cultural. Publica trabajos de investigación, análisis de problemas teóricos y de casos, reseñas críticas y para abrir debates y contrastar posiciones, haciendo hincapié en la problemática de la diversidad cultural, las variantes teóricas vinculadas con ella y sus consecuencias sociales y políticas. 

No 15 (2016)

Table of Contents

Primeras páginas e índice

CEDCU, Claroscuro
Primeras páginas e índice
 
PDFPDF

Artículos

Ferrari, Miguel
Introducción “Dossier Asia y África a través del tiempo frente a la diversidad cultural”
 
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Pfoh, Emanuel
Reflexiones sobre la narrativa bíblica como antecedente histórico y político en el conflicto palestino-israelí
Abu el-Haj, Nadia
La palestinización racial y la naturaleza bifronte del Estado israelí
Salinas, Lucía
El sufismo en Marruecos: relaciones entre religión y política
Taber, Gerardo
La Revolución del 25 de Enero de Egipto y la resignificación de su pasado faraónico. Una mirada al graffiti de los movimientos sociales contemporáneos y a los discursos expositivos de museos con colecciones egipcias
Harmanşah, Ömür
ISIS, el patrimonio y el espectáculo de la destrucción en los medios globales
Arduino, Eugenia
Mujeres y feminismo en África poscolonial
Passaglia, Susana
Trata de personas. India frente al desafío del crimen organizado y la desigualdad social

Reseñas

Sanseverinati, Nicolás
PODANY, Amanda H. (2016 [2014]) El antiguo Oriente Próximo: Una breve introducción
 
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Ferrer, Micaela
CLINE, Eric H (2015 [2014]) 1177 a.C. El año en que la civilización se derrumbó
 
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Esparza, Virginia
DAKHLI, Leyla (2016) Historia Contemporánea de Medio Oriente. Detrás de los mitos
 
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Quaranta, Manuel
ŽIŽEK, Slavoj (2015) Islam y Modernidad
 
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Rivera, Magalí
ALBA RICO, Santiago (2015) Islamofobia. Nosotros, los otros, el miedo
 
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Cardinale, María Eugenia
BARAT, Frank (ed.) (2016 [2015]) Noam Chomsky –Ilan Pappé Conversaciones sobre Palestina
 
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Salinas, Victoria Alma
KANAANA, Sharif (2013) Cuenta, pajarito, cuenta… Cuentos de tradición oral palestina
 
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Kirjner, Joaquín
KHALIDI, Rashid (2015 [1997]) La Identidad Palestina: la construcción de una conciencia nacional moderna
 
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Lo Giudici, Georgina
FINKELSTEIN, Norman G. (2014) Método y locura. La historia oculta de los ataques de Israel en Gaza
 
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Rovira, Leticia
MONTERO, Hugo (Comp.) (2016) Palestina: Los ojos de Handala. Naji Al- Ali
 
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Barranco, Paula
SABORIDO, Mercedes; BORRELLI, Marcelo (2016) Historia del fundamentalismo islámico desde sus orígenes hasta el ISIS
 
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Oliva Gestner, Mauro
ALBANI, Leandro (2016) ISIS, el ejército del terror
 
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Moroni, Darío
ALBANI, Leandro (2015) Revolución en el Kurdistán: La otra guerra contra el estado islámico
 
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Entrocassi Varela, Camila
DUEÑAS, María Constanza (2014) La Revolución China. Una revolución permanente
 
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Ramírez, Agustín
HERNANDEZ, Mario (comp.) (2016) ¿A dónde va China?
 
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Maiolino, Eliana
DEVÉS VALDÉS, Eduardo (2011) El pensamiento africano sudsahariano. Desde mediados del siglo XIX hasta la actualidad
 
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2015

Pontos Euxeinos Online Books

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Pontos Euxeinos Online Books
IMG_4525mod
Here, you can find the list of more than 140 books online : the biggest online library about Ancient Black Sea
Production and Trade of Amphorae in the Black Sea III
L’héritage antique du Kouban
Phanagoria
L’Or de Phanagoria
Trésors monétaires de la Chôra de Phanagoria
Sondajul arheologic de la Satu Nou – „Vadu Vacilor” (com. Oltina, jud. Constanţa)
The Berthier-Delagarde Collection of Crimean Jewellery in the British Museum and Related Material
Roman Art and Civilization – A Common language in Antiquity
Les Huns, les Goths et les Sarmates entre la Volga et le Danube
LAUREA: pour le 80e anniversaire du professeur Vladimir Ivanovich Kadeev
I Traci tra geografia e storia
La vision religieuse de la population de l’ancienne Chersonèse
Bibliothèque en ligne du musée de Constanta
Le monde antique. Byzance: Pour le 70e anniversaire du Professeur V. I. Kadeev
La stratification sociale de la population du Caucase dans l’Antiquité tardive et le haut Moyen Age
Les cavaliers Sarmates du Nord de la mer Noire
Le monde antique et le Moyen Age, Recueil en mémoire de V. I. Kadeev
Les Antiquités de la côte nord du Pont (1828)
The numismatic evidence for Roman expansion and settlement in Bulgaria
Olbia Pontique et son territoire. L’aménagement de l’espace
Memnon, historien d’Héraclée du Pont : commentaire historique
Pont-Euxin et commerce : la genèse de la route de la soie
Gaudeamus Igitur: Studies to Honour the 60th Birthday of A.V. Podossinov
Sixième conférence archéologique internationale du Kouban .
Histoire et archéologie du Nord de la mer Noire
Description d’une médaille de Spartacus
A tour, performed in the years 1795-6, through the Taurida, or Crimea, the ancient kingdom of Bosphorus, the once-powerful republic of Tauric Cherson,
North pontic Byzantine inscriptions (IOSPE³)
Antiquités du Bas-Don en ligne
Le Phénomène Bosporan
L’économie écologique des Etats antiques de la côte du Nord de la mer Noire
Köhler’s gesammelte schriften
Éducation et loisirs dans les anciens Etats du nord de la mer Noire
FIDITIYA.La mémoire de Yuri Viktorovich Andreev
Scythians and Greeks.
Akra entre Anchialos et Sozopol
Monnaies de Tomis
Etudes pontiques. Histoire, historiographie et sites archéologiques du bassin de la mer Noire
D’Olbia à Tanaïs en ligne
Panskoye I. Vol. 2. The Necropolis
Kultorte und Heiligtümer auf dem Gebiet des Bosporanischen Reiches
Souvenirs de V. I. Kadeev
Beitrage Zur Geschichte Und Numismatik Der Konige Des Cimmerischen Bosporus Und Des Pontus
Archaeology of the Roman Period of Georgia (Iberia-Colchis). Essay and Catalog
Villes antiques de la mer Noire
Cronologia şi tipologia monedelor emise la Histria în epoca romană
The Ancient City of Nessebur
Cyzicus
Recueil d’antiquités et d’historiographie en mémoire de Yaroslav Vitalievitch Domanski
Le roman scythe
Épigrammes grecs des terres bulgares.
Le trésor d’Anadol
Guerre et art militaire dans le monde scytho-sarmate
Archéologie et histoire du Bosphore
Mémoire sur les antiquités du Bosphore Cimmérien
Die herakleotische Halbinsel in archäologischer Beziehung
Studien zum Kimmerierproblem
Dissertation sur le monument de la reine Comosarye
Voyage autour du Caucase, chez les Tcherkesses et les Abkhases, en Colchide, en Géorgie, en Arménie et en Crimée
Antiquités du Bosphore Cimmérien (1854)
Choix de médailles antiques d’Olbiopolis ou Olbia
Ancient Sinope
Armes grecques, scythes et sarmates du littoral septentrional de la mer Noire
Ancient Durostorum
Une préhistoire de l’ethnogenèse russe
Un cas d’évergétisme civique : Protogénès d’Olbia, fin du IIIe siècle avant J. C
Dissertations sur les antiquités de Russie.
Olbia as a frontier society
Hommage à Ivan Karajotov
L’histoire militaire et la guerre dans le Bosphore Cimmérien
Histria. Les inscriptions trouvées par V. Pârvan
Tirisis Akre Kaliakra Fortresses History Legends
Kleine Beiträge zur antiken Numismatik Südrusslands
Masques et figurines Tanagra de l’atelier de Callatis-Mangalia
Rhadamsadès
In the Path of Georgian Archaeology
La Culture de Kizil Koba dans l’ouest de la Crimée
Das pontische Heraklea
L’importation d’amphores timbrées à Histria
Pottery, Peoples and Places. Study and Interpretation of Late Hellenistic Pottery
Jan Potocki à la découverte de la Scythie et de la Sarmatie
La Dobroudja romaine
Un numéro pontique d’Expedition
Troglodyte : des Thraces inconnus et leurs monuments–rochers sur le littoral de la mer
Wand- und Deckenmalereien spätklassischer und hellenistischer Zeit im nord- und westpontischen Raum
Mithridate Eupator, roi de Pont
Ceramica romană și romano-bizantină de la Halmyris (sec. I-VIII d.Chr.)
A Catalogue of Greek Coins
Temple States of Pontus : Comana Pontica and Zela
Colchological Articles
Achaemenidarum imperium sive regnum Ponti, Bosphori et Bithyniae historia
Recueil d’antiquités de la Scythie
The World of Classical Antiquity
La Mésie inférieure entre Orient et Occident
Les Importations romaines et les Sarmates du nord de la mer Noire
War and armament in Iberia – Colchis,
Les kourganes de la steppe de Bugeac
Livre d’archéologie sur la région du Don
1ère Conférence internationale sur la culture régionale de la mer Noire
De regno Bosporano Spartocidarum
Studies in the Archaeology of Hellenistic Pontus
Cronologia şi tipologia monedelor emise la Histria pentru Septimius Severus şi familia sa
Plongée au large du Royaume du Bosphore et de la Chersonèse
Iranians and Greeks in South Russia
Remarques sur un ouvrage intitulé Antiquités Grecques du Bosphore-Cimmerien
Quelques œuvres en ligne d’Alexandre Suceveanu
Souvenirs de Kertsch et chronologie du royaume de Bosphore
Nouveaux livres mis en ligne sur le site du CIMEC
Le Royaume du Bosphore et ses monuments paléographiques et funéraires
Matériaux pour la carte archéologique de la Crimée
Essai historique sur le commerce de la mer Noire
Histoire des rois de Thrace et de ceux du Bosphore cimmérien
Nouveaux matériaux et méthodes de la recherche archéologique
Ταριχος Recherches sur l’histoire et les antiquités des pêcheries de la Russie méridionale
Sinope, The Results of Fifteen Years of Research.
La Scythie mineure vue de l’Iowa!
Repertoriul tezaurelor monetare din Dobrogea
L’Eurasie durant la période scytho-sarmate.
Prae in honorem Henrieta Todorova
Researches in Iberia-Colchology
Les collections du Royaume du Bosphore au musée de l’Ermitage
Recueils de sources pour l’Histoire de la Russie de l’Antiquité au Moyen âge.
Numismatique des Scythes et des Sarmates, Kerkinitis et Tannaïs
Une analyse des sources sur les Gètes Practica nemuririi
Inscriptions grecques et latines de Russie et d’Ukraine
Le commerce dans le nord ouest de la mer Noire
Culte of Achilles
Dionysopolis et ses environs
Mihai Gramatopol
Bibliothèque pontique
Une oeuvre de R. Netzhammer
Vasile Pârvan et son oeuvre
Antiquités du Bosphore Cimmérien
Monnaies ouest pontiques et du Nord de la Grèce
Bibliotheca Chersonessitana
Greco-Roman Associations: Texts, Translations and Commentary. II. North Coast of the Black Sea, Asia Minor
Archéologie et histoire du Bosphore, Tavricheskie studii, 6
Treasures of Tauric Chersonesos
Archéologie et histoire du Bosphore, Tavricheskie studii, 7
Les vases corinthiens et leurs imitations antiques de l’Hermitage



Click through to Spartokos a lu: guide à la navigation webpontique to see all the links.

Open Access Journal: Archivum Anatolicum = Anadolu arşiveleri

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[First posted in AWOL 16 February 2015, updated 6 July 2017 (recent and all back issues now available)

Archivum Anatolicum = Anadolu arşiveleri
ISSN: 1300-6355
http://dergiler.ankara.edu.tr/images/kapak/10.jpg

Glossaire des inscriptions de Karnak I. Le vocabulaire

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Glossaire des inscriptions de Karnak I. Le vocabulaire, Travaux du Centre Franco-Égyptien d'Étude des Temples de Karnak, Montpellier, 2017








Cette première livraison du Glossaire des inscriptions de Karnak consacrée au vocabulaire a été rendue possible grâce au travail de dépouillement systématique de la documentation épigraphique des temples de Karnak réalisé dans le cadre du projet Karnak (Programme « Investissement d’Avenir » ANR-11-LABX-0032-01 Labex ARCHIMEDE). Débuté en 2013, ce projet d’édition des inscriptions des temples de Karnak a pour ambition de collecter, d’organiser et de rendre accessible le corpus des sources textuelles en hiéroglyphe, hiératique et démotique présentes ou issues des temples de Karnak. Depuis près de quatre ans, ce projet rend ainsi progressivement disponibles dans une interface accessible en ligne les textes publiés ou encore inédits de Karnak, collationnés in situ.

Le présent volume compte un peu plus de 1600 notices d’emploi de vocable qui représentent environ 100.000 attestations dans les inscriptions traitées à ce stade.

Les premières versions du Glossaire des inscriptions de Karnak seront diffusées, avec une date de version, au format PdF depuis les sites internet du Centre Franco-Égyptien d’Étude des Temples de Karnak (MAE/USR 3172 du CNRS) et de l’équipe Égypte Nilotique et Méditerranéenne de l’université de Montpellier (UMR 5140 du CNRS).

Projet bibliographique en ligne du CFEETK - Karnak Temples Bibliography Online

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[First posted in AWOL 9 May 2012, updated 6 July 2017]

Projet bibliographique en ligne du CFEETK
La réorganisation de la base de données des archives du CFEETK débutée en 2009 a rendu nécessaire la création d’un outil de gestion bibliographique unifié.
Afin de permettre une plus large diffusion des travaux relatifs aux temples de Karnak et offrir la bibliothèque en ligne la plus complète possible, une première version de ce projet, développé depuis 2010, est aujourd’hui accessible.
Les articles des Cahiers de Karnak disponibles sur le site du CFEETK en version PDF depuis 2008 ainsi qu’une série de monographies et d’articles relatifs à Karnak constituent le cœur de ce projet. Le référencement des ressources disponibles sur d’autres sites institutionnels librement accessibles (Oriental Institute Chicago, IFAO, HAL-CNRS, etc) ou nécessitant un abonnement (BiblioSHS, Jstor, etc) a également été réalisé.
Le projet bibliographique du CFEETK comporte aujourd’hui un peu plus de 900 ressources numérisées et sera progressivement enrichi.
Les auteurs qui souhaitent rendre leurs publications accessibles sur cette page sont invités à prendre contact avec le responsable de la documentation du CFEETK (sebastien.bistonmoulin@gmail.com).

Consulter le Projet Bibliographique en ligne du CFEETK
2017
11 r�f�rences (45.5 % en ligne).


BISTON-MOULIN (S.), THIERS (Chr.), Le Centre franco-égyptien d’étude des temples de Karnak. Livre du cinquantenaire 1967-2017, Louqsor, 2017.
BISTON-MOULIN (S.), <i>Glossaire des inscriptions de Karnak I. Le vocabulaire</i>Glossaire des inscriptions de Karnak I. Le vocabulaire, Travaux du Centre Franco-Égyptien d'Étude des Temples de Karnak, Montpellier, 2017.
BOURSE (C.), « The Conservation Specifities of an Archeological Site as Karnak », dans Chr. Verbeek, S. Brinkmann (éd.), CTT – Conservation on the Theban Temples and Tombs. Symposium proceedings February 2016, Luxor, s.l., 2017, p. 40-45.
CHARLOUX (G.), THIERS (Chr.), « The early temple of Ptah at Karnak »« The early temple of Ptah at Karnak », Egyptian Archaeology 50, 2017, p. 11-15.
COULON (L.), « La chapelle d’Osiris qui préside aux Occidentaux connue par une série de blocs découverts à Médamoud », dans N. Favry, C. Ragazzoli, Cl. Somaglino, P. Tallet (éd.), Du Sinaï au Soudan. Itinéraires d’une égyptologue. Mélanges offerts à Dominique Valbelle, Orient & Méditerranée. Archéologie 23, Paris, 2017, p. 63-73.
MONCHOT (H.), CHARLOUX (G.), « The Opet Temple courtyard excavations: a new zooarchaeological study for Karnak (Luxor, Egypt) », dans M. Mashkour, M. Beech (éd.), Archaeozoology of the Near East 9. In honour of Hans-Peter Uerpmann and François Poplin, Oxford, 2017, p. 378-387.
TOURNADRE (V.), LABARTA (Ch.), MEGARD (P.), GARRIC (A.), « Computer Vision in the Temples of Karnak : Past, Present & Future »« Computer Vision in the Temples of Karnak : Past, Present & Future », International Archives of Photogrammetry, Remote Sensing and Spatial Information Sciences 42/5, 2017, p. 357-364.

2016
25 r�f�rences (28 % en ligne).


BISTON-MOULIN (S.), THIERS (Chr.), Le temple de Ptah à Karnak I. Relevé épigraphique (Ptah, nos 1-191), II. Relevé photographique (J.-Fr. Gout), Travaux du Centre Franco-Égyptien d’Étude des Temples de Karnak, BiGen 49, Le Caire, 2016.
BOULET (St.), « Les productions céramiques de la Troisième Période intermédiaire : entre traditions et innovations », Égypte. Afrique & Orient 81, 2016, p. 31-38.
BROWN (M.W.), « New Analysis of the Titles of Teti on Statue BM EA 888 »« New Analysis of the Titles of Teti on Statue BM EA 888 », SAK 45, 2016, p. 75-103.
COULON (L.), « Les chapelles osiriennes de Karnak. Aperçu des travaux récents », BSFE 195-196, 2016, p. 16-35.
DAVID (R.), « La céramique ptolémaïque d’une zone annexe du temple de Ptah à Karnak », dans R. David (ed.), Céramiques ptolémaïques de la région thébaine, CCE 10, 2016, p. 49-76.
DAVID (R.), Céramiques ptolémaïques de la région thébaine, Cahiers de le céramique égyptienne 10, Le Caire, 2016.
GABOLDE (L.), « Observations sur un possible emploi particulier du mot sḳȝ »« Observations sur un possible emploi particulier du mot sḳȝ », Ph. Collombert, et al. (éd.), Aere Perennius. Mélanges égyptologiques en l’honneur de Pascal Vernus, OLA 242, 2016, p. 241-252.
GRIMAL (N.), « Civilisation pharaonique : archéologie, philologie, histoire »« Civilisation pharaonique : archéologie, philologie, histoire », ACF 115, 2016, p. 373-393.
HALLMANN (A.), « Iconography of Prayer and Power. Portrayals of the God’s Wife Ankhnesneferibre in the Osiris Chapels at Karnak », dans M. Becker, A.I. Blöbaum, A. Lohwasser (éd.), “Prayer and Power”. Proceedings of the Conference on the God’s Wives of Amun in Egypt during the First Millennium BC, ÄAT 84, 2016, p. 205-222.
JURMAN (Cl.), « Karomama Revisited », dans M. Becker, A.I. Blöbaum, A. Lohwasser (éd.), “Prayer and Power”. Proceedings of the Conference on the God’s Wives of Amun in Egypt during the First Millennium BC, ÄAT 84, 2016, p. 61-87.
LICITRA (N.), DAVID (R.), « L’évolution des céramiques ptolémaïques à Karnak d’après la documentation du Trésor de Chabaka », dans R. David (ed.), Céramiques ptolémaïques de la région thébaine, CCE 10, 2016, p. 77-122.
LICITRA (N.), « Gérer les richesses du temple à l’époque koushito-saïte. Les découvertes récentes dans le Trésor de Shabaqo à Karnak », Égypte. Afrique & Orient 81, 2016, p. 53-58.
MADRIGAL (K.), avec la collaboration de J.-Cl. Goyon, La Chambre des Ancêtres du temple d’Amon-Rê à Karnak. Lettres inédites d’Émile Prisse d’Avennes à Jacques-Joseph Champollion-Figeac, Travaux du Centre Franco-Égyptien d’Étude des Temples de Karnak, Paris, 2016.
MANNICHE (L.), « Amarna Deserts », dans J. van Dijk (éd.), Another Mouthful of Dust. Egyptological Studies in Honour of G.T. Martin, OLA 246, 2016, p. 381-393.
MARCHAND (S.), « “Catacombes” osiriennes de Ptolémée IV du temple d’Amon de Karnak, CFEETK. Céramiques ptolémaïques et romaines », dans R. David (ed.), Céramiques ptolémaïques de la région thébaine, CCE 10, 2016, p. 123-148.
MASSON (A.), « Ptolemaic Ceramics of the Theban Region Between Tradition, Imitation and Innovation: The Priests’ Quarter as a Study Case », dans R. David (ed.), Céramiques ptolémaïques de la région thébaine, CCE 10, 2016, p. 149-164.
MEFFRE (R.), « Political Changes in Thebes during the Late Libyan Period and the Relationship between Local Rulers and Thebes », dans M. Becker, A.I. Blöbaum, A. Lohwasser (éd.), “Prayer and Power”. Proceedings of the Conference on the God’s Wives of Amun in Egypt during the First Millennium BC, ÄAT 84, 2016, p. 47-60.
NAGUIB (M.), « A Ptolemaic Kitchen in Front of the Temples of Karnak », dans R. David (ed.), Céramiques ptolémaïques de la région thébaine, CCE 10, 2016, p. 165-190.
SALVADOR (Ch.), « Graffiti and sacred space: New Kingdom expressions of individuality in the court of the seventh pylon at Karnak », dans M. Ullmann (éd.), 10. Ägyptologische Tempeltagung. Ägyptische Tempel zwischen Normierung und Individualität. München, 29.-31. August 2014, KSGH 3,5, 2016, p. 111-128.
WINAND (J.), « The Chariots, the Hittites and the Grammar »« The Chariots, the Hittites and the Grammar », dans R. Landgráfová, J. Mynářová (éd.), Rich and Great. Studies in Honour of Anthony J. Spalinger on the Occasion of his 70th Birthday, Prague, 2016, p. V-XI.

2015
38 références (15.8 % en ligne).


AZIM (M.), GABOLDE (L.), « Le dispositif à escalier, puits et canalisation situé au nord-ouest du lac sacré : une ḏȝḏȝ(.t) ? », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 1-21.
BERGÈS (O.), « La restauration du socle de naos d’Amenemhat Ier au temple de Ptah : le cas d’un retour », dans Restaurer l’ordinaire, exposer l’extraordinaire : du site au Musée. XXVIIIe Journées des restaurateurs en archéologie organisées par l’Atelier de conservation restauration du musée départemental Arles antique et la société a-corros les 16 et 17 octobre 2014 , Conservation-restauration des biens culturel. Cahier technique 22, 2015, p. 71-73.
BICKEL (S.), « Religion and Economy. Fuzzy Boundaries around Karnak », dans H. Amstutz, A. Dorn, M. Müller, M. Ronsdorf, S. Uljas (éd.), Fuzzy Boundaries. Festschrift für Antonio Loprieno II, Hambourg, 2015, p. 537-545.
BISTON-MOULIN (S.), « Un nouvel exemplaire de la Stèle de la restauration de Toutânkhamon à Karnak », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 23-38.
BISTON-MOULIN (S.), « À propos de deux documents d’Ahmosis à Karnak. Karnak Varia (§ 1-2) », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 39-49.
BORAIK (M.), THIERS (Chr.), « Une chapelle consacrée à Khonsou sur le dromos entre le temple de Mout et le Nil ? », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 51-62.
BOULET (St.), « Étude céramologique préliminaire des campagnes de fouille de la chapelle d’Osiris Ounnefer Neb-Djefaou 2013-2014 », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 63-79.
COULON (L.), LAISNEY (D.), « Les édifices des divines adoratrices Nitocris et Ânkhnesnéferibrê au nord-ouest des temples de Karnak (secteur de Naga Malgata) », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 81-171.
DEFERNEZ (C.), « Investigations récentes et mobilier importé des époques saïte et perse dans le temple d’Amon-Rê à Karnak », dans G. Gorre, A. Marangou (éd.), La présence grecque dans la vallée de Thèbes, Rennes, 2015, p. 45-65.
DELANGE (É.), Monuments égyptiens du Nouvel Empire. La Chambre des Ancêtres, les Annales de Thoutmosis III et le décor de(s) palais de Séthi Ier, Paris, 2015.
DEMBITZ (G.), « Une scène d’offrande de Maât au nom de Pinedjem Ier sur la statue colossale dite de Ramsès II à Karnak. Karnak Varia (§ 3) », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 173-180.
DEVAUCHELLE (D.), WIDMER (Gh.), « La rencontre d’un graffite et d’un ostracon sur un quai de Karnak »« La rencontre d’un graffite et d’un ostracon sur un quai de Karnak », dans F. Haikal (éd.), Mélanges Ola el-Aguizy, BdE 164, 2015, p. 113-119.
DURAND (B.), « Un four métallurgique d’époque ptolémaïque dans les annexes du temple de Ptah à Karnak », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 181-188.
FAUCHER (Th.), « Des monnaies grecques en Thébaïde : trouvailles monétaires dans Karnak ptolémaïque »« Des monnaies grecques en Thébaïde : trouvailles monétaires dans Karnak ptolémaïque », dans G. Gorre, A. Marangou (éd.), La présence grecque dans la vallée de Thèbes, Rennes, 2015, p. 141-146.
GABOLDE (L.), GABOLDE (M.), « Les textes de la paroi sud de la salle des Annales de Thoutmosis III », dans Un savant au pays du fleuve-dieu. Hommages égyptologiques à Paul Barguet, Kyphi 7, 2015, p. 45-110.
GOLVIN (J.-Cl.), « Réflexion sur l'opération d'abattage de l'obélisque unique », dans Un savant au pays du fleuve-dieu. Hommages égyptologiques à Paul Barguet, Kyphi 7, 2015, p. 111-122.
GOYON (J.-Cl.), « Thèbes, Khonsou, Thot et la monarchie pharaonique après la IIIe Période de transition. Fête de Thot du 19 du premier mois de l’année et rites de confirmation du pouvoir royal à Karnak, Edfou et Philæ (II) », dans Chr. Thiers (éd.), Documents de Théologies Thébaines Tardives (D3T 3), CENiM 13, 2015, p. 29-89.
GRANDET (P.), « Une représentation symbolique du temple d'Amon-Rê », dans Un savant au pays du fleuve-dieu. Hommages égyptologiques à Paul Barguet, Kyphi 7, 2015, p. 131-135.
GUIMIER-SORBETS (A.-M.), « Les décor architectural grec en Thébaïde : pavements et peintures murales dans les bains de l’époque lagide », dans G. Gorre, A. Marangou (éd.), La présence grecque dans la vallée de Thèbes, Rennes, 2015, p. 135-138.
JORDAN (M.), BICKEL (S.), CHAPPAZ (J.-L.), La Porte d’Horemheb au Xe pylône de Karnak, CSÉG 13, 2015.
MARANGOU (A.), «Des Saïtes aux Perses. Sur les traces des amphores grecques à Thèbes », dans G. Gorre, A. Marangou (éd.), La présence grecque dans la vallée de Thèbes, Rennes , 2015, p. 67-91.
MARCHAND (S.), « La céramique d’un atelier monétaire à Karnak du IIe siècle av. J.-C.», dans G. Gorre, A. Marangou (éd.), La présence grecque dans la vallée de Thèbes, Rennes, 2015, p. 101-112.
MARUEJOL (Fl.), « Les représentations du rituel de couronnement jusqu'au règne de la reine Hatchepsout », dans Un savant au pays du fleuve-dieu. Hommages égyptologiques à Paul Barguet, Kyphi 7, 2015, p. 159-175.
MASSON (A.), « Interpréter le matériel grec et chypriote dans un contexte religieux et thébain : l’exemple du quartier des prêtres de Karnak. Des consommateurs égyptiens de produits grecs et chypriotes », dans G. Gorre, A. Marangou (éd.), La présence grecque dans la vallée de Thèbes, Rennes , 2015, p. 25-43.
MASSON (A.), « Toward a New Interpretation of the Fire at North-Karnak? A Study of the Ceramic from the Building NKF35 », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 189-213.
PAYRAUDEAU (Fr.), « The Chapel of Osiris Nebdjet/Padedankh in North-Karnak. An Epigraphic Survey », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 215-235.
PIETRI (R.), « Remarques sur un remploi du temple de Khonsou et sur les hipponymes royaux au Nouvel Empire », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 237-242.
PREYS (R.), « La royauté lagide et le culte d’Osiris d’après les portes monumentales de Karnak »« La royauté lagide et le culte d’Osiris d’après les portes monumentales de Karnak », dans Chr. Thiers (éd.), Documents de Théologies Thébaines Tardives (D3T 3), CENiM 13, 2015, p. 159-215.
RAAFAT ABBAS (M.), « The Triumph Scene and Text of Merenptah at Karnak », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 243-252.
REDON (B.), FAUCHER (Th.), « Les Grecs aux portes d’Amon. Les bains de Karnak et l’occupation ptolémaïque du parvis ouest du temple de Karnak »« Les Grecs aux portes d’Amon. Les bains de Karnak et l’occupation ptolémaïque du parvis ouest du temple de Karnak », dans G. Gorre, A. Marangou (éd.), La présence grecque dans la vallée de Thèbes, Rennes, 2015, p. 121-134.
REVEZ (J.), BRAND (P.), « The Notion of Prime Space in the Layout of the Column Decoration in the Great Hypostyle Hall at Karnak », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 253-310.
SOUROUZIAN (H.), « Le mystérieux sphinx de Karnak retrouvé à Alexandrie », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 311-326.
TERRIER (A.), « Ébauche d’un système de classi cation pour les portes de temples. Étude de cas dans l’enceinte d’Amon-Rê à Karnak », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 327-346.
THIERS (Chr.), « Membra disiecta ptolemaica (III) », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 347-356.
TILLIER (A.), « Un linteau au nom d’Auguste. Karnak Varia (§ 4) », Karnak 15, 2015, p. 357-369.
TRAUNECKER (Cl.), « Thèbes, printemps 242 av. J.-C., Ptolémée III et la reine Bérénice II à Karnak ? À propos d'un texte d'instructions au clergé », dans Un savant au pays du fleuve-dieu. Hommages égyptologiques à Paul Barguet, Kyphi 7, 2015, p. 201-231.
And more...

Partially Open Access Journal: Egyptian Archaeology

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Egyptian Archaeology
ISSN: 0962-2837
Egyptian Archaeology is our full-colour magazine, published in spring and autumn, reporting on current excavations, surveys and research in Egypt. Most issues run about eight to ten main articles, written by Egyptologists, archaeologists or curators working in the field, showcasing the work of the EES as well as of other researchers and field directors. Each issue also has a regular ‘Bookshelf’ feature, with reviews of popular Egyptological books, and the ‘Digging Diary’, which summarises some of the many archaeological projects happening in Egypt.
Each issue includes one or more articles available in open access:

Egyptian Archaeology 50

Contents
Read it for free: The early temple of Ptah at Karnak, by Guillaume Charloux and Christophe Thiers

Editor: Jan Geisbusch
Editorial advisors: Aidan Dodson, Cédric Gobeil, John J Johnston, Caitlin McCall, Luigi Prada and Alice Stevenson.

Contributors: Interested in submitting an article? See our guidelines.
Advertisers: Please contact the Editor if you would like to advertise in EA. Our current rates can be found here.
Shop:for back issues and binders.

Egyptian Archaeology 49

Contents
Read it for free:
Coptos: the sacred precincts in Ptolemaic and Roman times, by Laure Pantalacci and Cédric Gobeil




 



Egyptian Archaeology 48


Contents
Read it for free:
Anna Hodgkinson on Amarna and its glass industry, and what the the application of X-ray fluorescence can tell us about production techniques and provenance.
The EES-funded missions at Zawyet Sultan and Naukratis.






Egyptian Archaeology 47

Contents
Read it for free:
Earl Ertman and Otto Schaden, Small is beautiful: the gold coffinette G.6 from KV 63
Ahmed Nekshara, Tanis: rains and ruins






Egyptian Archaeology 46


Contents
Read it for free:
Aiman Ashmawy and Dietrich Raue, The temple of Heliopolis: excavations 2012-14
Alice Stevenson and Emma Libonati, Artefacts of excavation




 


Egyptian Archaeology 45

Read it for free:
Carol Redmount, El-Hibeh: a plundered site
Irene Forstner-Mueller, Avaris, its harbours and the Perunefer problem








Egyptian Archaeology 44

Read it for free:
Hany Abdallah El-Tayeb, The burial chamber of Rashepses at Saqqara









Egyptian Archaeology 43


Read it for free:
Timothy Sandiford, Ptolemaic houses at Abydos
Miroslav Barta, A new family cemetery at Abu Sir South








Egyptian Archaeology 42

Read it for free:
Joanne Rowland and Salima Ikram, The falcon necropolis at Quesna
Hélène Virenque, Letters from the Delta: Edouard Naville and the EEF
José M Galán, The Book of the Dead in Djehuty’s burial chamber







Egyptian Archaeology 41

Read it for free:
David Jeffreys, Egyptian landscapes and environmental archaeology
Margaret Mountford, A day at the races in Byzantine Oxyrhynchus
Kristin Thompson, Significant composite statue fragments from Amarna







Egyptian Archaeology 40

Read it for free:
Kenneth Griffin, The Book of the Dead in the tomb of Karakhamun









Egyptian Archaeology 39


Read it for free:
Faye Kalloniatis, The shroud of Ipu at Norwich Castle Museum








Egyptian Archaeology 38

Read it for free:
Maria Correas-Amador, A survey of the mud-brick buildings of Qena









Egyptian Archaeology 37


 Read it for free:
 M. Baba and S. Yoshimura, Dhashur North: intact Middle and New Kingdom coffins
 Daniela Rosenow, Revealing new landscape features at Tell Basta







Egyptian Archaeology 36

Read it for free:
Chris Naunton, The EES Oral History Project
Will Carruthers, A means to an end: seeking Bryan Emery in archives








PDFs of further selected articles and features can be found here:

Joanne Rowland, and Sonia Zakrzewski, Quesna: the Ptolemaicand Roman cemetery(EA 32, Spring 2008, pp.15-17)
Richard Parkinson, The painted tomb-chapel of Nebamun (EA 33 Autumn 2008 pp.21-24)
Irene Forstner-Muller, Providing a map of Avaris (EA 34 Spring 2009, pp.10-13)


Indexes

Indexes to EA are published every ten issues and can be downloaded here:
Index to EAs 1-10
Index to EAs 11-20
Index to EAs 21-30
Index to EAs 31-40

Stealing the Club from Hercules : On Imitation in Latin Poetry

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Stealing the Club from Hercules : On Imitation in Latin Poetry
cover
Author(s) Conte, Gian Biagio
Publisher De Gruyter, Berlin/Boston
Published
Abstract In this book, conceived as a sort of Prolegomena to his two Teubner editions, Conte gives account of his choices in editing his Virgilian text. Engaging in a passionate debate with his predecessors and critics, he guides the reader in a fascinating journey in the history of transmission and interpretation of Georgics and Aeneid and shows how lively textual criticism can be.
Keywords Classics

Classics
Language English
ISBN 9783110472202

9783110475838
Rights https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/legalcode

Open Access Monograph Series: Cahiers du Centre Jean Bérard

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Cahiers du Centre Jean Bérard
Dans les Cahiers du Centre Jean Bérard sont publiés les résultats d’une recherche ponctuelle, issue d’un séminaire, d’un colloque ou d’une monographie, sur un thème précis en histoire ancienne et en archéologie.