Quantcast
Channel: AWOL - The Ancient World Online
Mark channel Not-Safe-For-Work? cancel confirm NSFW Votes: (0 votes)
Are you the publisher? Claim or contact us about this channel.
0

New Open Access Journal: Rudiae. Ricerche sul mondo classico

0
0
Rudiae. Ricerche sul mondo classico
ISSN: 1124 - 5344
eISSN: 2532-697X

Rudiae - Cover
Rudiae. Ricerche sul mondo classicoè una rivista fondata dal Prof. Carlo Prato nel 1988 presso l’allora Dipartimento di Filologia Classica e Medievale ed è giunta al suo 23° numero, pubblicato nell’anno 2012. Essa viene oggi edita a cura della sezione di Filologia classica del Dipartimento di Studi umanistici dell’Università del Salento, in una nuova serie e in una nuova veste editoriale.
La Rivista, infatti, si propone come rivista internazionale e come luogo di scambio e confronto culturale tra approcci e metodologie differenti od interdisciplinari al fine di ricostruire la complessità della civiltà antica. Pubblica studi e recensioni relativi alla civiltà classica, tardoantica e bizantina, nel campo della ricerca filologica, storica, letteraria, papirologica, epigrafica, nonché di storia degli studi.
La Rivista esce con cadenza annuale e accoglie contributi in italiano, latino, inglese, francese, tedesco e spagnolo, corredati da abstract e da parole chiave in italiano e inglese (vd. Norme per i collaboratori).
La Rivista è registrata presso i principali repertori bibliografici internazionali.
Ogni contributo è sottoposto alla procedura di peer review, affidata a referees anonimi scelti in ambito nazionale e internazionale (ved. Linee Guida Per l’attivita’ di valutazione dei Referee) .
Quanti desiderano proporre la pubblicazione dei loro contributi nella Rivista sono invitati ad inviarne copia al seguente indirizzo di posta elettronica: rudiae.redazione@gmail.com.
Agli Autori saranno inviati una copia del volume in omaggio ed il file pdf dell’estratto del loro contributo.
La Rivista è aperta allo scambio con altri periodici e/o collane scientifiche, nazionali ed estere.
Di tutte le pubblicazioni ricevute, conservate presso la Biblioteca del Dipartimento di Studi Umanistici, è data notizia in ogni volume.


2015


Oline Exhibition: Sortir du gynécée. un nouveau regard sur la Grèce antique

0
0
Sortir du gynécée. un nouveau regard sur la Grèce antique

Peliké à figure rouge<br />

Trop de clichés circulent sur la Grèce antique : les femmes y seraient recluses, voilées ou loin des regards, dans un gynécée ; elles n’auraient aucune fonction civique ou collective. Privées d’éducation ou de culture, elles vivraient dans l’ombre des hommes, dans une cité misogyne. Sans sous-estimer l’inégalité entre les hommes et les femmes, cette exposition a pour objectif de proposer un autre regard sur la Grèce antique (VIIe-IIe siècle av. J.-C.). En intégrant les nouveaux acquis des travaux des philologues, des épigraphistes et des archéologues, et en recourant aux outils récents de la recherche en histoire des femmes et du genre, les historien.nes de cette exposition permettront aux visiteurs de découvrir des champs d’action et des domaines où les femmes antiques agissaient, géraient, pensaient, créaient, aimaient.

Le genre, en tant que méthode d’analyse qui postule l’historicité des catégories hommes/femmes et la dimension sociale et culturelle des identités, permet de se défaire des clichés et de percevoir ce qui fait la spécificité de la société grecque : l’importance primordiale de la distinction libres/esclaves, une définition différente du politique et la variété des contextes d’action individuelle.


Exposition issue d'un programme de recherche de l'UMR 8210 ANHIMA, "Anthropologie et Histoire des Mondes antiques"

Open Access Journal: DigItalia, rivista del digitale nei beni culturali

0
0
DigItalia, rivista del digitale nei beni culturali
ISSN: 1972-621X
http://digitalia.sbn.it/public/journals/7/homeHeaderTitleImage_it_IT.jpg
DigItalia, rivista del digitale nei beni culturali, edita dal 2005 dall'ICCU, si colloca nel campo dell’editoria periodica specializzata in Italia, individuando quale obiettivo primario lo studio ed il dibattito critico sulle tematiche relative all’applicazione delle tecnologie digitali alle varie tipologie del patrimonio culturale. Dal 2012 su piattaforma OJS con il supporto dell'Università di Macerata. La piattaforma OJS consente funzionalità di ricerca nei metadati e nei full text, che non era possibile nella precedente versione online.

DigItaliaè disponibile anche nella versione a stampa.

Consultabile online anche sul portale PA, Sistema Modus-Biblioteca virtuale-Pubblicazioni ufficiali dello Stato

2017

Copertina

Vol 2017

Volume unico dell'anno 2017

2016

Copertina

Vol 2016

Volume unico dell'anno 2016

2015

Copertina DigItalia

Vol 2015

Volume unico dell'anno 2015










Open Access Journal: Rivista di Diritto Romano

0
0
[First posted in AWOL 6 November 2009. Updated 27 March 2018]

Rivista di Diritto Romano
ISSN 1720-3694
http://www.ledonline.it/rivistadirittoromano/immagini/diritto.gif
Qualcuno potrebbe chiedersi se, in presenza di numerosi e autorevoli periodici di diritto romano e diritti dell'antichità pubblicati anche e soprattutto in Italia, fosse proprio il caso di metterne in cantiere uno nuovo: se fosse un lettore tendenzialmente benevolo e animato da incrollabile fiducia nel principio della concorrenza, potrebbe forse dare risposta positiva affermando che l'ingresso di un nuovo operatore sul mercato (!) dovrebbe portare a un miglioramento dell'offerta in generale.
In realtà, una tale prospettiva potrebbe risultare deludente: scopo di questa rivista, infatti, non è certamente quello di togliere spazio alle altre già esistenti, né quello di stimolare una gara per conquistare il primo premio in una improbabile classifica di periodici romanistici. Essa vorrebbe invece in primo luogo colmare una lacuna: manca infatti una rivista di diritto romano pubblicata, prima ancora che sul tradizionale supporto cartaceo, sulla rete di Internet, e quindi in grado di coordinare i non trascurabili vantaggi che tale strumento telematico può fornire alla ricerca romanistica.
XVIII(nuova serie III)
2018

Traduzioni
Dieter Nörr • La nascita della “longi temporis praescriptio”. Studi sull’influenza del decorso del tempo sul diritto e sulla politica del diritto in età imperiale. A cura e con una nota di Pierangelo Buongiorno ed una postfazione di Ferdinando Zuccotti

Articoli
PDF    Oliviero Diliberto • Un’edizione “popolare” e divulgativa della legge della XII TavolePDF  Saverio Masuelli • Considerazioni sull’apporto preposizionale nel lessico dei giuristi romaniPDF  Margherita Scognamiglio • Lucio Vettio e i limiti alla carcerazione preventivaPDF  Dario Annunziata • Il “repudium” in Costantino. Brevi note su C.Th. 3.16.1PDF   Armando Torrent • Los “Duoviri” en la “lex Irnitana”. V. Funciones económicas y financieras. “Ius multam dicendi”PDF   Mario Trommino • Riflessioni sullo status giuridico di Netum e Leontini in seguito alla conquista romana della SiciliaPDF  Gloria Viarengo • Gli sviluppi della bonorum possessio del figlio emancipato dall’età di Cicerone a Salvio GiulianoPDF  Saverio Masuelli • Le servitù prediali nella legislazione romano-barbaricaPDF  Carlo Lorenzi • Esposizione e politica costantiniana

Varie
PDF   Mariateresa Amabile • Sul divieto di circoncisione nel mondo antico: l’esperienza ebraicaPDF   Maria Luisa Biccari • Cronaca del V seminario (2017) dell’Accademia Romanistica CostantinianaPDF   Ferdinando Zuccotti • Vivagni. XVIII (Arnaldo Biscardi o della felicità del diritto: in occasione della ripubblicazione del “Diritto greco antico” – Il diritto unitario della Grecia antica: l’incredibile diffondersi di un appenante equivoco) PDF   Segnalazioni bibliografichePDF   Calendario romanistico
See also AWOL's list of Open Access Ancient Law Journals


Ramses Online: An annotated corpus of Late Egyptian

0
0
[First posted in AWOL 31 August 2015, updates 27 March 2018]

Ramses Online: An annotated corpus of Late Egyptian
Ramses Online est une interface web donnant accès à une partie des données et des fonctionnalités du corpus annoté des textes néo-égyptiens développé à l’Université de Liège et connu sous le nom de Projet Ramsès

Dans sa version bêta, qui a été mise en ligne à l’occasion du 11e Congrès International des Égyptologues en août 2015, Ramses Online offre aux utilisateurs un sous-corpus de textes néo-égyptiens traduits en français et dont toutes les occurrences sont lemmatisées et annotées morphologiquement.

Il est dès à présent possible de visualiser les textes de ce corpus et d’y effectuer des recherches simples portant (a) sur les lemmes (translitération ou traduction française du lemme), (b) sur les graphies hiéroglyphiques ou (c) sur les traductions des propositions en contexte.

En sus, les utilisateurs enregistrés ont accès à un moteur de recherche avancé permettant de construire des requêtes complexes portant simultanément sur les niveaux d’annotations suivants :
  • le lemme ;
  • la graphie ;
  • l'analyse grammaticale.
Outre le corpus des textes qui sera enrichi en permanence, à brève échéance, la version bêta de Ramses Online évoluera notamment sur les trois points suivants :
  • L’interface deviendra entièrement bilingue (français et anglais).
  • Pour chacun des lemmes, il sera possible de visualiser une fiche lexicale comprenant : (a) des précisions de nature morphologique et sémantique, (b) des références à des outils et études lexicographiques portant sur le mot, (c) l’ensemble des graphies attestées pour le lemme en question.
  • L’utilisateur pourra choisir les niveaux d’annotation qu’il souhaite visualiser : les hiéroglyphes, la lemmatisation, l’analyse morphologique, la traduction des propositions.

De musicis: An Annotated Bibliography of Works on Ancient Greek and Roman Music

0
0
De musicis: An Annotated Bibliography of Works on Ancient Greek and Roman Music
Founding Bibliographer (2000-2009):  Gianfranco Mosconi; bibliographies for the years 2000-2005 (lists revised and supplemented by Maggi Creese)
Current Bibliographer (from 2009):  Maggi Creese 

Notes to the user:

Many bibliographical entries include an abstract, whose author is indicated at the bottom of the summary itself, after the full stop, between square brackets (e.g. in this manner: '...end of the summary. [Gianfranco Mosconi]')

Sometimes, the summary is an abstract which was already available within the text of the item, or which was taken from some other source, such as another internet database; in these cases, the source of the abstract is also indicated in square brackets (e.g. '...end of the summary. [Gianfranco Mosconi]  [POIESIS]')

When an abstract is not included but available within the text of the item itself, this is indicated in the abstract field.  Page numbers are provided for abstracts that are printed elsewhere in the volume.

The bibliography is managed by Maggi Creese, MOISA Bibliographer; corrections and proposed additions may be addressed to her at bibl...@moisasociety.org .  Notice of forthcoming publications is welcome: please consider including a brief (c. 300-350 word) abstract of your work. 

The Human Adventure

0
0
 [First posted in AWOL 16 May 2014, updated 27 March 2018]

The Human Adventure, James Henry Breasted's 1935 film centered around the archaeological projects of the Oriental Institute is online at The Oriental Institute's Youtube Channel.


This 1935 film, produced by the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago under the supervision of Dr. James Henry Breasted was written and told by his son, Charles Breasted. Though we no longer think about archaeology in the same way, this film gives us insight into the early days of the field.




For some additional information, go here.



Bookmark and Share so Your Real Friends Know that You Know

Call for Papers: Contemporaneity: Historical Presence in Visual Culture

0
0
Contemporaneity: Historical Presence in Visual Culture
CFP, Edition 8: “Yesterday’s Contemporaneity: Finding Temporality In The Past” 
 Page Header
In recent decades art historians across the discipline have offered new insights into how communities in the global past understood their own positions in time. For example, Marvin Trachtenberg has made the case that twelfth- and thirteenth-century European architecture articulated a form of medieval modernism. Conversely Paul Binski has argued for how the same material could be understood as not only innovative, but also firmly historicist in nature. Studies of eschatology in artworks ranging from Renaissance wall paintings in Italy to Pure Land Buddhist Mandalas in Japan have highlighted how people in the past used theology to conceptualize their own place in time in the face of an uncertain but infinite future beyond their death. Meanwhile, studies of the visual cultures that emerged under different eras of imperialism and colonialism have illuminated how local and foreign definitions of time, history, and contemporaneity could directly shape the identities of both conquered and conquering peoples.  
 
Contemporaneity asks what it means to be contemporary. The term is often invoked in reference to the current lives of citizens of today’s world, but this edition seeks to highlight contemporaneity across a wider variety of historical contexts. The aim is to uncover how cultures throughout the global pasthave negotiated temporalities, modernities, and historicisms, to come to terms with what it means to be present in their own moment. How can both history and modernity be visualized, contextualized, or conceptualized to create a sense of contemporaneity? How have institutions created temporalities for the cultures they study, and how can a historical object or space shape a person’s perception of an entire culture’s identity or agency? What is at stake in defining a work of art’s place in time? 
 
Submissions on all topics will be considered. Potential topics may include, but are not limited to: 
 
-modernism, medievalism, and historicism 
-modernity and history in a global context 
-anachronisms, futurisms, and revisionist histories  
-Orientalism and other uses of the temporal in cross-cultural exchange 
-spoliation, re-use, and/or appropriation 
-museums, the ethics of collecting and “Grand narratives” 
-traditional or historical art and crafts and the preservation of style 
-contemporary interventions on historical objects or sites  
-creation myths, apocalypses, beginnings and end times 
 
 
The deadline for submissions is October 15, 2018. Manuscripts (circa 6,000 words) should include an abstract, 3-5 keywords, and adhere to the Chicago Manual of Style. To make a submission, visit contemporaneity.pitt.edu, click Register and create an author profile to get started. Proposals for book and exhibition reviews, interviews, or other scholarly contributions will also be considered, and we recognize that these submissions may take many forms.

Proposals and questions can be directed to the editors at contemporaneityjournal@gmail.com

Contemporaneity is a peer-reviewed online journal organized by the History of Art and Architecture Department at the University of Pittsburgh. Visit contemporaneity.pitt.edu and constellations.pitt.edu for more information.

Blogging Pompeii: A blog for all those who work on Pompeii and the other archaeological sites of the Bay of Naples

0
0
Blogging Pompeii: A blog for all those who work on Pompeii and the other archaeological sites of the Bay of Naples
Blogging Pompeii
Blogging Pompeii is a forum for scholars engaged in the study of Pompeii, Herculaneum, and the other sites of the Bay of Naples to share news and information, and to discuss their work.

If you work on Pompeii or any of the other Vesuvian sites and you would like to be a contributor to this blog, please write to bloggingpompeii@gmail.com.

If you are not a named contributor, but would like to comment on any of the posted items, you can email your comment to bloggingpompeii@gmail.com and we will post it for you. 
Alternatively you can comment freely on the Blogging Pompeii Facebook page.

Creative Commons License
Blogging Pompeii by Named contributors of Blogging Pompeii is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribuzione-Non commerciale 2.0 Inghilterra & Galles License
.

Quick Links


 

Open Access Journal: Cahiers « Mondes Anciens »

0
0
[First posted in AWOL 9 February 2010. Updated 28 March  2018]

Cahiers «Mondes Anciens»
ISSN: 2107-0199
Phryné devant l’Aréopage
Les Cahiers « Mondes Anciens » sont une revue électronique dédiée aux études anciennes dans toute la diversité de leurs pratiques. Centrés sur les mondes grec et romain, ils concernent cependant tous les domaines de l'histoire de l'Antiquité méditerranéenne et comportent une dimension anthropologique et comparatiste qui va au-delà de ce cadre. Créés en 2009, ils accueillent des travaux en lien avec les thèmes de recherche de l'unité Anthropologie et Histoire des Mondes Antiques (ANHIMA) UMR 8210, née de la fusion du Centre Louis Gernet de recherches comparées sur les sociétés anciennes, du Centre Gustave Glotz de recherches sur les mondes hellénistique et romain et de l'équipe Phéacie, Pratiques culturelles dans les sociétés grecque et romaine.

The Cahiers« Mondes Anciens » are an electronic scholarly publication dedicated to the wide spectrum of studies of the ancient societies. They focus primarily on the Greek and Roman worlds, but take into account the global history of the Ancient Mediterranean and are open to a anthropological and comparatist approach which goes beyond this frame. Launched in 2009, they publish researches related to the activity and interests of the Centre Anthropology and History of the Ancient World (ANHIMA) UMR 8210, created by the merging of the « Centre Louis Gernet de recherches comparées sur les sociétés anciennes », the « Centre Gustave Glotz de recherches sur les mondes hellénistique et romain » and the group « Phéacie, Pratiques culturelles dans les sociétés grecque et romaine ».

Numéros en texte intégral

The new Trismegistos Places (www.trismegistos.org/geo) is now live

0
0
The new Trismegistos Places (www.trismegistos.org/geo) is now live. We think it is a real 2.0 version, with more faceted searching, pie charts, timelines and better export possibilities. It is part of a continuing effort to update our interface (after Collections (www.trismegistos.org/coll), Editors (www.trismegistos.org/edit), Words (www.trismegistos.org/words), and Authors (www.trismegistos.org/authors)).

We hope the new site is more intuitive and user-friendly than the complicated search forms of the old version, but make sure to read the About page to know what you are looking at. And remember that Trismegistos is not complete … We’re also preparing video’s to show how everything works, but we’re also happy to come and give workshops to demonstrate all functionalities of Trismegistos for those who want.

Of course we know there are still many things to be corrected, especially when it comes to coordinates. We hope you can help us with that, and we plan to cooperate closer with projects like Pleiades and Pelagios to improve on this and other things (we are working on an API, for example). In the mean time, we have made it easier for you to send an email to Herbert Verreth, our Monsieur Toponyme.

Please enjoy TM Places as much as we have enjoyed creating it!

For Trismegistos,

Mark Depauw (PHP / MySQL)
Yanne Broux (HTML / CSS)

New Open Access Journal: Scandinavian Journal of Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies

0
0
Scandinavian Journal of Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies
ISSN: 2002-0007
The Scandinavian Journal of Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies is a peer-reviewed journal which encourages scholarly contributions within Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies from the Late Antique period to the present, emphasizing philology and history. The journal continues the Scandinavian Journal of Modern Greek Studies, which was published in four volumes (2002 – 2010), and is produced in collaboration by the University of Lund and Uppsala University. International contributions are highly welcome. The SJBMGS is an open-access journal, distributed free of charge both online at http://journals.lub.lu.se/index.php/sjbmgs/index and in print.

The Sportula: Microgrants for Classics Students

0
0
The Sportula: Microgrants for Classics Students
We provide microgrants to students equally regardless of institutional affiliation, research interests or academic merit, or political affiliation. Although our founders personally stand in solidarity with radical leftist student and economic justice movements, we are here for ALL students including ones who may disagree with our political philosophy. We believe that no one should have to pretend to be someone they’re not or curry favor with power just to get their most basic economic survival needs met.
This is also why we seek to formalize/supplement the informal systems of micro-help already existing in contemporary classics departments—because these systems are often based on creating or maintaining relationships with professors and as such are disproportionately available to students who are already comfortable/connected within academia...

Architectural Lantern Slides

0
0
Architectural Lantern Slides
Thumbnail
The University of Notre Dame’s Architecture Library holds a set of about 4,500 “lantern slides” produced by the French company G. Massiot & cie. The collection is undated, but the photographs appear to have been taken between approximately 1870 and 1914, primarily between 1890 and 1910. Lantern slides were most popular, and often sold as pedagogical sets, in the early decades of the 20th century.
European architecture, with approximately 2,900 of the photographs, is the primary focus of the collection. Most come from France (~1,000) and Italy (~800); other countries are represented, but in significantly lower numbers. Asia, the Middle East, Africa, and the Americas combined are pictured in fewer than 500 slides. The remaining ~1,200 photographs represent paintings, sculpture, and decorative arts.
In 2007, the slides were cleaned and transferred to archivally-sound storage boxes. A selection of about 2,700 were scanned as 4800 DPI TIFFs, and lower-resolution versions were loaded into a Flickr collection. An image cataloger was hired to prepare records for each.
Although detailed and modern images of many of these sites exist, the lantern slides present an historical look at the sites, including many bystanders and artifacts which were intentionally or unintentionally a part of the image. The Egyptian set includes images of workmen and bearers, in attire of the period and using tools of the time. Many European images include photographs of persons in attire of the period. Means of conveyance from ox- or horse-drawn wagon to automobiles and streetcars are in the background of some images. The lantern slides may therefore be of interest to a wider audience than architecture historians and students.
Arrangement: The slides are arranged into country-level sub-collections based on notes taken from the original lantern slides. Because these images were created during the late 19th and early 20th century, the names of these countries reflects the countries and occupied colonial territories of the time. Collections include information about the 2017 name of the country as well as older place names. Images themselves generally have more modern location data, often including latitude and longitude, included.

Inventory of Byzantine Churches on Cyprus

0
0
[First posted in AWOL 30 June 2015, updated 29 March 2018]

Inventory of Byzantine Churches on Cyprus
This collection of data was originally intended to serve as a tool and support for the author’s doctoral dissertation, dealing with the architecture of these buildings and its possible interpretations in the context of the island’s economy, demography and culture [Papacostas (1999a)]; but it is being made available online as an inventory to facilitate further research on the monuments. New discoveries constantly add to the corpus of relevant monuments, as does further study of the architecture and fresco decoration of structures hitherto ascribed to or appearing at first sight to date from later centuries. While this collection, therefore, is neither comprehensive, nor complete, largely representing the state of scholarship at the turn of the millennium, we hope that it can be of use to colleagues. In particular, we would encourage the use of the urls provided here to accompany relevant materials, particularly images, that they may be publishing online. 

We are extremely grateful to the A.G. Leventis Foundation, whose generous support has made this publication possible.

How to cite
The full bibliographical description of this publication: Tassos Papacostas, Inventory of Byzantine Churches on Cyprus, London 2015, ISBN 978-1-897747-31-5, available at http://ibcc.dighum.kcl.ac.uk/ This should be abbreviated to iBCC - so Church 15 can be described as iBCC 15, available at http://ibcc.dighum.kcl.ac.uk/entries/b0015.html

Categories

Material

Open Access Journal: Open Quaternary

0
0
Open Quaternary
ISSN: 2055-298X
Open Quaternary is an international peer-reviewed venue for contributions that consider the changing environment of the Quaternary, as well as the development of humanity. This scope is intentionally broad, and covers a range of specialisms such as geomorphology, palaeoclimatology, palaeobotany, palynology, vertebrate and invertebrate palaeontology, zooarchaeology, geoarchaeology, biological anthropology and Palaeolithic archaeology.
You can also read the Open Quaternary blog by clicking here.

The Main Sanctuary of Amun-Re in the Temple of Hatshepsut at Deir El-Bahari

Online LBG: Lexikon zur byzantinischen Gräzität

0
0
[First posted in AWOL 7 October 2014, updated 30 March 2018]

LBG: Lexikon zur byzantinischen Gräzität

Fascicles 1-6
Editor: Erich Trapp
LBGCover
A COLLABORATION BETWEEN THE THESAURUS LINGUAE GRAECAE®
AND THE AUSTRIAN ACADEMY OF SCIENCES.
This site is the result of a collaboration between the Lexikon zur byzantinischen Gräzität (LBG) published by the Austrian Academy of Sciences (Die Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften) and the Thesaurus Linguae Graecae® (TLG®) at the University of California, Irvine.
The LBG is the foremost lexicographical resource in Byzantine Studies mainly covering the period from the 4th to the 15th century A.D. taken from more than 3,000 texts. Seven fascicles have appeared to date, with one more scheduled to appear in 2016. When completed the dictionary will consist of more than 2,000 printed pages, containing approx. 80,000 lemmata.
In March 2012, the LBG and TLG began conversations about digitizing the existing volumes of LBG and linking them to the TLG texts.  The TLG team (Nick Nicholas, Maria Pantelia and John Salatas) worked on converting the files into XML format and incorporating them into the TLG online system. The first six fascicles have been included in this release covering letters A-P. They can be accessed at: http://stephanus.tlg.uci.edu/lbg.
The LBG was initiated by Erich Trapp – in collaboration with Wolfram Hörandner and Johannes Diethart – in the early 1990s. It became a joint project of the Commission for Byzantine Studies at the Austrian Academy of Sciences, the Department of Philology at the University of Bonn and the Department of Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies at the University of Vienna, financially supported by the Austrian National Science Fund (FWF).
Astrid Steiner-Weber, Sonja Schönauer and Maria Cassiotou-Panayotopoulos contributed to the project at Bonn University with the financial support of the German Research Foundation (DFG),. The Lexicon is now continued at the Division of Byzantine Research of the Institute for Medieval Research at the Austrian Academy of Sciences under the guidance of Erich Trapp (Vienna/Bonn). Members of the team in Vienna include Carolina Cupane, Andreas Rhoby and Elisabeth Schiffer.
LBG and TLG® wish to acknowledge the contribution of the Austrian Academy of Sciences that has generously supported the creation of the LBG and has now agreed to its online dissemination for the benefit of the scholarly community.

Open Access Journal: CLARA Classical Art and Archaeology

0
0
CLARA Classical Art and Archaeology
ISSN: 2464-3726
So-called muse, from the Ustinow Collection, Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo. Copyrighted material.
CLARA is an open access journal hosted by the Museum of Cultural History at the University of Oslo and administered by an international Editorial Board. The main objective is to annually publish papers of a high academic quality within the field of Classical Art and Archaeology and to make them accessible to a wide scholarly public.

2016

Cover Clara volum 1

Vol 1 (2016)

CLARA Classical Art and Archaeology Vol. 1
Chief Editor Marina Prusac, PhD, Associate Professor, Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo
Volume Editor Adam Lindhagen, PhD, Stockholm University
Editorial Assistant 1 Astri Karine Lundgren, MA Classical Archaeology, University of Oslo
Editorial Assistant 2 Anette Sættem, Advisor, Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo
For the Editorial Board follow this link.

Cover Image: Close-up image of so-called muse, Roman copy of Hellenistic original. From the Ustinow Collection, probably acquired in Israel, Palestine or Syria. Oslo, Museum of Cultural History, inv. C42183. Photo: Morten Teigen, Museum of Cultural History © 

CLARA is published by way of the Oslo University Library Open Access platform FRITT. All rights and guidelines are available on the periodical’s website.

ISSN: to be added late 2016, after the closure of Volume 1.


2017

Cover Page

Vol 2 (2017)

CLARA Classical Art and Archaeology Vol. 2
Chief Editor Marina Prusac-Lindhagen, PhD, Associate Professor, Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo
Editorial Assistant 1 Astri Karine Lundgren, MA Classical Archaeology, University of Oslo
Editorial Assistant 2 Anette Sættem, Advisor, Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo
For the Editorial Board follow this link.

Cover Image: Close-up image of so-called muse, Roman copy of Hellenistic original. From the Ustinow Collection, probably acquired in Israel, Palestine or Syria. Oslo, Museum of Cultural History, inv. C42183. Photo: Morten Teigen, Museum of Cultural History © 
CLARA is published by way of the Oslo University Library Open Access platform FRITT. All rights and guidelines are available on the periodical’s website.
ISSN: 2464-3726

2018

Cover Page

Vol 3 (2018)

CLARA Classical Art and Archaeology Vol. 3

Cover Image: Female funerary bust from Palmyra. From the Ustinow Collection. Oslo, Museum of Cultural History, inv. C42238. Photo: Lill-Ann Chepstow-Lusty, Museum of Cultural History © 
CLARA is published by way of the Oslo University Library Open Access platform FRITT. All rights and guidelines are available on the periodical’s website.
ISSN: 2464-3726

Open Access Journal: dPVS: the Digital Proceedings of the Virgil Society

0
0
[First posted in AWOL 18 March 2014, updated (new URLs) 31 March 2018]

dPVS: the Digital Proceedings of the Virgil Society
ISSN: 0968-2112
THE Virgil Society was founded in 1943, and its first President, the poet T.S. Eliot, delivered What is a Classic? as his Presidential Address in the following year. The purpose of the Society was and remains to unite all those who cherish the central educational tradition of Western Europe. Of that tradition Virgil is the symbol. Membership is open to all those who are in sympathy, whether they read Latin or not.

There are normally five or six meetings each year in London, held on Saturday afternoons in Senate House, Malet Street, London WC1E 7HU. 

The speakers include both amateur and professional scholars, many of them Virgilians of international repute. Lectures are followed by refreshments, giving an opportunity to meet the speaker and other members of the Society.

Most lectures are published in full in the Proceedings of the Virgil Society, which also include some reviews of works relevant to Virgil. There is also a Newsletter, which appears twice a year.
Presidential Address, 1948
Virgil Society 1 (1961-1962)
Virgil Society 2 (1962-1963)Virgil Society 3 (1963-1964)Virgil Society 4 (1964-1965)Virgil Society 5 (1965-1966)Virgil Society 6 (1966-1967)Virgil Society 7 (1967-1968)Virgil Society 8 (1968-1969)Virgil Society 9 (1969-1970)
Virgil Society 10 (1970-1971)
Virgil Society 11 (1971-1972)
Virgil Society 12 (1972-1973)
Virgil Society 13 (1973-1974)
Virgil Society 14 (1974-1975)
Virgil Society 15 (1975-1976)
Virgil Society 16 (1976-1977)
Virgil Society 17 (1978-1979)
Virgil Society 18 (1986-1987)
Virgil Society 19 (1988-1989)
Virgil Society 20 (1991-1992)
Virgil Society 21 (1993-1994)
Virgil Society 22 (1996-1997)
Virgil Society 23 (1998-1999)
Virgil Society 24 (2001-2002)
Virgil Society 25 (2004-2005)
Virgil Society 26 (2008-2009)
Virgil Society 27 (2011-2012)
Virgil Society 28 (2013-2014) NEW