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Follow the Pots

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Follow the Pots
The ‘Follow the Pots’ research program explores two interconnected sides of an archaeological looting story: the conventional archaeological investigation of the emergence of prehistoric urbanism and increasing social complexity in the Early Bronze Age of the southern Levant, and the multiple and contested values of this archaeological heritage to multiple stakeholders today.
What this means is that we study how archaeologists, people living in the southern Ghor, looters, middlemen, museum administrators, government officials, antiquities dealers, and collectors think about, acquire, and use pots and other grave goods from the Early Bronze Age (EBA) cemeteries of Fifa, Bab adh-Dhra` and en-Naqa/es-Safi.
Follow the Pots (FTP) emerges from several years of archaeological fieldwork and analysis by Chesson and Kersel, and more broadly the Expedition to the Dead Sea Plain. In this examination of the social lives of archaeological objects, the artifacts have at least two lives as
(1) as grave goods in 5,000 year old tombs; and
(2) as looted and excavated artifacts in the present, where they are launched on new lives as museum pieces, tourist trinkets, and archaeologically studied objects.
FTP arises from our realization that only by integrating ethnography and archaeology can we hope to produce a holistic and cohesive story about the use and reuse of these EBA materials.
Directors: Drs. Morag M. Kersel (Dept. of Anthropology, DePaul University) and Meredith S. Chesson (Dept. of Anthropology, University of Notre Dame) with much-appreciated support and guidance from Dr. R. Thomas Schaub (EDSP, Emeritus Indiana University of Pennsylvania)

Newly added to Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis Online

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Newly added to Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis Online

The Oxford Roman Economy Project

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[First posted on AWOL 26 November 2012, updated 24 November 2017]

The Oxford Roman Economy Project
http://www.romaneconomy.ox.ac.uk/oxrep/img/oxrepmain.gif
The Oxford Roman Economy Project is a research project based in the Faculty of Classics, at the University of Oxford. The project, lead by Prof. Alan Bowman and Prof. Andrew Wilson, was originally funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council for the period from October 2005 to end September 2010, but additional funding through the generosity of Baron Lorne Thyssen now allows it to continue.
The Oxford Roman Economy Project currently consists of:
  1. A research programme on the Roman Economy which includes the development and maintenance of an online database of documentary and archaeological material, the organisation of conferences, seminars and occasional lectures, and the publication of research. The original focus on quantification is now expanded with the aim of also exploring vital parts of ancient life which have not hitherto been much considered in economic terms (e.g. the production and collecting of art; the economics of ancient religion).
  2. A looser constellation of graduate students and visiting researchers who are using material from and contributing material to the project’s website and conferences.
  3. A series, Oxford Studies in the Roman Economy, published by Oxford University Press.
The research programme addresses the fundamentals of the Roman imperial economy and analyses all major economic activities (including agriculture, trade, commerce, and extraction), utilising quantifiable bodies of archaeological and documentary evidence and placing them in the broader structural context of regional variation, distribution, size and nature of markets, supply and demand. The project studies the economy of the Roman world between the Republican period and Late Antiquity, with a particular focus on the period between 100 BC and AD 350, including the era of greatest imperial expansion and economic growth (to c. AD 200), followed by a century conventionally perceived as one of contraction or decline, and then something of a revival under the Tetrarchy and Constantine. Geographically, the project draws on material selected from all over the Mediterranean world. 
The large amounts of data that are studied during the project, which mostly already have been published in some form or another, are stored and organized in a large database, which is currently being made accessible online to the wider scholarly community through this website.
An integral part of the project is a series of conferences addressing particular aspects of the economy, such as urbanization (2007), agriculture (2008), trade (2009), metals, mining and coinage (2010), the economics of Roman art (2011), and urban economic life in preindustrial Europe and the Mediterranean (2012).



Preisendanz, Papyri Graecae Magicae

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Preisendanz,  Papyri Graecae Magicae

The first two volumes of Papyri Graecae Magicae have been made available in scans by the Research Archives of the Oriental Institute, Chicago:
The third volume - the indexes to the first to volumes was completed and prepared for printing by Teubner in 1941/2. At some point during the war the plates were destroyed but a few sets of proofs survived. One of those sets is in the Papyrologisch Instituut Leiden ad has now been scanned and made widely available:

Classical Receptions Journal: Editor’s Choice articles Open Access

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 [First posted in AWOL 10 August 2912, updated 25 November 2017]

Classical Receptions Journal: Editor’s Choice articles

The editor of Classical Receptions Journal has selected choice papers from recent issues, and we’ve made them freely available for you to read. This page will be updated with an article from each issue as it publishes.
From 8:4The classicist in the cave: Bolaño’s theory of reading in By Night in Chile
Jacobo Myerston

From 8:3Aryan, German, or Greek? Nietzsche’s Prometheus between antiquity and modernity
By Adam Lecznar

From 8.2
Postcolonial Sparagmos: Toni Morrison’s Sula and Wole Soyinka’s The Bacchae of Euripides: A Communion Rite
Justine McConell

From 8.1Introduction: The Legacy of Greek Political Thought
Barbara Goff and Miriam Leonard

This special issue of the journal is currently free to read online.
Browse the Table of Contents

From 7.3Editorial
Constanze Güthenke

The Method behind the madness: Katie Mitchell, Stanislavski, and the classics
Emma Cole

From 7.2A pioneer of classical studies in Japan, Shigeichi Kure: a focus on his translations
Ichiro Taida

From 7.1Introduction: The Legacy of the Republican Roman Senate
Catherine Steel

From 6.3 Indigeneity and classical reception in The Voyage of Governor Phillip to Botany Bay
Marguerite Johnson

From 6.2 Early Modern Antigones: Receptions, Refractions, Replays
Robert S. Miola

From 6.1 ‘The Painful Memory of Woe’: Greek tragedy and the Greek Civil War in the work of George Seferis
Vayos Liapis

In Memoriam: Professor Ahmed Etman (1945–2013)
Lorna Hardwick

From 5.3 Antiquity after antiquity: a (post) modern reading of antiquity in Bulgarian poetry
Yoana Sirakova

Afterword: Omni-Local Classical Receptions
Emily Greenwood

From 5.2 Reception — a new humanism? Receptivity, pedagogy, the transhistorical
Charles Martindale

Redeeming Xenophon: historiographical reception and the transhistorical
Tim Rood

From 5.1 ‘Aryan, German, or Greek? Nietzsche’s Prometheus between antiquity and modernity
Adam Lecznar

From 4.2 ‘We’re here too, the ones without names.’ A study of female voices as imagined by Margaret Atwood, Carol Ann Duffy, and Marguerite Yourcenar
Susanna Braund

From 4.1Sisyphus and Caesar: the opposition of Greece and Rome in Albert Camus' absurd cycle
Luke Richardson

From 3.2Proems, codas, and formalism in Homeric reception
Simon Perris

From 3.1The myth of return: restoration as reception in eighteenth-century Rome
Jessica Hughes

From 2:2Editorial
Jas Elsner 

Pausanias as historian in Winckelmann’s History
Katherine Harloe

From 2:1Editorial
Lorna Hardwick

Hyperion’s symposium: an erotics of reception
Joshua Billings

Open Access Journal: Cuneiform Digital Library Preprints (CDLP)

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Cuneiform Digital Library Preprints (CDLP)
Home
CDLI is pleased to present here the results of research in progress submitted, for inclusion in a preprint series hosted by the project, by experts in fields associated with Assyriology and Ancient Near Eastern Archaeology. We anticipate that these papers in their final form will eventually be available in journals (in some cases our own) or in edited volumes; or will, by authors' preference, remain unpublished in the formal sense, so that this may be a final venue for work that might otherwise remain unnoticed in the field. Authors who are interested in submitting contributions to the CDLP should be generally aware of the editorial policies of the journals CDLJ& CDLB; while submissions in English are preferred, CDLP does, however, accept preprints in the other major languages of academic communication. Significant and nearly complete, or dormant research papers are particularly welcome, regardless of their length and scope. Authors should make their submissions in both originating text-processor/layout file, and in the PDF format in which it will be made available here. International A4 or US letter format are both allowed, portrait or landscape. In most cases, if the submission is acceptable for distribution, we will merely add a lead page of the form visible in the files listed below. We invite interested authors to make use of this series to communicate their research to a broader community in advance or in stead of undertaking the rigors of a peer-reviewed standard publication, and we hope the feedback that results from a paper’s dissemination through CDLP contributes to its ultimate impact.
 
A paper can be updated with a simple new submission by the author(s); to retain a sense of the history of research, we will list new versions one after the other with new “Date posted;” we limit such updates to one (1) per calendar year following the initial posting. We will not retire CDLP entries that move on to formal publications; rather, we request that authors send us notice and citation of the publication, that will be entered to our list for easy reference.
The CDLP is under the editorial supervision of Bertrand Lafont (CNRS, Nanterre), to whom queries and submissions should be directed.

No.   Author Title Date posted Download file
1.0 Huber, Peter J. On the Old Babylonian Understanding of Sumerian Grammar 2015/09/03 PDF
1.1 Huber, Peter J. On the Old Babylonian Understanding of Sumerian Grammar 2016/04/01 PDF
1.2 Huber, Peter J. On the Old Babylonian Understanding of Sumerian Grammar 2017/01/01 PDF
2.0 Foxvog, Daniel A. Introduction to Sumerian Grammar 2016/01/04 PDF
3.0 Foxvog, Daniel A. Elementary Sumerian Glossary 2016/01/04 PDF
4.0 Panayotov, Strahil V. „Die Lampe am Krankenbett“. Untersuchungen zu altorientalischen Gebeten an den Lichtgott Nuska 2016/01/23 PDF
5.0 Proust, Christine Floating calculation in Mesopotamia 2016/05/02 PDF
6.0 Kaula, Jörg „Nachdem das Königtum vom Himmel herabgekommen war…“. Untersuchungen zur Sumerischen Königsliste 2016/11/21 PDF
7.0 Cripps, Eric L. The Structure of Prices in the neo-Sumerian Economy (I); Barley:Silver Price Ratios 2017/09/25 PDF
8.0 Cripps, Eric L. The Structure of Prices in the neo-Sumerian Economy (II); The Wool:Silver Price Ratio 2017/09/25 PDF
9.0 Cripps, Eric L. The Structure of Prices in the neo-Sumerian Economy (III); Cults and Prices at the Collapse of the Ur III State 2017/09/25 PDF

Open Access Monograph Series: Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis. Series Archaeologica

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Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis. Series Archaeologica Online


    Open Acceess Monograph Series: Sardis: publications of the American Society for the excavation of Sardis in AMAR

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    Sardis: publications of the American Society for the excavation of Sardis in AMAR

    One of a series of AWOL pages seeking to pull together publication series digitized and served through AMAR: Archive of Mesopotamian Archaeological Site Reports

    Open Access Journal: Biblijski pogledi (Biblical Perspectives)

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    Biblijski pogledi (Biblical Perspectives)
    ISSN: 1330-1497 (Print)
    ISSN: 1849-0832 (Online)
    http://hrcak.srce.hr/logo/338.jpg
    The Biblijski pogledi (Biblical Perspectives) is an academic journal published by the Adventistički teološki fakultet (Adriatic Union College) in Maruševec, Croatia. Biblical Perspectives publishes original scientific papers, already published scientific texts of special significance, review articles, professional papers, article/book reviews and brief notes on the following subjects: Biblical linguistics and its cognates, history of Biblical text and translations, Biblical theology, textual criticism, exegesis, Biblical archeology and geography, church history, systematic theology, philosophy of religion, ethics, missiology and special areas relating to Christian ministry and to religious education. This inter-disciplinary nature of the journal opens itself to the cooperation with other fields of scientific thinking in the complex world we live in. Biblical Perspectives publishes in Croatian, English, German, and French.
    2015  
      Vol. 23   No. 1-2
    2013  
      Vol. 21   No. 1-2
    2012  
      Vol. 20   No. 1-2
    2007  
      Vol. 15   No. 1-2
    2006  
      Vol. 14   No. 1i2
    2005  
      Vol. 13   No. 2
      Vol. 13   No. 1
    2004  
      Vol. 12   No. 1-2
    2003  
      Vol. 11   No. 1-2
    2002  
      Vol. 10   No. 1-2
    2001  
      Vol. 9   No. 1-2
    2000  
      Vol. 8   No. 1-2
    1999  
      Vol. 7   No. 1-2
    1998  
      Vol. 6   No. 1-2
    1997  
      Vol. 5   No. 1i2
    1996  
      Vol. 4   No. 2
      Vol. 4   No. 1
    1995  
      Vol. 3   No. 2
      Vol. 3   No. 1
    1994  
      Vol. 2   No. 2
      Vol. 2   No. 1
    1993  
      Vol. 1   No. 2
      Vol. 1   No. 1

    Open Access Journal: Gymnasium - Supplementum Gymnasiale

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    Open Access Journal: In-Scription: revue en ligne d'études épigraphiques

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    In-Scription: revue en ligne d'études épigraphiques
    http://in-scription.edel.univ-poitiers.fr/css/images/fond-bandeau.png
    La revue In-Scription: revue en ligne d'études épigraphiques propose de créer le premier lieu de publication en ligne de textes scientifiques consacrés à l'étude des écritures médiévales en dehors du monde manuscrit, et en particulier à celle des inscriptions médiévales. Elle est animée par l'équipe du Corpus des inscriptions de la France médiévale de Poitiers (CESCM) et entend favoriser la publication dans des délais courts de textes originaux en français et en anglais, produits notamment par de jeunes chercheurs. Un comité de lecture évalue la qualité et la pertinence des textes et sollicite des expertises extérieures le cas échéant. Le responsable prépare la publication en lien avec les auteurs et le webmaster. La revue entend publier les textes au fil de l'eau afin de mettre les textes le plus rapidement possible à disposition d'une communauté scientifique qui possède aujourd'hui assez peu de journaux spécialisés.

    Première livraison

    Classical Works Knowledge Base in JSON

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    Classical Works Knowledge Base in JSON
    This dataset includes all authors and works identified in the Linked Data release (large RDF/XML file) of the Classical Works Knowledge Base (CWKB), arranged hierarchically into a list of authors, each with a subordinate "works" list, all serialized into JavaScript Object Notation (JSON) format.
    And if you're interested in this, you might also be interested in Stephen Margheim's Classical Studies Resources.

    What's Here?

    Here's a snippet of the content, formatted to show the general structure (NB ellipses):
    {
    "metadata": {
    ...
    },
    "authors":
    [
    ...
    {
    "id" : "927",
    "abbreviations" : [ "Hom." ],
    "names" :
    [
    { "name" : "Homerus", "lang" : "la" },
    { "name" : "Omero", "lang" : "it" },
    { "name" : "Homère", "lang" : "fr" },
    { "name" : "Homer", "lang" : "en" },
    { "name" : "Homeros" }
    ],
    "works" :
    [
    {
    "id" : "2814",
    "abbreviations" : [ "epigr." ],
    "titles" : [ { "title" : "Epigrammata", "lang" : "la" } ],
    "identifiers" :
    [ "tlg:0012.003", "urn:cts:greekLit:tlg0012.tlg003" ],
    "languages" : [ "greek", "latin" ]
    },
    {
    "id" : "2815",
    "abbreviations" : [ "Il." ],
    "titles" :
    [
    { "title" : "Ilias", "lang" : "la" },
    { "title" : "Iliade", "lang" : "it" },
    { "title" : "Ilias", "lang" : "de" },
    { "title" : "L'Iliade", "lang" : "fr" },
    { "title" : "Iliad", "lang" : "en" }
    ],
    "identifiers" :
    [ "tlg:0012.001", "urn:cts:greekLit:tlg0012.tlg001" ],
    "languages" : [ "greek", "latin" ]
    },
    {
    "id" : "2816",
    "abbreviations" : [ "Od." ],
    "titles" :
    [
    { "title" : "Odyssea", "lang" : "la" },
    { "title" : "Odissea", "lang" : "it" },
    { "title" : "Odyssee", "lang" : "de" },
    { "title" : "l'Odyssée", "lang" : "fr" },
    { "title" : "Odyssey", "lang" : "en" }
    ],
    "identifiers" :
    [ "tlg:0012.002", "urn:cts:greekLit:tlg0012.tlg002" ],
    "languages" : [ "greek", "latin" ]
    }
    ]
    },
    ...
    ]
    }
    Keys for authors and works make use of the unique identifying numbers found in the original CWKB RDF (e.g., where CWBK assigns an identifier like "http://cwkb.org/work/id/7960/rdf", the key value "7960" appears in the appropriate JSON object in the "works" array). Alternate names and abbreviations for authors, as well as titles and abbreviations for works, have also been replicated, as have external identifiers used by the Perseus Digital Library, the Packard Humanities Institute's online Latin texts, etc. The purpose of this JSON serialization is to facilitate use of the CWKB in web applications and other environments.

    Download and Usage

    The CWKB JSON file may be downloaded from https://raw.githubusercontent.com/paregorios/cwkb-json/master/json/cwkb.json.
    Some rudimentary usage in python is demonstrated in check-json.ipynb. Your mileage may vary.

    Tooling and Requirements

    The CWKB RDF/XML is converted to JSON using the bespoke rdf2json.xslfile, which requires XSL 3.0.

    Copyrights and Licenses

    The CWKB JSON dataset

    The CWKB makes no explicit claim of copyright to the CWKB, but it does post a bespoke open-ish license. Its text is replicated in the "metadata" section of the dataset, and also in the COPYING.cwkb.json.txt file, where additional terms have been added.

    The rdf2json.xsl stylesheet

    Please see UNLICENSE.rdf2json.xsl.txt.

    Problems and Suggestions

    You're welcome to open a ticket on the issue tracker, but what I really love are pull requests.

    Sumerian Grammar Bibliography

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    Sumerian Grammar Bibliography
    compiled by Carsten Peust, 2017

    ● Intended to be complete from 1970 on, selective prior to that date.
    ● Vocabulary studies are not normally included, with some exceptions for highly grammaticalized words.
    ● I also cite a choice of internet publications. An address is provided only if not easily retrievable by search engines.
    ● If you miss any items, please email me under cpeust@gmx.de. My particular thanks goes to Tomoki Kitazumi who contributed numerous additions.

    Petition to Save Nuntii Latini, the world’s only weekly Latin language news broadcast!

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    Save Nuntii Latini, the world’s only weekly Latin language news broadcast!
    We demand that the Finnish Broadcasting Company YLE should continue its Latin language news. For over 28 years a small group of dedicated Finnish Latinists has produced a news program which is a testament to the vitality and flexibility of Latin. It is a unique phenomenon that unites language enthusiasts – from experts to amateurs – throughout the world.

    The program fosters interest in Latin and the history of Western civilisation. It is an invaluable teaching tool used in schools and universities around the world.

    Proto-Indo-European Lexicon: The generative etymological dictionary of Indo-European languages

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    [First posted in AWOL 6 August 2015, updates 28 November 2017]

    Proto-Indo-European Lexicon: The generative etymological dictionary of Indo-European languages
    http://pielexicon.hum.helsinki.fi/pie-logo-110.jpg
    Welcome to PIE Lexicon Pilot 1.1: The generative etymological dictionary of Anatolian languages.
    Proto-Indo-European Lexicon is the generative etymological dictionary of Indo-European languages.

    The current version, PIE Lexicon Pilot 1.1, presents digitally generated data of hundred most ancient Indo-European languages with three hundred new etymologies for Old Anatolian languages, Hitttite, Palaic, Cuneiform Luwian and Hieroglyphic Luwian, arranged under two hundred Indo-European roots.

    The correspondences contain data of all fourteen sub-branches of the Indo-European languages, Albanian, Anatolian, Armenian, Baltic, Celtic, Germanic, Greek, Indo-Aryan, Iranian, Italic, Old Balkan (Satem), Old Balkan (Centum), Slavic and Tocharian.

    The Anatolian etymologies have been chosen due to their particularly problematic nature, and in the absence of other criteria the selection is random. However, as all the oldest forms of the languages are represented in the data, the ancient languages still absent in PIE Lexicon are supplemented in the near future.


    We use a set of sound laws of the Neogrammarians, the laryngeal theory and monolaryngealism critically revised and selected to form a consistent system in Pyysalo (2013), which allows a computer-generated derivation of the most important (ancient) Indo-European languages.
    The derivation has been digitized by means of Foma, a programming language developed by Mans Hulden (2009). In Foma the Indo-European sound laws are equipped with their digital counterparts, which are then arranged in chronological order. After this a PIE reconstruction results in a respective Indo-European form, when the Foma script of that language is applied.

    All Indo-European forms of PIE Lexicon are automatically generated from the proto-language, and if marked with black the generation is successful. Any errors in the derivation are marked with red, and the derivation of a form through successive sound laws is generated by clicking its PIE reconstruction (in blue).
    The Proto-Indo-European Phoneme Inventory
    Show the entire data in a single page  |   Show all mismatches

    PETRAE: un système d’enregistrement des inscriptions latines et grecques

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     [First posted in AWOL 2 April 2013, updated 28 November 2017]

    PETRAE: un système d’enregistrement des inscriptions latines et grecques
    http://petrae.huma-num.fr/templates/templatepetrae/images/header.jpg
    La base PETRAE est un système d’enregistrement des inscriptions latines et grecques mis au point à l’Institut Ausonius, qui recueille les textes épigraphiques de différentes régions où travaillent ses chercheurs et leurs collaborateurs.
    Chaque fiche présente le texte de l’inscription en version majuscule et minuscule, accompagné des métadonnées sur tous les aspects du monument : support, fragments, champs épigraphiques et éléments du texte (datations, paléographie, apparat critique, traduction, remarques).
    Les fiches sont reliées aux index et à la bibliographie générale et présentent une documentation graphique importante. Les rubriques numériques et à mot clefs accompagnent d’autres à rédaction libre.
    La base PETRAE réunit les inscriptions sous format P.E.T.R.A.E. (Exemple de fiche PETRAE) et comporte deux parties :
    • les inscriptions publiées : accessibles à tous. Elles ont fait l’objet d’une publication (livre ou article). Classées par leur lieu de découverte, ces inscriptions constituent actuellement 13 corpus.
    • les inscriptions en cours d’étude : accessibles uniquement aux personnes inscrites sur le site, c'est-à-dire aux épigraphistes et aux papyrologues. Elles ne sont pas encore publiées. 
    Chaque fiche présente donc des données récentes et validées par les chercheurs qui la signent. (Équipe PETRAE)
    Exemple de corpus avec des inscriptions publiées :
    Dougga
    Bordeaux1 
     Labitolosa
     Septentrionalis


    Saxa Loquuntur: A Website on Greek and Latin epigraphy

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    [First posted in AWOL 15 July 2013, updated 29 November 2017]

    Saxa Loquuntur: A Website on Greek and Latin epigraphy
    This site brings together a number of resources that are available for the study of epigraphic texts. The site was designed for my own courses at the University of Groningen and at the Netherlands Institute at Athens The site will be based on two earlier documents that I have compiled, The Absolute Beginners’ Guide to Greek and Latin Epigraphy and Electronic Epigraphy, which found some readers over the web. The focus is on Greek inscriptions, but Latin texts are not excluded!

        Aten: Bibliography on Akhenaten and Nefertiti

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        Aten: Bibliography on Akhenaten and Nefertiti
        Ashen Zakharyan
        Foreword
        Akhenaten was the 10th pharaoh of the Eighteenth dynasty of Egypt who reigned over the country for about 17 years about 3.500 years ago. He was known as a heretic king, religious revolutioner. He is especially noted for abandoning traditional Egyptian polytheism and introducing worship centered on the sun disc Aten, which is sometimes described as monotheistic. When he ascended the throne his name was Amenhotep IV, but in his sixth year of rule he changed it to “Akhenaten". He has succeeded his father Amenhotep III. Akhenaten has established a new capital city Akhetaten (Horizon of Aten) at modern Amarna. Aten was the only god and Akhenaten was only intermediary between the Aten and the people.
        Akhenaten was married to Nefertiti, one of the most famious queens of ancient Egypt. Nefertiti’s origins are uncertain. Some historians believe that she was a foreign princess and others believe that she was Akhenaten’s relative, daughter of Ay.
        After Akhenenaten’s death Egypt returned to the worship of the old gods and the name and image of Akhenaten were erased from his monuments in an effort to wipe out the memory of his ‘heretical’ reign.
        The present bibliography is a comprehensive guide to articles and books on Akhenaten and Nefertiti, aimed at scholars, students of Egyptology and general public as well.

        Open Access Journal: AnthroNotes

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        AnthroNotes
        Image result for AnthroNotes
        AnthroNotes, the award winning publication of the Smithsonian’s Department of Anthropology, was published from 1979-2012 to present archaeological and anthropological research to educators and the public in an engaging and accessible style.

        This Digital Repository makes available pdfs of all 84 issues. In addition, over 260 separate articles with new abstracts are fully downloadable in three formats designed for computers (PDF), Mobile devices (MOBI), and e-readers (E-PUB). Over 40 subject topics are listed along with author, title, and date.

        Open Access Journal: Revue Théologique de Louvain

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        Revue Théologique de Louvain
        eISSN - 1783-8401  
        "Founded in 1970, the Revue Théologique de Louvain is open to all areas of theology. The Journal has been under the editorial direction of Professors G. Thils, A. Houssiau, J. Ponthot, P.-M. Bogaert, A. Haquin, J. Scheuer and, since 2009, Professor C. Focant. The Journal, which publishes approximately 650 pages per year, features Articles and Short Notes, Book Reviews and Bibliographic Notices, Chronicles, and the annual International index of doctoral dissertations in Theology and Canon Law.