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Portal to the Past: Digital Archive of Archaeological Projects and Research Canadian Institute in Greece

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[First Posted in AWOL  16 November 2013, updated 12 July 2018]

Portal to the Past: Digital Archive of Archaeological Projects and Research Canadian Institute in Greece
http://www.portal.cig-icg.gr/sites/default/files/cig-icg%20logo-1.png
A generous grant from Thracean Gold Mining, S.A., a subsidiary of the Eldorado Gold Corporation (Vancouver), has enabled the Institute to undertake the creation of an interactive website, “Portal to the Past” (or Portal) that highlights the archaeological work of the Canadian Institute in Greece (CIG) since 1980. The Ambassador of Canada to the Hellenic Republic, Robert W. Peck, was instrumental in creating this opportunity for CIG. This new website is designed to provide a wide audience in Canada and beyond with access to the fieldwork, the finds and the results of the archaeological and scientific research carried out under the auspices of the Canadian Institute in Greece with permits from the Hellenic Ministry of Culture. Cultural organizations around the world for the past decade or so have created similar online portals to make their collections accessible to the public.
Each CIG's 18 archaeological projects since 1980 have a representative sample of the imagery and information related to its research in the Portal. The information and imagery in the website is fully searchable, by project, site, find, image, institution, researcher, research expertise and other criteria. In making this available online, both the projects and the Institute will receive a broader recognition of the significant work that they have carried out in the past four decades throughout Greece in elucidating the rich cultural heritage of the country. These discoveries span from the Mesolithic period (ca 9th millennium BCE) to the 20th century CE. One can search each component for specific information.
After each field season the current project’s entries and image collection in the Portal will be updated. New projects will be added as they are approved and conduct their field work. Additional materials will be added to older projects as they become available.
In addition to the archaeological projects the Portal includes imagery and information related to the Frederick E. Winter B/W Negative Collection. The late Professor Winter (University of Toronto) donated to the Archives of the Institute his collection of B/W negatives with contact sheets that he took during a long career focused on the study of Greek and Roman defensive architecture and Hellenistic buildings. This imagery covers Greece, Turkey and Italy from 1956 to 1986.
The CIG Portal to the Past is one component of the Institute’s ongoing efforts to preserve, to organize, to store properly and to make accessible the archives of the Institute as an institution and of the archives of the archaeological projects which have held permits under the aegis of the Institute.



Semitic Roots Repository

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Semitic Roots Repository
http://www.semiticroots.net/images/semroots2.png
This repository is dedicated to documenting and modelling every single aspect of the Semitic languages. The main database holds a record of all known roots that have been entered so far, and gives many criteria by which to search and compare them.

The script used for the roots is the Ancient South Arabian script known as the "Musnad". This script was chosen because it is the only known Semitic abjad that contains graphemes for all of the known Semitic phonemes. As this abjad has only recently been included in the Unicode specification, it's not included on most Operating Systems. Therefore you'll need to download the Musnad font from our downloads section. The script is fairly easy to learn (only took me about a day or two) and it is a much better choice than using Latin characters, with various modified characters to represent those letters not known in Latin-based alphabets. The use of the Musnad for the roots does not mean the roots are necessarily existent in the Ancient South Arabian languages, the script is being used as a general way to represent common Semitic roots. However when the script appears in a word, then it is being used to represent an Ancient South Arabian word.
Last 30 words added
Word Language Meaning
𐩺𐩣𐩡𐩫 Qatabanic To rule, reign
مخض Arabic To churn
𐎎𐎃𐎕 Ugaritic To dig, hew out
maḫāṣu Akkadian To beat, strike, wound
𐩣𐩭𐩳 Qatabanic To dig, hew out
𐩣𐩥𐩩 Qatabanic Death
𐩡𐩣𐩢 Qatabanic To spy, look at secretly
لمح Arabic To spy, catch a glance of
𐩡𐩸𐩣 Qatabanic To enjoin, require
لزم Arabic To enjoin, require, obligate, necessitate
𐩫𐩯𐩺𐩩 Qatabanic Garment
karābu Akkadian To pray, bless
𐩩𐩫𐩧𐩨𐩪 Qatabanic To dedicate, set apart
𐩫𐩥𐩬 Qatabanic To exist, be
𐩺𐩣𐩬𐩬 Qatabanic South
𐩺𐩵𐩲 Qatabanic To enquire, find out
𐩣𐩼𐩣𐩱𐩩𐩣 Qatabanic Unirrigated, dry
ظمأ Arabic To be thirsty
𐩼𐩡𐩣𐩩 Qatabanic A statue
𐩭𐩩𐩣𐩺 Qatabanic To stamp, seal
𐩭𐩡𐩮𐩣𐩱𐩺 Qatabanic Sincerity
𐩭𐩷𐩱𐩩𐩬 Qatabanic A crime, transgression
𐩭𐩥𐩡 Qatabanic To direct, administer
خبل Arabic To derange, stupefy, madden
𐩭𐩨𐩡𐩣 Qatabanic One who defaces, damages
חָבַל Hebrew To corrupt, destroy spoil
አደሰ Amharic To renew, make new
𐩢𐩧𐩻 Qatabanic To cultivate, terrace, plow
𐩢𐩧𐩣𐩥 Qatabanic To be forbidden
𐩩𐩢𐩳𐩧 Qatabanic To be present

Semitic Roots database currently contains 2286 words derived from 467 distinct roots.

Das wissenschaftliche Bibellexikon im Internet (WiBiLex)

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 [First posted in AWOL 8 September 2009. Updated 13 July 2018]

Das wissenschaftliche Bibellexikon im Internet (WiBiLex)
WiBiLex ist das wissenschaftliche Bibellexikon im Internet. Derzeit entsteht auf diesen Seiten als Projekt der Deutschen Bibelgesellschaft ein umfangreiches, kostenlos zugängliches wissenschaftliches Lexikon zur gesamten Bibel. Aktuell sind über 1700 Artikel, vor allem zum Alten Testament, eingestellt. Bei seiner Fertigstellung wird das Lexikon über 3000 Artikel zum Alten und Neuen Testament umfassen.
WiBiLex unterscheidet sich in zwei wichtigen Punkten von anderen Lexikon-Projekten im Internet:
  • WiBiLex wird von der Deutschen Bibelgesellschaft veröffentlicht. Das Werk ist als Ganzes und in seinen einzelnen Artikeln urheberrechtlich geschützt. Die Rechte an den einzelnen Artikeln liegen bei den Autorinnen und Autoren. Jede Verwertung außerhalb der engen Grenzen des Urheberrechtes ist ohne Genehmigung der jeweiligen Autorin / des jeweiligen Autors unzulässig und strafbar.
WiBiLex wird herausgegeben von Prof. Dr. Michaela Bauksund Prof. Dr. Klaus Koenen(Altes Testament) sowie Prof. Dr. Stefan Alkier (Neues Testament).
Zusätzlich wirken über zwanzig Fachherausgeber/innen an der editorischen Arbeit mit. Insgesamt haben bereits über 300 Wissenschaftler/innen ihre Mitarbeit als Autorinnen und Autoren zugesagt.

Open Access Journal: Oriental Institute News & Notes

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 [First posted in AWOL 23 April 2010. Most recently updated 13 July 2018]

Oriental Institute News & Notes
https://www.regonline.com/custImages/390000/393112_copy/OI_logo_banner-H.jpg
News & Notes is a Quarterly Publication of The Oriental Institute, printed for members as one of the privileges of membership.
2018 Winter (#236) Spring (#237) Summer (#238)
2017 Winter (#232) Spring (#233) Summer (#234) Fall (#235)
2016 Winter (#228) Spring (#229) Summer (#230) Fall (#231)
2015 Winter (#224) Spring (#225) Summer (#226) Fall (#227)
2014 Winter (#220) Spring (#221) Summer (#222) Fall (#223)
2013 Winter (#216) Spring (#217) Summer (#218) Fall (#219)
2012 Winter (#212) Spring (#213) Summer (#214) Fall (#215)
2011 Winter (#208) Spring (#209) Summer (#210) Fall (#211)
2010 Winter (#204) Spring (#205) Summer (#206) Fall (#207)
2009 Winter (#200) Spring (#201) Summer (#202) Fall (#203)
2008 Winter (#196) Spring (#197) Summer (#198) Fall (#199)
2007 Winter (#192) Spring (#193) Summer (#194) Fall (#195)
2006 Winter (#188) Spring (#189) Summer (#190) Fall (#191)
2005 Winter (#184) Spring (#185) Summer (#186) Fall (#187)
2004 Winter (#180) Spring (#181) Summer (#182) Fall (#183)
2003 Winter (#176) Spring (#177) Summer (#178) Fall (#179)
2002 Winter (#172) Spring (#173) Summer (#174) Fall (#175)
2001 Winter (#168) Spring (#169) Summer (#170) Fall (#171)
2000 Winter (#164) Spring (#165) Summer (#166) Fall (#167)
1999 Winter (#160) Spring (#161) Summer (#162) Fall (#163)
1998 Winter (#156) Spring (#157) Summer (#158) Fall (#159)
1997 Winter (#152) Spring (#153) Summer (#154) Fall (#155)
1996 Winter (#148) Spring (#149) Summer (#150) Fall (#151)
1995 Winter (#144) Spring (#145) Summer (#146) Fall (#147)
1994 Winter (#140) Spring (#141) Summer (#142) Fall (#143)
1993 Winter (#136) Spring (#137) Summer (#138) Fall (#139)
1992 Spring (#133) Summer (#134) Fall (#135)
1991 Winter (#127) Spring (#128)
Spring (#129)
Summer (#130) Fall (#131)
Fall (#132)
1990 Winter (#122) Spring (#123) Summer (#124) Fall (#125)
Fall (#126)
1989 Winter (#117) Spring (#118) Summer (#119) Fall (#120)
Fall (#121)
1988 Winter (#112) Spring (#113) Summer (#114) Fall (#115)
Fall (#116)
1987 Winter (#107) Spring (#108) Summer (#109) Fall (#110)
Fall (#111)
1986 Winter (#102) Spring (#103) Summer (#104) Fall (#105)
Fall (#106)
1985 Winter (#97) Spring (#98) Summer (#99) Fall (#100)
Fall (#101)
1984 Winter (#92) Spring (#93) Summer (#94) Fall (#95)
Fall (#96)
1983 Winter (#84)
Winter (#85)
Winter (#86)
Spring (#87)
Spring (#88)
Summer (#89) Fall (#90)
Fall (#91)
1982 Winter (#75)
Winter (#76)
Winter (#77)
Spring (#78)
Spring (#79)
Summer (#80) Fall (#81)
Fall (#82)
Fall (#83)
1981 Winter (#67)
Winter (#68)
Winter (#69)
Spring (#70) Summer (#71) Fall (#72)
Fall (#73)
Fall (#74)
1980 Winter (#58)
Winter (#59)
Winter (#60)
Spring (#61)
Spring (#62)
Summer (#63) Fall (#64)
Fall (#65)
Fall (#66)
1979 Winter (#49)
Winter (#50)
Winter (#51)
Spring (#52)
Spring (#53)
Summer (#54) Fall (#55)
Fall (#56)
Fall (#57)
1978 Winter (#39)
Winter (#40)
Winter (#41)
Winter (#42)
Spring (#43)
Spring (#44)
Summer (#45) Fall (#46)
Fall (#47)
Fall (#48)
1977 Winter (#33) Spring (#34) Summer (#35) Fall (#36)
Fall (#37)
Fall (#38)
1976 Winter (#23)
Winter (#24)
Winter (#25)
Spring (#26)
Spring (#27)
Summer (#28) Fall (#29)
Fall (#30)
Fall (#31)
Fall (#32)
1975 Winter (#13)
Winter (#14)
Winter (#15)
Spring (#16)
Spring (#17)
Summer (#18)
Summer (#19)
Fall (#20)
Fall (#21)
Fall (#22)
1974 Winter (#4)
Winter (#5)
Winter (#6)
Spring (#7)
Spring (#8)
Summer (#9) Fall (#10)
Fall (#11)
Fall (#12)
1973 Fall (#1)
Fall (#2)
Fall (#3)
For years prior to 2002 the  Lead Article(s) from various issues were also being made available electronically with the permission of the editor.

1998


1997


1996


1995


1994


1993


1992


1991


1990

See also  The Oriental Institute Archaeological Newsletter (1950-1973)

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

Open Access Journal: Die Bibel in der Kunst (BiKu) / Bible in the Arts (BiA)

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Die Bibel in der Kunst (BiKu) / Bible in the Arts (BiA)
bibelwissenschaft.de - Das wissenschaftliche Bibelportal der Deutschen Bibelgesellschaft
Die Zeitschrift bietet Aufsätze zur Wirkungsgeschichte der Bibel in Bildender Kunst, Literatur und Musik. Kürzere Beiträge stellen neuere Bücher und aktuelle Projekte vor.
The journal presents articles on the reception history of the Bible in visual arts, literature and music. Short articles provide reviews of new books and reports on current research.

Herausgeberkreis / Editors

Editorial Board

  • Prof. Dr. Kai Bremer, Kiel (Deutsche Literatur)
  • Prof. Dr. Sabine Griese, Leipzig (Deutsche Literatur)
  • Prof. Dr. Gerhard Langer, Wien (Judaistik)
  • Prof. Dr. Klaus Niehr, Osnabrück (Kunstgeschichte)
  • Prof. Dr. Thomas Noll, Göttingen (Kunstgeschichte)
  • Prof. Dr. Thomas Schipperges, Tübingen (Musikwissenschaft)
Autorinnen und Autoren schreiben Ihre Beiträge bitte in diese Formatvorlage und schicken den Text als WORD-Datei sowie ggf. Abbildungen als jpg-Dateien an ein Mitglied des Herausgeberkreises (Richtlinien). Alle eingehenden Artikel werden einem peer-review-Verfahren unterzogen.
Authors are kindly asked to use this style sheet when submitting articles and to forward their manuscripts in the form of WORD files, images as separate JPG or PNG to one of the editors (guidelines). Every article received will be subject to a peer review process.


Jahrgang 2017

ePSD2 Public Beta 1: The Pennsylvania Sumerian Dictionary

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The Pennsylvania Sumerian Dictionary
Welcome to the new version of the electronic Pennsylvania Sumerian Dictionary, ePSD2. Here we provide listings of over 12,000 Sumerian words, phrases and names, occurring in almost 100,000 distinct forms a total of over 2.27 million times in the corpus of texts indexed for the Dictionary. The corpus covers, directly or indirectly, about 100,000 of the 134,000+ known Sumerian texts.
ePSD2 is organized as a glossary with a collection of subprojects providing the corpora. You can browse the subprojects and their individual glossaries, or you can work with the entire ePSD2 glossary and corpus by using the top-level ePSD2 project.
ePSD2 is a work in progress--see the What's Next? page for further details.
Here's a list of the things you can find here:

Glossaries and Tools

Corpora

Open Access Journal: ‘Atiqot

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 [First posted 10/31/10, most recently updated 13 July 2018]

‘Atiqot 
[Open Access after registration]
http://www.atiqot.org.il/Images/tl1.jpg
'Atiqot is the refereed journal of the Israel Antiquities Authority. It is published four times a year. The contents of the printed version is uploaded to the e-journal website. No changes are made to articles post-publication. The printed journal is available via the IAA website.

For details on how to submit, see our Guide to Contributors.

Range of Topics.‘Atiqot covers a large chronological span, from prehistory up to the Ottoman period. Excavations are studied from various aspects and disciplines—often the result of the close interaction between researchers of the IAA and outside specialists. Thus, a report should include, in addition to the stratigraphic analysis, comprehensive treatments of the archaeological data, including studies of the various groups of finds, such as ceramics, glass, stone and metal objects, coins, jewelry, textiles, etc., as well as the geological, botanical, faunal and anthropological evidence. Laboratory analyses, such as petrography, radiocarbon dating and metallurgy, should be included where relevant.

The archaeological data published in ‘Atiqot are not confined to a specific range of periods or topics, but to a geographical area—the Land of Israel—which has been influenced by almost every ancient culture that existed in the Levant. The journal thus presents comprehensive research on the region and its connections with the neighboring countries. The publication is devoted to final reports and shorter articles, although occasionally a volume is dedicated to a particular topic (e.g., burial caves, agricultural installations), period (e.g., prehistoric, Islamic) or site (e.g., Acre, Jerusalem).

Excavation Reports. The papers published in ‘Atiqot are primarily the result of salvage excavations conducted by the IAA. Their results are sometimes unexpectedly important, filling in gaps that could not be understood by localized studies of the larger tells. ‘Atiqot is one of the few vehicles for imparting this important data and therefore a primary asset to any scholar in archaeology.

Bilingual Journal. The journal is bilingual, publishing articles in English or Hebrew; all Hebrew reports are accompanied by English summaries keyed to illustrations in the main text.
Current Issue:
‘Atiqot 91 (2018) ISBN 978-965-406-686-0
  • The Chalcolithic Cemetery at Palmahim (North): New Evidence of Burial Patterns from the Central Coastal Plain (pp. 1–94)
    Amir Gorzalczany
    Keywords: chalcolithic, burial customs, flint tools, ossuaries, physical anthropology, cornets, petrography, ritual
    • The Human Remains from the Chalcolithic Cemetery at Palmahim (North) (pp. 95–96)
      Yossi Nagar
      Keywords: chalcolithic, physical anthropology, burial
    • The Chipped-Stone Collection from the Chalcolithic Cemetery at Palmahim (North) (pp. 97–101)
      Ofer Marder
      Keywords: chalcolithic, flint, tools, technology
    • The Shells from the Chalcolithic Cemetery at Palmahim (North) (pp. 103–104)
      Inbar Ktalav
      Keywords: chalcolithic, mollusks, burial, funerary offerings, symbolism
  • Khirbat Abu Hamid (Shoham North): An Early Bronze Age IB Village on the Eve of Urbanization in the Lod Valley (with contributions by Ofer Marder, Moshe Sade) (pp. 105–157)
    Yitzhak Paz, Orit Segal and Yonatan Nadelman
    Keywords: Chalcolithic period, Early Bronze Age, settlement patterns, Proto-Metallic Ware, Egypt, flint tools, fauna, archaeozoology, stone artifacts, loomweight
  • A Byzantine Settlement on the Northernmost Kurkar Ridge of Ashqelon, Barne‘a B–C Neighborhood (pp. 159–192)
    Ianir Milevski, Gabriela Bijovsky, Debora Sandhaus, Alexander Krokhmalnik and Yael Gorin-Rosen
    Keywords: terracotta figurine, metal objects, marble panel fragments, stone tools, imported Pottery, numismatics, Human remains, cemetery, burial, economy
  • A Crusader-Period Subterranean Water Reservoir at Moẓa: Results of the Salvage Excavation and Cleaning Procedure (with a contribution by Robert Kool) (Hebrew, pp. 1*–11*; English summary, pp. 165–166)
    Sivan Mizrahi and Zvi Greenhut
    Keywords: history, water installation, pottery, technology, construction, masons' mark
    • Ayyubid and Mamluk Pottery from a Crusader-period Subterranean Reservoir at Moza (pp. 193–204)
      Benjamin J. Dolinka
      Keywords: medieval pottery, typology, chronology, Black Gaza Ware, ibriq, Blue Willow porcelain
Past Issues

    Open Access Journal: CADMO - Revista de História Antiga do Centro de História da Universidade de Lisboa

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    CADMO - Revista de História Antiga do Centro de História da Universidade de Lisboa
    ISSN: 0871-9527
    eISSN: 2183-7937
    Imagem 
    Iniciou no ano de 1991, com a publicação do seu primeiro número, a demanda de CADMO, sob esta forma de revista. Tal como para o herói lendário de Tiro que lhe deu nome, o Oriente era o seu ponto de partida e assumia-se como seu objecto científico específico, o mesmo Oriente que o nome fenício de Cadmo significava e que com esse nome era assumido e se proclamava como objecto de investigação científica e motivação historiográfica.

    Ao longo de um quarto de século que já leva percorrido, numerosos orientalistas nacionais e estrangeiros expuseram, nas suas páginas, investigações e leituras, tanto em português como noutras línguas. É o signo de Babel reassumido, mas, desta vez, restaurado, com uma clara intenção de convergência, para uma construção eficaz.

    As várias e antigas áreas do orientalismo pré-clássico, Egipto, Mesopotâmia, Pérsia, Síria, Palestina, Anatólia, bem como as vicissitudes de uma longa história humana que nos liga àuqelas paragens do Mediterrâneo oriental, todas foram objecto de tratamento, em análise pormenorizada ou em comentários de síntese mais aprofundada.

    A partir do seu número 16, entretanto, novos sonhos, novos interesses e novas apetências vieram proporcionar aos investigadores de História Antiga do Centro de História da Faculdade de Letras de Lisboa a oportunidade de, à sombra do nome de Cadmo, não se sublinhar apenas o ponto de partida oriental com o seu estatuto de proto-civilização. Se a viagem de Cadmo demandava Europa, íntima e irmã, impunha-se valorizar igualmente o ponto de chegada e toda a sua riqueza de materiais históricos e culturais. Ao grupo de historiadores do mundo oriental pré-clássico veio juntar-se o dos historiadores do mundo clássico. Juntos reforçam agora grandemente a comitiva de Cadmo, principal grupo dinamizador da sua demanda por Europa.

    A este grupo local de dinamização anuíram em associar-se uma pléiade de prestigiados nomes de cientistas, nacionais e estrangeiros, pertencentes às mais variadas universidades irmãs e cúmplices no cultivo das matérias da História da Antiguidade. É com toda a gratidão que acolhemos o entusiasmo acrescido que a sua disponibilidade nos traz.

    A experiência e a satisfação já conseguida nestes anos de investigação comum fizeram-nos amadurecer para a consciência de que a associação aprofundada de ambas as matérias na historiografia da Antiguidade, a pré-clássica e a clássica, se justifica plenamente e não só pelo âmbito implicitamente definido nos dois principais momentos do itinerário de Cadmo, a partida e a chegada, representados por estes dois mundos. Hipotéticos incómodos de concorrência ou “inveja dos sábios”, no dizer de um provérbio hebraico, não nos causam inibição, pois nos move a certeza de que cada um destes mundos representa uma fonte primigénia e específica para dimensões patrimoniais complementares, que continuam a integrar e a marcar no essencial os conteúdos do nosso próprio devir histórico.
    Most Recent Issue: 26
    2017
    Table of contents
    Editorial
    Rodrigues, Nuno Simões
    9-11
    Soteriologia órfica
    Bernabé, Alberto
    15-34
    Alexandre, o explorador de um mundo novo
    Silva, Maria de Fátima Sousa e
    37-53
    Examining the design, style and layout of the inner coffin from A.60 in the Florence Egyptian Museum
    Sousa, Rogério
    57-79
    Who is counting?: appreciating the peer, despising the other.: social relationships in Homeric communities from an alterity study
    Alvarez Rodriguez, Barbara
    81-116
    Aquiles e Ájax: a `Poiesis´ da alteridade na Ânfora de Exéquias
    Figueira, Ana Rita
    119-138
    Xanthippus of Laecedemonia: a foreign commander in the army of Carthage
    Dantas, Daniela
    141-159
    Séneca e as artes liberais
    Ferreira, Paulo Sérgio Margarido
    161-194
    Tra ombre e luci, ovvero del regresso e del progresso in Età Neroniana: prolegomena a uno studio interdisciplinare del principato di Nerone, alla luce del contributo filosofico senecano
    Montagna, Carlotta
    197-209
    A Bíblia em Portugal
    Ramos, José Augusto
    213-218
    [Recensão a] Stephanie Lynn Budin et Jean Macintosh Turfa, eds. (2016), Women in antiquity. Real women across the ancient world
    Rodrigues, Nuno Simões
    223-224
    [Recensão a] Maria Regina Cândido, org. (2012), Mulheres na Antiguidade
    Fernandes, Maria
    224-226
    [Recensão a] Adrienne Mayor (2014), The Amazons: Lives and Legends of Warrior Women across the Ancient World
    Magalhães, José Malheiro
    226-228
    [Recensão a] Marília P. Futre Pinheiro, Anton Bierl, Roger Beck, eds. (2013), Intende, Lector – Echoes of Myth, Religion and Ritual in the Ancient Novel
    Rodrigues, Nuno Simões
    229-230
    [Recensão a] Laura Battini, ed. (2016), Making Pictures of War. Realia et Imaginaria in the Iconology of the Ancient Near east. (Ancient Near Eastern Archaeology 1)
    Ferreira, Eduardo
    230-232
    [Recensão a] Martin Hose and David Schenker eds. (2016), A Companion to Greek Literature
    González González, Marta
    232-234
    [Recensão a] Jan N. Bremmer (2014), Initiation into the Mysteries of the Ancient World
    Alampi, Marco
    234-236
    [Recensão a] Jorge Deserto & Susana da Hora Marques Pereira, introdução, tradução e notas (2016), Estrabão. Geografia livro III
    Santos, Nídia Catorze
    236-237
    [Recensão a] Lauren Caldwell (2015), Roman Girlhood and the Fashioning of Femininity
    Pinheiro, Cristina Santos
    237-240
    [Recensão a] Loïc Borgies (2016), Le conflit propagandiste entre Octavien et Marc Antoine. De l’usage politique de la uituperatio entre 44 et 30 a. C. n.
    Valério, João Paulo Simões
    240-242
    [Recensão a] Anna Anguissola (2010), Intimità a Pompei. Riservatezza, condivisione e prestigio negli ambienti ad alcove di Pompei
    Rodrigues, Nuno Simões
    242-243
    [Recensão a] Jaime Alvar (2012), Los Cultos Egipcios en Hispania
    Santos, Nídia Catorze
    243-244
    [Recensão a] Matthias Becker (2016), Porphyrios, Contra Christianos. Neue Sammlung der Fragmente, Testimonien und Dubia mit Einleitung. Übersetzung und Anmerkungen (Texte und Kommentare 52)
    Ramos, José Augusto
    244-248
    [Recensão a] Adele Reinhartz (2013), Bible and Cinema – An Introduction
    Cardoso, Filipe Paiva
    248-252
    [Recensão a] Monica S. Cyrino & Meredith E. Safran, Eds. (2015), Classical Myth on Screen
    Diogo, Sílvia Catarina Pereira
    252-255
    [Recensão a] Barbara Ryan & Milette Shamir, eds. (2016), Bigger than Ben-Hur. The Book, Its Adaptations, & Their Audiences
    Rodrigues, Nuno Simões
    255-257
    António Augusto Tavares: in memoriam
    Sales, José das Candeias
    261-265
    Francolino Gonçalves: in memoriam
    Ramos, José Augusto
    267-270
    Manuel Augusto Rodrigues: in memoriam
    Ramos, José Augusto
    273-274
    Maria Helena da Rocha Pereira: paradigma de cidadã e mestre que se impõe e permanece: in memoriam
    Ferreira, José Ribeiro
    277-281
    Walter Burkert: in memoriam
    Rodrigues, Nuno Simões
    283-284
     
    See AWOL's List of


     


     

    Foundation for Archaeological Research of the Land of Israel: Ancient Pottery Database

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     [First posted in AWOL 28 November 2013, updated 14 July 2018]

     Foundation for Archaeological Research of the Land of Israel: Ancient Pottery Database
    http://lh6.ggpht.com/-XpnIIXia63s/Thr4nhNF4nI/AAAAAAAAAAA/FDXW5Fz3mXc/s200/FARLI+-+ver+II+-+squared.png
    FARLI, The Foundation for Archaeological Research in the Land of Israel (RA), was founded on November 10th, 2009, as a non-profit organization aiming to advance and promote  archaeological research in Israel, support archaeological projects, help preserve and develop archaeological and heritage sites, develop and promote new technological tools in the service of archaeology, and support research concerning the archaeology and history of the southern Levant.

    In this spirit FARLI founded this site, aiming to become a valuable tool for archaeologists, archaeology students and archaeology enthusiasts world wide. Here you will find a growing database of ancient pottery assemblages, divided into the regions and periods in which they were found, subdivided into type categories including all the valuable information we can provide such as; a list of archaeological sites in which they were found, special features, measurements and a bibliographical reference.

    The main focus of this site will be on the pottery of the Southern Levant, with special emphasis on the pottery of the Holy Land throughout the periods. However we aim to develop this site to include other geographical regions in the Ancient Near East complete with their own unique chronology.

    If you wish to help us with additional data please send the material to: data@farli.org

    FARLI is a non-profit organization and needs your support to continue operating. If you wish to contribute to us please follow this link or the link appearing on the left. We thank you and hope you will find this site both enjoyable and enriching.


    Corpus Scriptorum Ecclesiasticorum Latinorum

    Open Access Journal: Journal des Savants

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     [First posted in AWOL 23 February 2011. Updated 15 July 2018]

    Journal des Savants
    eISSN: 1775-383X
    thumbnail
    482 Issues
    5104 documents
    Fondé en 1665, le Journal des Savants est le plus ancien journal littéraire d’Europe. À la charge de l’Académie des Inscriptions et des Belles Lettres depuis 1909, le Journal des Savants accueille des articles originaux marquant des avancées significatives dans les disciplines relevant de sa compétence, tant en raison de leurs résultats que pour l’aspect nouveau de leur méthode.

    Available periods  :


    1909-1909

    1910-1919

    1920-1929

    1930-1939

    1940-1949

    1950-1959

    1960-1969

    1970-1979

    1980-1989

    1990-1999

    2000-2009

    2010-...

    Open Access Journal: Marginalia: A Review of Books in History, Theology and Religion

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     [First posted in AWOL 23 January 2013, updated 16 July 2018]

    Marginalia: A Review of Books in History, Theology and Religion
    ISSN: 2325-8357
    Knowledge is the economy of the future, the key to innovation, and a step on the path towards a more civil and humane society. Marginalia provides universal access to thinkers and artists and creates new knowledge through connecting the separated silos of the university, arts, and culture into a single space of insight and learning, curated by expert editors guided by our vision of democratizing depth in an age drowning in the shallows.
    Deep learning for the digital age captures the meaning of marginalia in modern times: the personalized and actionable knowledge inscribed in the margins of a book’s page – not just commentary but new insight that the individual could use to act in the world. But the margins are now digital, and the insights are for everyone.
    We publish every other Friday, with some special features appearing at other times.
    Marginalia is a Los Angeles Review of Books Channel. LARB Channels are a community of wholly independent, vanguard online magazines specializing in literary criticism, politics, science, the arts and culture, supported by the Los Angeles Review of Books.

    IMAGO: The Roman Society Centenary Image Bank

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     [First posted in AWOL  3 June 2015, updated 16 July 2018]

    IMAGO: The Roman Society Centenary Image Bank
    http://www.romansociety.org/typo3temp/pics/1_ef31e4ef95.jpg
    IMAGO was conceived in 2010 to commemorate the Roman Society's centenary. It is intended to be used by students, teachers, lecturers and everyone interested in the archaeology, history and material culture of ancient Rome.

    Photos are donated and available to use and share for educational and research purposes only, and downloadable images can be quickly saved or copied into presentation software such as PowerPoint.
    Click here for the complete list with brief descriptions of all photos in the IMAGO database (downloads as an Excel spreadsheet).

    The majority of the photos are digitised copies of the Society's slide collection, which grew to include 3,500 slides - the best of the collection was scanned and enhanced to improve access to this valuable resource. Although the quality of some slides, mostly donated in the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s, is variable, they are also important records of how Roman monuments and their environments (and the people studying these remains) have changed over time. Many digital images are also available and these will grow as more photos are donated.

    Donating photos of new and well known sites ensures users of IMAGO will continue to be able to access images of the lastest Roman finds and discoveries.

    Open Access Journal: Horti Hesperidum. Studi di storia del collezionismo e della storiografia

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     [First posted in AWOL 18 Septembver 2012, updated 16 July 2018]

    Horti Hesperidum. Studi di storia del collezionismo e della storiografia
    ISSN: 2239-4141
    Fondata nel 2010, la rivista telematica semestrale Horti Hesperidum. Studi di storia del collezionismo e della storiografia artistica (ISSN 2239-4141) è pubblicata sotto il patrocinio del Dipartimento di Studi letterari, filosofici e di storia dell’arte dell’Università degli Studi di Roma “Tor Vergata”. Dal 2012 è inserita nell’elenco delle riviste scientifiche nazionali accreditate dall’ANVUR. 

    Horti Hesperidum si propone di dare visibilità alle ricerche di studiosi di storia dell’arte, più e meno giovani, impegnati a indagare le testimonianze scritte del passato e, quindi, a elaborare una più consapevole riflessione sugli strumenti di indagine storico-critica e sui modi di vedere che appartengono al nostro tempo.

    Unitamente alla rivista nasce la Biblioteca di Horti Hesperidum, al cui interno saranno nel corso del tempo archiviati testi letterari di interesse storico-artistico, di vario genere ed epoca, dall’antichità all’età contemporanea, sui quali troveranno fondamento gli stessi saggi storici pubblicati nei fascicoli della rivista. Il programma editoriale di Horti Hesperidumè principalmente legato alle attività di ricerca condotte in stretta collaborazione da docenti e studenti all’interno del corso di laurea magistrale in Storia dell’arte presso la Facoltà di Lettere  e Filosofia dell’Università degli studi di Roma “Tor Vergata”.

    Fascicolo 2017, I («La Roma di Raffaele Riario tra XV e XVI secolo. Cultura antiquaria e cantieri decorativi»)

    Frontespizio e indice
    Carmelo Occhipinti, Presentazione
    Luca Pezzuto, Premessa
    Silvia Danesi Squarzina, Introduzione
    Enzo Borsellino, Palazzo Riario-Corsini alla Lungara tra architettura, decorazione e collezionismo
    Enzo Bentivoglio, Raffaele Riario tra i pontificati di Sisto IV e Leone X: ascesa, apogeo e tramonto
    Silvia Ginzburg, Per una ripresa degli studi su Raffaele Riario: il giovane Michelangelo e la fortuna delle Muse del Prado
    David Frapiccini, Il cardinale Raffaele Riario e gli affreschi  dell’episcopio ostiense: ideologia  e iconografia romano-imperiale  al  tempo  di Giulio II
    Vincenzo Farinella, Dipingere ‘in latino’, a Roma, da Ripanda a Raffaello
    Alessandro Angelini, Un gonfalone dimenticato e la cultura di Sant’Onofrio a Roma
    Michele Maccherini, «Jacomo Ripanda bolognese» nelle Considerazioni di Giulio Mancini
    Luca Pezzuto, Il Banco Galli-Balducci, Raffaele Riario e il suo pittore di fiducia: «Jacopo del Rimpacta da Bologna»
    Stefania Castellana, «Jacobus pictor»: un equivoco documentario
    Matteo Mazzalupi, I fratelli Rimpatta: novità biografiche dagli archivi romani
    Atlante iconografico
    Bibliografia
    Abstracts
    Indice dei nomi (a cura di Carlotta Brovadan)

    Fascicolo 2017, II («‘Invenit et delineavit’. La stampa di traduzione tra Italia e Francia  dal XVI al XIX secolo»)

    Frontespizio e indice
    Simonetta Prosperi Valenti Rodinò, Prefazione
    Véronique Meyer, Francesca Mariano, Introduzione
    Estelle Leutrat, Sienne, Paris, Anvers: les stations de sainte Catherine. Diffusion et interprétations d’une hagiographie gravée dans l’Europe post-tridentine
    Carmelo Occhipinti, Ricognizioni su Léon Davent
    Arnalda Dallaj, L’architettura “antica” di Montano nei metodi degli editori Giovanni Battista Soria e Bartolomeo de Rossi e qualche nota per Jérôme David
    Blanche Llaurens, François Langlois dit Ciartres (1588-1647), marchand et éditeur des maîtres italiens
    Francesca Mariano, Alcune novità per Jérôme David intagliatore di artisti italiani a Roma (1622-1625) e due proposte attributive per Antonio Circignani detto il Pomarancio
    Véronique Meyer, L’interprétation au XVIIe siècle des œuvres de Francesco Albani par les graveurs français
    Ludovic Jouvet, À dessein: Simon II Thomassin (1654-1733) et la peinture italienne
    Alexandra Blanc, Parmigianino interpretato – i disegni incisi del conte di Caylus
    Giorgio Marini, Laurent Cars, Joseph Wagner, Charles-Joseph Flipart: le radici francesi dell’incisione di traduzione a Venezia nel Settecento
    Rosalba Dinoia, Bulinisti e acquafortisti italiani in Francia. La traduzione di due generazioni dell’Ottocento a confronto
    Gabriella Bocconi, Alla gioventù studiosa delle arti. La traduzione in Calcografia come modello didattico
    Flavia Pesci, Modelli francesi per l’acquaforte di fine Ottocento: Vittore Grubicy e l’incisione di traduzione
    Abstracts
    Recensioni

    Fascicolo 2016, I («Studi su Vasari»)

    Copertina, frontespizio e indice
    Carmelo Occhipinti, Editoriale (2016, I)
    Floriana Conte, Introduzione
     Enrico Mattioda, Le poesie di Vasari e la dedica delle Vite  a Vittoria Colonna
     Antonio Sorella, Primi appunti sulla stampa delle Vite di Torrentino (1550) e dei Giunti (1568)
     Alessandro Nova, Vasari e il Ritratto
     Guido Rebecchini, Vasari, Alessandro de’ Medici, le arti e la politica della corte
     Carmelo Occhipinti, Ligorio e Vasari. Sulla   ‘Pazienza’ di Ercole II d’Este e su Girolamo da Carpi
     Chiara Laquintana, Considerazioni su un disegno poco noto di Giorgio Vasari
    Federica Kappler, Su Simone Mosca in Santa Maria della Pace
    Cristina Conti, Rosso Fiorentino e Gentile Virginio Orsini a Cerveteri
    Maria Beltramini, Giorgio Vasari e l’‘Ornamento dell’Altare’. L’architettura degli oggetti per la decorazione e il culto: il caso di Arezzo
    Abstracts

    Fascicolo 2016, II («Il corpo malato»)

    Copertina, frontespizio, indice
    Carmelo Occhipinti, Editoriale
    Rossana Buono e Simonetta Baroni, Introduzione
    Marcella Pisani, Malati Divini, Mortali e Immaginari. Percezione e raffi- gurazione del corpo malato in Grecia e a Roma tra il VI e il II sec. a.C.
    Chiara Laquintana, Poetica barocca di un corpo malato. L’iconografia dalla Gerusalemme liberata del Tancredi ferito
    Lara Sambucci, Il dolore negato. Il Parenthyrsus negli scritti di Johann Joachim Winckelmann
     Maria Beltramini, I corpi malati di Filarete
     Emanuela Marino, Sulla salubrità delle Acque Albule e del fiume Aniene
     Fabio Petrelli, La donna nelle pratiche rituali dell’Italia meridionale. Un’analisi attraverso l’iconografia, la fotografia e la filmografia di interesse antropologico
     Thurid Vold, Il corpo malato. Dai batteri ai virus. La malattia come viene esposta nell’arte di Munch e Malgaard
     Thurid Vold, The Sick Body. From Bacteria to viruses. How Munch and Melgaard express disease in their art
    Kamilla Freyr, Art and Illness, The question of depression and melancholy in the art of Liza May Post
    Ida Bergli Wold, Ida Mari Kristiansen, Diseas related to Body and Soul. The social stigma of mental illness in the art of Vanessa Baird
    Stefano Gallo, La pittura metafisica di De Chirico e il corpo malato
    Alessandra Magostini, Il corpo che trema: quando la terra si ribella all’uomo
    Rossana Buono, Il suono del sangue parla la stessa lingua
    Giuseppe Patella, Tra Abiezione e disgusto. Il corpo ferito dell’arte contemporanea
    Carlotta Sylos Calò,Personificare la malattia: I tumori di Alina Szapocznikow
    Simonetta Baroni, L’arte come cura: Sculture, Performance, fotografie, video di Hanna Wilke
     Abstracts
    Miscellanea
    Stefano Pierguidi, La ‘Madonna dei Palafrenieri’ di Caravaggio nel contesto della collezione Borghese
    Alberto Manodori Sagredo, Problematiche dell’immagine fotografica della scultura greco-romana stante nella seconda metà dell’Ottocento in Italia
    Carmelo Occhipinti, Raffaello, Correggio, Caravaggio. Bilancio di una mostra sperimentale

    Fascicolo 2015, I, 1


    C. Occhipinti, Editoriale – 1 – 2015
    I. Sforza, Introduzione – 1 – 2015
    S. Capocasa – 1 – 2015
    G. Rocco – 1 – 2015
    R. Sassu – 1 – 2015
    I. Sforza – 1 – 2015
    E. Castillo Ramirez – 1 – 2015
    C. Bordino – 1 – 2015
    A. Painesi – 1 – 2015
    Abstracts – 1 – 2015

    Fascicolo 2015, I, 2

    Frontespizio e indice – 2 – 2015
    K. Weiger – 2 – 2015
    U. Hoffmann – 2 – 2015
    M. Gilly Argoud – 2 – 2015
    E. Filippi – 2 – 2015
    F. Corsi – 2 – 2015
    D. Gavrilovich – 2 – 2015

    Fascicolo 2015, II, 1

    Frontespizio e indice – 3 – 2015
    B. de Klerck – 3 – 2015
    D. Caracciolo – 3 – 2015
    C. Acucella, – 3 – 2015
    M. do Carmo Mendes – 3 – 2015
    N. Niedermeier – 3 – 2015
    A. Robin – 3 – 2015
    P. Sanvito – 3 – 2015
    T. Griffero – 3 – 2015
    V.E. Genovese – 3 – 2015

    Fascicolo 2015, II, 2

    Frontespizio e indice – 4 – 2015
    A. de Luca – 4 – 2015
    A. Manodori Sagredo – 4 – 2015
    F. Kulberg Taub – 4 – 2015
    A. de Palma – 4 – 2015
    P. Conte – 4 – 2015

    Fascicolo 2014, I

    Frontespizio e indice – 1 – 2014
    F. Grisolia, Presentazione – 1 – 2014
    M. Marongiu – 1 – 2014
    A. Ulisse – 1 – 2014
    M.S. Bolzoni – 1 – 2014
    A. Albl – 1 – 2014
    K. D’Alburquerque – 1 – 2014
    L. Pezzuto – 1 – 2014
    U. Fischer Pace, S. Prosperi V – 1 – 2014
    G. Zolle Betegon – 1 – 2014
    P. Diez Del Corral Corredoira – 1 – 2014
    S. Ventra – 1 – 2014
    G. Zavatta – 1 – 2014
    F. Grisolia – 1 – 2014
    Abstract (2014,1) – 1 – 2014

    Fascicolo 2014, II

    F. Grisolia, “Presentazione” – 2 – 2014
    F. Rinaldi – 2 – 2014
    F. Armando – 2 – 2014
    C. Garofalo – 2 – 2014
    V. Farina – 2 – 2014
    D. Beccarini – 2 – 2014
    I. Rossi – 2 – 2014
    L. Berretti – 2 – 2014
    C. Sylos Calò – 2 – 2014
    Abstracts (2014, 2) – 2 – 2014
    Si vedano i fascicoli precedenti (2011-2013) nel vecchio sito internet di Horti Hesperidum, prima che saranno riversati nel nuovo.

    Ancient Lamps: RomQ Reference Collection

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    Ancient Lamps: RomQ Reference Collection
    Lamps in pottery and metal made in the area centred by the Mediterranean over a period of some 3,500 years, from the Bronze Age to the Middle Ages, with a primary focus on those of Classical Antiquity. The objects reflect the influence of Greek, Hellenistic, Egyptian, Levantine, Roman, Byzantine, Islamic and other cultures.
    Introduction
    Highlights
    Fakes & Reproductions
    Links

    Comments
    Catalogue
    Notes
    Articles

    Bibliography

    Ancient Lamps Catalogue

    Notes | Abbreviations | Signatures | Inscriptions | Index of Motifs

    Bronze & Iron Age Periods
    Greek Period
    Hellenistic Period
    Wheelmade
    Mouldmade
    Plastic Lamps
    Roman Period
    Volute Lamps
    Various
    Factory Lamps
    North Africa
    Italy
    Balkans
    Greece
    Asia Minor
    Cyprus
    Syro-Palestine
    Egypt
    Mediterranean
    Late Roman & Byzantine Periods
    North Africa
    Asia Minor
    Syro-Palestine
    Byzantine & Medieval Periods
    Metal Lamps
    Lamp Moulds
    Lamp Hook
    Miscellaneous

    Open Access Journal: MHNH: Revista Internacional de Investigación sobre Magia y Astrología Antiguas

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    Open Access Journal: Lucerna Newsletters

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    Lucerna Newsletters
    http://www.romanfinds.org.uk/public/images/03004002.jpg
    Current and recent print editions of Lucerna are available solely to members of the Roman Finds Group. Published twice-yearly, this newsletter is now past its 50th edition.

    Lucerna contains all that this website does, and even more: articles submitted by members, recently-discovered artefacts, appeals for help with identification, as well as information on all the page headings above, in greater detail, such as summaries of study days and conferences, book reviews and forthcoming events.

    Contributions are always welcome - short notes or longer articles - so please send them to our editor Matt Fittock (see 'RFG Committee' page), and share your knowledge, information and requests with the rest of the Roman Finds Group.

    Older editions of Lucerna are available to download free of charge below. More recent editions of Lucerna, along with all RFG Datasheets, can be accessed via our 'members login' area, at the bottom of this page.

    (Please note that contact details of current committee members should be taken from our 'RFG Committee' page above, not from these archive Lucernae.)
    Glynn J.C. Davis
    Bone Spatulate Strips From Roman London
    6
    Tatiana Ivleva
    Ongoing Research:
    Global Glass Adornments Event Horizon in the
    Late Iron Age and Roman Period Frontiers
    (100 BC - AD 250)

    15
    Ben Paites
    The Manufacture and Symbolism of Radiating
    Designs on Brooches in Roman Britain

    14-21
    John Pearce, Sally Worrell and Frank Basford
    Mars, Roma or Love. Actually?
    A New Monogram Brooch from Britain

    22-23
    Philip Smither
    Ongoing Research:
    Romano-British Weighing Instruments

    24-25
    Humphreys, 0wen and Marshall, Michael
    “The same, but different”: a miscellany of ‘Bügelzangen’ and related objects from Roman London
    4-14
    K. Adams, D. Boughton, A. Byard, R. Griffiths, M. Phelps, D. Williams, J. Pearce and S. Worrell
    From figurines to fob-danglers: finds from PAS
    25-29
    Barbara Birley,
    Keeping up appearances: the wooden hair combs from Vindolanda
    5
    Gill Dunn
    Recent finds from Chester focusing on finds from the amphitheatre
    5
    Nicholas Ford
    EXPLORING SECONDARY USE AND MEANING IN ROMAN COINS WITH REFERENCE TO A NUMMUS OF DIOCLETIAN
    8-10
    Greep, Stephen and Marshall, Michael
    Brigantian immigrants to Londinium? New finds of perforated bone ‘spoons’
    2-7
    Worrell, Sally
    Mystery objects (bronze ?vessel fragment with relief, gilded disc brooch, and ithyphallic figurines)
    21
    Dobson, Rebecca
    Ritual or refuse? A summary of an artefact assemblage from the river Tees, Piercebridge
    2-4
    Lydamore, Chris with Hall, Jenny and Jackson, Ralph
    Nodge Nolan obituary
    5-6
    Greep, Stephen
    Red deer at the end of Roman Britain- a change in diet, hunting practices or new industrial processes?
    7-9
     Wardle, Angela and Marshall, Michael
      Two obsidian objects from Roman London (probably handles)
    1-2
    Worrell, Sally and Pearce, John
    A selection of Roman artefacts recorded by the Portable Antiquities Scheme in 2012
    4-8
    Greep, Stephen
    Some more fishes? (bone fish pendants)
    13
    Bowsher, Julian and Marshall, Michael
    A first glance at two prehistoric objects from Roman London
     
    Cool, Hilary; Briggs, Stephen; Irving, Pam; Ward, Margaret; Henig, Martin
    Glenys Lloyd-Morgan: an appreciation; the life; the young archaeologist; Glenys at Chester; Glenys and Venus
    1-5
    Crummy, Nina
    Glenys Lloyd-Morgan: a bibliography
    5-8
    Swift, Ellen
    An Iron Age helmet from Kent
    9
    Henig, Martin
    The Silchester eagle: a comment
    32-33
    Durham, Emma
    The Silchester eagle
    7-8
    Greep, Stephen
    Five little fishes…or more? (bone fish pendants)
    8-11
    Mackreth, Donald
    Dragonesque brooches (list including PAS items)
    11-12
    de Jersey, Philip
    Jersey: a new coin hoard (iron age coins)
    12
    Friendship-Taylor, Roy
    Mystery object
    13
    Friendship-Taylor, Roy and Greep, Stephen
    A Claudian pit-group of bone hinges and box fittings from a ‘military’ latrine pit beneath the Piddington phase 1b proto-villa
    2-9
    Mackreth, Donald
    Brooches needing a home (plea from specialist who wants to return finds to excavators)
    9-10
    Statton, Michelle
    A follow-up on the AHRC collaborative doctoral awards, with an introduction to a study on dress, adornment and identity in late Iron Age and Roman Britain
    16-19
    Aggujaro, Angela
    Roman razor from Bishop’s Cleeve, Cheltenham
    3-5
    Ferris, Iain
    Images of disabled and Africans/black people (plea for information)
    7
    Dearne, Martin
    A flagon lid from Enfield and a note on the type
    3-5
    Feugère, Michel
    The Artefacts Project: an encyclopaedia of archaeological small finds
    4-6
    McIntosh, Frances
    Wirral brooch: a regional variant of Roman bow brooch
    3-5
    Sherlock, David
    Towards a typology of Romano-British spoons
    5-8
    Reynolds, Julie
    A puzzling object from South Wales- any clues gratefully received (unusual pair of tweezers)
    8
    Payne, Naomi and Durham, Emma
    The little horse from Chalk Pit Field, Sedgeford, Norfolk.
    9-10
    McIntosh, Frances
    Brooch patterns? (lead trumpet brooch)
    10
    Daubney, Adam
    Romano-British ‘ToT’ rings- some variations
    3-4
    Crummy, Nina
    Evidence for an Isis cult in Colchester
    4-5
    Timby, Jane and Rigby, Val
    Gallo-Belgic pottery database
    5
    Hobbs, Richard
    British Museum collections now just one click away
    6-7
    Friendship Taylor, Roy (with Feugère, Michel)
    Mystery object identified (as Etruscan strainer) (see Lucerna 35)
    13-14
    O’Riordan, Emma Jane
    Small finds in the bigger picture: 3D scanning of archaeological objects for education and interpretation
    3-10
    Henig, Martin
    A valedictory forbidding mourning (retrospective on his career as a small finds expert)
    10-11
    Dearne, Martin
    A little poser from Enfield (possible Roman horse harness mount)
    11-13
    Dawson, Alan
    ‘Minerva’ wax spatula handle from near Norwich
    2
    Friendship-Taylor, Roy
    Mystery object
    2
    Williams, Sandie
    Plea for bells
    3
    Scott, Wendy
    Possible temple site in Leicestershire
    3
    Webb, Dave
    A patera/trulleum from Clay Farm, Cambridgeshire. Notes from ongoing research and the development of an online resource
    2-5
    Lydamore, Chris
    A bath saucer from near Harlow, Essex
    6
    Lydamore, Chris
    A possible method of producing barbed projectile heads in the late Roman period
    6-8
    Mould, Quita
    A double-headed button and loop fastener from Reighton, North Yorkshire
    2-6
    Shaffrey, Ruth
    The puddingstone rotary querns from Springhead Roman town, Kent
    6-10
    Kiernan, Philip
    The Roman model objects project
    2-3
    Hobbs, Richard
    Unusual silver spoon fragment
    4
    Crummy, Nina
    A jug handle from Silchester
    4-6
    Schuster, Jorn et al
    A late 5th – 6th century context (for a brooch) from Springhead, Kent
    2-3
    Jackson, Ralph
    Unusual greyhound brooch
    4
    Hill, JD & Crummy, Nina
    Late Iron-Age shears from Hertfordshire
    2-4
    Pooley, Laura
    A gilded bone hairoin from Colchester
    5
    Puls, Jodi
    Roman hairpins from Hampshire
    6
    Watters, Julian
    Figurine of Harpcrates
    7
    Hobbs, Richard
    Unusual Roman ‘test piece’
    8
    Williams, Sandie
    Two bone stoppers from Silchester
    9
    Jackson, Ralph
    An enamelled bronze pan from Staffordshire Moorlands, England: a souvenir from Hadrian’s Wall
    10
    Palmer, John
    Catalogue of Roman Purbeck mortars
    2-4
    Major, Hilary
    A pincer-type brooch from Southwark
    5
    Booth, Paul
    Late Roman spurs from Lankhills, Winchester
    6
    Crummy, Nina
    An unusual lamp from Colchester
    7
    Reece, Richard
    The new Corinium Museum
    8-9
    Williams, Sandie
    Tubular ferrules
    9-11
    Cool, Hilary
    Brooches and moulds from Dymock
    22
    Jackson, Ralph
    An unusual weapon find from Roman Britain
    2-3
    Wallace, Colin
    (Portable) pine cone symbolism in Roman Britain
    4-6
    Friendship-Taylor, Roy
    A new pair of Agathangelus type tweezers from Piddington Roman villa
    6
    Eckardt, Hella & Crummy, Nina
    Presenting the body – toilet instruments in Roman Britain
    7
    Tracey, Justine
    Purbeck marble inscriptions in Silchester
    8-10
    Minter, Faye
    Strap fasteners from Suffolk
    12-14
    Worrell, Sally
    Some new late Roman rivet spurs
    20-22
    Crummy, Nina
    Using the Portable Antiquities Scheme data for research (using nail cleaners as a source)
    23-27
    Major, Hilary
    The dating of Puddingstone querns
    2-4
    Bolton, Angie
    Ox-head bucket mounts – a plea for details
    4-5
    Cool, Hilary
    A soldier from Herculaneum
    5-7
    Hoffman, Birgitta
    A brief note on the end date of the Cipius Polybius skillets
    8-9
    Herepath, Nick
    A survey of Roman brooches from Cheshire
    9-12
    Herepath, Nick
    ‘Jelly baby’ mounts from Yorkshire
    13
    Crummy, Nina
    And there’s more (wax  spatula handles)
    21
    Tongue, James
    Seal boxes from Britain – a morphological review
    23-41
    Jackson, Ralph
    A new treasure and a new goddess for Roman Britain
    2-4
    Crummy, Nina
    Hunter-god handle from Yorkshire
    5-6
    McSloy, Ed
    A zoomorphic clasp-knife handle from Gloucester
    6-8
    Cambridge, Owen & Watt, Tommy
    The northernmost Roman brooch from Britain
    8
    Feugere, Michel
    Penknives from Newstead: writing accessories
    9-11
    Hobbs, Richard
    New iron Age site from East Leicestershire
    12-14
    Pugsley, Paola
    Pasta shapes
    14-15
    Croom, Alex
    Sexing brooches
    16-19
    Eckardt, Hella & Hobbs, Richard
    An unusual decorated candlestick from Springhead, Kent
    2-5
    Robinson, Dan & Clarke, Vanessa
    Possible temple inscription found in Chester
    6
    Grew, Francis & Brown, Gary
    Londiniensium – cast in stone
    7-8
    Snape, Margaret
    A worked stone from the vicus at South Shields (Arbeia)
    8
    Jackson, Ralph & Friendship-Taylor, Roy
    The Piddington gladiator clasp-knife
    9-11
    Hill, JD
    A pair of silver penannular brooches from Wheathampstead
    11-12
    Wardle, Angela
    Ivory implements from London
    12-13
    Worrell, Sally
    More Minerva bust wax spatula handles
    13
    Crummy, Nina
    Other types of wax spatula from Britain
    14-17
    Pugsley, Paola
    An item of Roman coopered furniture from Dorchester (Dorset)
    7-10
    Worrell, Sally
    Some portable antiquities from Hampshire and Wiltshire
    13-14
    Geake, Helen
    New wax spatula from Suffolk
    14-15
    Greep, Stephen
    More amulets (Silchester)
    15
    Eckardt, Hella
    Candlesticks in Roman Britain
    15-16
    Cool, Hilary
    The Catterick Gallus
    18-21
    Major, Hilary
    Roman decorated iron styli
    2-6
    Crummy, Nina
    Wax spatula handle from Yorkshire
    6-8
    Johns, Catherine
    A gold amulet-pendant from Eaton Constantine, Shropshire
    9-10
    Dunn, Gillian
    Bronze vessels from Middlewich
    11
    Eckardt & Crummy
    Ivory folding-knife handle from Silchester
    12-13
    Abauzit, Pierre
    No more mystery? Bone phalluses - an explanation for the mystery widgets in Lucerna 22
    13-14
    Harrison, Emma
    Box appeal – boxes found from Grateley South, Hants
    14-15
    Codreanu-Windauer, Silvia & Bartei, Antja
    (Trans, Eckardt & Crummy)
    Spindle, Whorl, Pot – a remarkable group of grave goods from Bavaria
    17-27
    Crummy, Nina
    Nail-cleaners: regionality at the clean edge of Empire
    2-6
    Wardle, Angela
    Mystery widgets – 2 unusual bone objects from London
    7
    Stokes, Mike with contributions from Henig, M & Johns, C
    Rings and things
    7-8
    Pugsley, Paola
    Etruscan hinged shoes
    9-10
    Penny, Stephen
    Lead salt pans
    11
    Cotton, Jon
    Bibliography of sets of gaming counters
    12-13
    Pugsley, Paola
    Of Timotei and boxwood combs
    3-6
    Hembrey, Nicola
    Help needed – mystery sandstone ?table fragment
    7
    Crummy, Nina
    Toy storey – stacked counters from Colchester
    7
    Carter, Barry
    Two lead bull heads from Cambridgeshire
    7-8
    Paynton, Ceinwen
    Button-and-loop fasteners in a Roman province: A step towards a regional typology?
    8-9
    Pugsley, Paola
    Wooden combs and niche markets
    9-10
    Cooke, Nick
    Antler combs, big hair and the Mafia in late Roman Britain – an e-mail correspondence
    3-7
    Eckardt, Hella
    An imported candlestick from Silchester
    8
    Crummy, Nina
    An unusual brooch from Heybridge
    8-9
    Carter, Barry
    A lead model from St Albans
    10
    Crummy, Nina et al
    Agathangelus stamp
    10-11
    Snape, Margaret
    Some unusual brooches from Arbeia Roman fort, South Shields
    12
    Cool, Hilary
    Hairstyles and lifestyles
    3-6
    Crummy, Nina
    A late Roman grave group from Durobrivae
    7-10
    Cool Hilary
    Surfing the database
    9-10
    Allason-Jones, Lindsay
    Gilding the black lily
    11-12
    Carter Barry
    Lead brooches from Gloucester
    12-13
    Cooper, Nick
    Mystery objects from excavations at Scole, Norfolk/Suffolk 1993-94
    3-6
    Crimmins, Julia &
    Keally, Claire
    A fibula in Dublin
    6-8
    Riddler, Ian
    Hone News from Abroad:  The Clausentium Lamella
    3
    Guest, Peter
    Johns, Catherine
    The Hoxne Hoard – an update
    4-8
    Dearne, Martin
    Research into Brooch Catchplate Return Decoration
    3-4
    Allen, Vincent
    Mystery objects from Clausentium
    - bone objects
    6
    Pollard, Richard
    A ceramic cult figure from Leicester
    Longer version published in Britannia 29 (1998)
    2-4
    Hoffman, Birgitta
    Millefiori gaming counters
    5-6
    Ponting, Matthew
    Roman Military Metalwork from Masada and Gamla, Israel: the chemistry of soldier and civilian in first century Palestine
    7-9
    Cool, Hilary
    Panelled enamel vessels
    2-3
    Snape, Margaret
    First century brooches on the northern frontier
    2-5
    Mackreth, Don
    Colchesters in the North
    5-8
    Seeley, Fiona
    An enigmatic object from Scole
    12
    Lucerna 10, November 1995
    Wallace, Colin
    Gallo-Roman clay figurines: how to find your way around the literature
    2-5
    Dearne, Martin
    Spoon brooches
    6
    Wise, Philip
    A fragment of Roman silver plate from Ratley and Upton
    7-8
    Lucerna 9, June 1995
    Dearne, Martin
    A burning question (Roman coal use in Britain)

    (Later article published:
    Dearne, M. I. & Branigan K. The use of coal in Roman Bntain Ant. J.75 (1995), 71-105)
    3-4
    Seeley, Fiona
    Roman doorbells
    5-6
    Lucerna 8, March 1994
    Croom, Alex & Snape, Margaret
    Grave goods from the cemetery at Arbeia Roman fort, South Shields
    1-2
    Lucerna 7, April 1993
    Lucerna 6, July 1992
    Cool, Hilary
    Introducing - Empty Vessels Signifying Something: An introduction to the common types of drinking vessels found on Romano-British sites
    4-8
    Kennett, D H
    Introducing – An Introduction to late Roman bronze vessels and their literature
    9-13
    Lucerna 5, February 1992
    Snape, Margaret
    A Roman or Sub Roman Brooch

    2-3
    Clay, Patrick
    Lead seal rewrites history
    – Roman lead seal from Thorpe by Glebe
    4-5
    Lucerna 4, September 1991
    Mackreth, Don
    Brooch stamps in third-century Britain
    2-3
    Appleton, Graham
    An introduction to the literature on Roman garden decoration with special reference to sculpture
    4-8
    Lucerna 3, January 1991
    Jones, Christine
    Annum Novum Faustum Felicem Mihi!
    - Ceramic lamp celebrating the New Year
    3-4
    Davies, John
    A late Roman bronze punch from Hampshire
    5-7
    Dearne, Martin
    A Hebridean brooch
    8
    Bishop, Mike
    An introduction to the literature on Lorica Segmentata
    9-12
    Davies, John
    An introduction to the literature on Roman coins from British sites
    13-16
    Lucerna 2, Spring 1990
    Evans, David
    Column base from the extra-mural settlement at Caerleon: Gwent
    7-9
    Jones, Christine
    An identification problem unhinged – bone hinges
    10-12
    Lloyd-Morgan, Glynnis
    An introduction to Roman mirrors and their literature
    13-18
    Bayley, Justine
    Castleford moulds – bronze flask
    (Request for parallels)
    4
    Clay, Patrick
    A Roman clasp knife from the Shires excavation, Leicester
    5-6
    Cool, Hilary
    An introduction to the literature on Romano-British brooches
    8-12
    Duncan, Holly
    Roman boxwood comb
    13-15

    Proceedings of the 12th International Congress of Cretan Studies Online

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    Proceedings of the 12th International Congress of Cretan Studies Online
    ISBN: 978-960-9480-35-2
    The 12th International Congress of Cretan Studies (12th ICCS) was held in Heraklion from 21 to 25 September 2016 and organised by the Society of Cretan Historical Studies. The Congress was divided into three parallel sections corresponding to Antiquity, the Medieval period and the Modern period, along the thematic axis of mobility of people, ideas, and goods, to, from and within the island of Crete. A total of 319 original presentations were made by Greek and foreign scholars specialising in a variety of disciplines. The languages of the Congress are Greek, English, French, German and Italian. 

    The online publication of the Proceedings of the 12th International Congress of Cretan Studies is organised by the Society of Cretan Historical Studies with the generous support of the Stavros Niarchos Foundation. The papers will be uploaded gradually within four months of their submission, following a review, editing and formatting process. The publication is expected to be completed by mid-2018. 

    Since its establishment by the Society of Cretan Historical Studies (SCHS) in 1961, the International Congress of Cretan Studies has been held every five years in the capital of each of the four Prefectures of Crete in turn. The International Congresses of Cretan Studies has been a platform for important presentations on archaeology, history, literature, ethnology, linguistics and other fields and their Proceedings continue to play a vital role in the study of Cretan history and culture.

    Call for Papers: Digital Classics issue of Studia UBB Digitalia

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    Digital Classics issue of Studia UBB Digitalia
    July 17th, 2018 by Gabriel Bodard

    Forwarded for Annamária Pázsint:
    We are pleased to announce the call for papers for the following number of the journal Studia UBB Digitalia, which will be dedicated to digital classics, ancient history and archaeology.
    Please find below details regarding the publication:
    Studia UBB Digitalia (ISSN 2559-6721) is the official journal of the Transylvania Digital Humanities Center – DigiHUBB (Babeș-Bolyai University, Cluj-Napoca, Romania). It is a peer-reviewed, open access scholarly publication, indexed in CEEOL and dealing with subjects of general interest in the field of digital humanities.
    Its following number (4/2018) will be dedicated to digital classics, ancient history & archaeology, with a special focus on projects and initiatives pertaining to these fields. The subjects can include, but are not limited to, digital approaches to geo-visualization, non-invasive archaeological prospections, markup, scholarly annotation, photogrammetry, databases, etc.
    The call in open to all scientists of the field, but we strongly encourage submissions from career researchers.
    The deadline for submissions is November 1st 2018 and for the Authors Guidelines, please see the dedicated page on the journal’s website. For additional questions on this number of Studia UBB Digitalia, please contact dr. Rada Varga (radavarga@gmail.com.

    RAI64 workshop resources

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    RAI64 workshop resources
    This post links to the online resources used in Eleanor's part of the Oracc workshop at RAI64 in Innsbruck, 18 July 2018.
    1. New Easy Oracc (NEO)
    2. Nammu text-editor
    3. Virtual Oracc projects for teaching