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Open Access Journal: MELA Notes The Journal of the Middle East Librarians Association

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[First posted in AWOL 5 November 2009. Updated 4 April 2019]

MELA Notes: The Journal of the Middle East Librarians Association
ISSN 0364-2410

Middle East Librarians Association
The Middle East Librarians Association begins to publish MELA Notes as part of its reason for being. If this publication will continue to be read it is because we now encourage you to recall us to our purposes by your contributions and notices, and because you heartily do so. Our gratitude to the Officers and other lead-off writers. Suffice the Editor’s fingerprints to be his faithful signature.
We “People of the Book” have special and professional ties with the civilizations of the Middle East especially since the rise of Islam. The many streams of consciousness of which we are a part long ago interested the rest of the international community, so we gather the books and make bibliophiles! Our imperial languages of past and recent history mellow as they bend to the task of interpretation and cooperation. Herewith please read our stated objectives:
It shall be the purpose of the Middle East Librarians Association to facilitate communication among Members through meetings and publications; to improve the quality of area librarianship through the development of standards for the profession and education of Middle East library specialists; to compile and disseminate information concerning Middle East libraries and collections and represent the judgment of the Members in matters affecting them; to encourage cooperation among Members and Middle East libraries, especially in the acquisition of materials and the development of bibliographic controls; to cooperate with other library and area organizations in projects of mutual concern and benefit; to promote research in and development of indexing and automated techniques as applied to Middle East materials.
James W. Pollock (Indiana University Library, Bloomington) — Editor, MELA Notes, in the first number (Fall 1973).

Open Access Monograph Series: Docet omnia

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Docet omnia
Les Belles Lettres
Le Collège de France est une institution unique dans le paysage académique. Les cours publics dispensés par ses illustres professeurs assurent une renommée mondiale à ce haut lieu de la recherche et du libre examen. Conformément à sa devise – docet omnia – il enseigne tout, et particulièrement « la science en train de se faire ». Les chaires qui s’y succèdent depuis cinq cents ans témoignent de l’évolution des savoirs et des partages disciplinaires.
La collection « Docet omnia », publiée en coédition avec le Collège de France, s’inscrit dans cette ambition d’excellence académique et d’ouverture au plus grand nombre. Elle propose des ouvrages en lien avec la recherche des professeurs et témoigne de l’état le plus avancé des connaissances dans les différents champs des sciences humaines.

“Comprehensive Odyssey”, a digital critical repository of the Odyssey and its sources: perspectives and consequences.

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“Comprehensive Odyssey”, a digital critical repository of the Odyssey and its sources: perspectives and consequences.
Doctoral ThesisDoctor of Philosophy
This dissertation includes a digital proof of concept called the “Comprehensive Odyssey”, which provides the text of the first 105 lines of the Odyssey, the secondary sources for each line and the scholia. This digital project was the focus of an analysis of the possibilities of the digital medium to produce a digital critical edition or rather a digital critical repository of the Homeric poems and their indirect tradition. The dissertation presents all the stages in this analysis. As this edition deals with Homer’s Odyssey, one chapter here takes into consideration the present situation in Homeric scholarship. The analysis also embraces an overview of the theory of oral composition, traditional referentiality, notional fixity and the process from oral to print to digital, bearing in mind that the project deals with a poem whose origin is not in the form of a written composition, but of an oral composition in performance. To assess the possibilities of creating a digital project concerning Homer, a review has been carried out of digital projects in Classics, some of which are centred on Homer. We also discuss the theories both of digital editing and of textual editing. Assessing digital theories helps when deciding about which framework to use for a digital project, and it was what assisted us in understanding the difficulties that would have to be overcome in order to make this project feasible. Moreover, this dissertation includes a detailed overview of all the technical challenges encountered while producing it, by this meaning the encoding process with XML and TEI and the visualisation process with XSLT. One chapter aims to provide examples of research that can stem from the collection of secondary sources and their understanding as fragmentary authors, together with an awareness of the problems arising from the creation of an edition from printed critical editions. The purpose of this dissertation is to assess the chances that this proof of concept may become a fully functional project and help in understanding the Homeric tradition. Most importantly, this proof of concept would be a never-ending repository which, with the help of encoding in XML and TEI, would always remain open to changes and improvements. The hindrances that the digital medium faces, such as copyright and ‘comprehensiveness’, are also pointed out. The concept of crowdsourcing is discussed, as it seems that it might serve to complete the encoding of all the sources of the “Comprehensive Odyssey”. Finally, the outcomes that might result from the above-mentioned ‘voyage’ are examined, leading to the conclusion that a project such as the one we envisaged is too ambitious, since it contains several different aspects within one project, yet is not a failure. It is a worthwhile journey that helps us understand the importance of studying orality in connection with collaboration in the digital medium and the value of studies on quotations and fragmentary authors for the secondary sources.
Original language English
Awarding Institution
Supervisors/Advisors
Award date 2017

Open Access Monograph Series: Rencontres d'Archéologie de l'IFEA

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Rencontres d'Archéologie de l'IFEA
Les publications de l’Institut français d’études anatoliennes-Georges-Dumézil sont le reflet de la recherche menée à l'institut dans les domaines de l'archéologie pré, protohistorique et byzantine, l'histoire ottomane, les études urbaines, la science politique et l'observation des politiques culturelles à l’œuvre dans la Turquie d'aujourd'hui.
Lieu privilégié d’échanges et de collaborations entre la France et la Turquie de par son implantation au coeur d’Istanbul, l’IFÉA souhaite proposer un accès pérenne à ses publications passées et à venir. Publiées principalement en turc et en français, les collections accueillent également des ouvrages dans d'autres langues.

And see AWOL's Alphabetical List of Open Access Monograph Series in Ancient Studies

Open Access Journal: Paleobios

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[First posted in AWOL 28 May 2015, updated 5 April 2019]

Paleobios
ISBN: 0294-121X
http://www.laboratoiredanthropologieanatomiqueetdepaleopathologiedelyon.fr/image001%20Paleobios%2083.jpg
En 1983,  lesTravaux et Documents du Centre de Paléoanthropologie et de Paléopathologie [créés en 1974] s'ouvrent aux  chercheurs étrangers et deviennent Paleobios : revue internationale de Paléobiologie et en même temps vitrine de la Société Française de Paléobiologie [fondée  en 1985 et dissoute en 2009, faute de financement et de bonnes volontés].
En 2004, pour la première fois, une version électronique [html] est mise en ligne et précède la version papier. Parallèlement la version pdf des anciens numéros est progressivement mises en ligne. A partir de 2006 la version papier trop chère est supprimée au profit de la seule version electronique.

Antiquité et traduction: De l'Égypte ancienne à Jérôme

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Antiquité et traduction: De l'Égypte ancienne à Jérôme
Antiquité et traduction
La traduction est aujourd’hui omniprésente et indispensable pour permettre la communication entre les peuples et les cultures. C’est pourtant une activité multimillénaire, qui n’a pas toujours revêtu les mêmes formes ni connu les mêmes enjeux. L’histoire de la traduction, partie intégrante de la discipline que l’on appelle la traductologie, permet de mieux cerner les contextes culturels dans lesquels s’inscrit la traduction et de suivre l’évolution des réflexions concernant cet objet polym...

Lire la suite


Translation is everywhere today and is essential to allow people and cultures to communicate. Yet, this activity goes back thousands of years and it has not always assumed the same form, nor have the stakes always been the same. The history of translation, which is part and parcel of the discipline called “translation studies”, makes it possible to have a better understanding of the cultural contexts in which translation is embedded and of the changing reflections about this multi-faceted ...

Lire la suite
  • Éditeur : Presses universitaires du Septentrion
  • Collection : Traductologie
  • Lieu d’édition : Villeneuve d'Ascq
  • Année d’édition : 2019
  • Publication sur OpenEdition Books : 05 avril 2019
  • EAN (Édition imprimée) : 9782757424452
  • EAN électronique : 9782757425374
  • Nombre de pages : 126 p.
Lieven D’hulst, Mickaël Mariaule et Corinne Wecksteen-Quinio

Avant-propos

New Open Access Journal: Asia Anteriore Antice: Journal of Ancient Near Eastern Cultures (AsiAna)

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Asia Anteriore Antice: Journal of Ancient Near Eastern Cultures (AsiAna)
ISSN: 2611-8912
Page Header Logo
Asia Anteriore Antica (AsiAnA) is an international Journal of Ancient Near Eastern Cultures studies founded and edited by scholars of different disciplines and approaches (philology, linguistics, history, archaeology), and cooperating in common researches and field projects based on an interdisciplinary perspective. 
FOCUS
Asia Anteriore Antica (AsiAnA) focuses on the variegated scenario of the emergence, development and crises of the ancient Near East cultures analysed in the plurality of their distinct and intertwining characters, languages, writing and literacy, administration and material culture, arts and politics, economy and trade, ideology and religion. All these lements shaped a civilization which strongly impacted on the history of the ancient world.  Exploring this plurality of issues from different perspectives can add to our understanding of the social dynamics and the spatial and chronological trajectories that forged the Near Eastern cultures over a long duration. 
AIM
Asia Anteriore Antica (AsiAnA) will present studies in different disciplines, Hittitology, Assyriology, Semitistics, History, Archaeology and Art History of the ancient Near East aiming to diffuse the results of researches such as excavation reports, edition of epigraphic sources, studies on philological data, visual arts, archaeology and archaeometry. With the intent of confronting different scientific voices of these disciplines and crossing their traditional borders the journal will supply a handy tool of scholarly information on various subjects, open to the international debate and innovative theoretical issues.
Vol 1 No 1 (2019) 

Open Access Journal: Habis

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[First posted in AWOL 3 November 2009. Updated  (new URLs) 5 April 2095]

Habis
ISSN: 0210-7694
e-ISSN: 2253-7686
http://dialnet.unirioja.es/recursos/imagen?entidad=REVISTA&tipo_contenido=93&revista=633
Habis es una revista científica que publica trabajos originales de investigación relacionados con el mundo antiguo en general y grecolatino en particular en sus aspectos históricos, textuales, lingüísticos, literarios, filosóficos y arqueológicos; incluye una sección de reseñas de libros. Su periodicidad es anual, y su copyright corresponde a la Universidad de Sevilla (Editorial Universidad de Sevilla).
Three year moving wall

Open Access Journal: Folia Electronica Classica

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[First posted in AWOL 9 November 2009. Updated 6 Apr 2019]

Folia Electronica Classica
http://bcs.fltr.ucl.ac.be/fe/images/bcs.PNG
En réponse à une suggestion de Jean Schumacher, à l'époque responsable du service informatique de la Faculté de Philosophie et Lettres, la Bibliotheca Classica Selecta (BCS) tente depuis juin 2001 à Louvain l'expérience d'une revue électronique consacrée au monde classique et entièrement libre d'accès : les Folia Electronica Classica. Pour l'instant, la nouvelle revue propose des articles relativement généraux, rédigés en français et susceptibles d'intéresser un large public ; si elle s'adresse parfois à des spécialistes, elle vise davantage les professeurs du secondaire, les étudiants, voire les internautes cultivés. Son orientation n'est pas encore bien définie, et une période de rodage sera probablement nécessaire avant d'y voir plus clair...
Most recent volume

Numéro 36 — juillet-décembre 2018

Table des matières


Un peu d'histoire des Gaules
Les otages dans la formation des coalitions anti-romaines dans le Bellum Gallicum de César, par Mariama Gueye (pdf 1,1 Mo; 24 p.)

Une survie romantique du mythe d'Orphée
Le mythe orphique comme initiation à la poésie : Orphée et Keats, par Adrien Chiroux (pdf 475 Ko ; 16 p.)

Regard sur deux institutions carthaginoises
Le Sénat et le Conseil carthaginois dans les comptes rendus de Polybe et de Tite-Live des guerres puniques : une entité bicéphale aux compétences floues ?, par Christophe Burgeon (pdf 390 Ko ; 11 p.)

Autour de Jean d'Outremeuse
Materne et ses deux compagnons dans l'hagiographie narrative médiévale avant Jean d'Outremeuse : Introduction à un commentaire du Myreur des Histors, I, p. 452-536passim, par Jacques Poucet(pdf 1182 Ko ; 38 p.)

   37 (janvier-juin 2019)

Open Access Journal: Historiae

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[First posted in AWOL  5 August 2012, updated 6 April 2019]

Historiae
ISSN: 1697-5456
http://dialnet.unirioja.es/recursos/imagen?entidad=REVISTA&tipo_contenido=93&revista=8011

Año 2018, Número 15


2018
2017
2016
2015
2014
2013
2012
2011
2010
2009
2008
2007
2006
2005
2004

Spanish/Catalan/Portuguese Open Access Journals on the Ancient World

Open Access Journal: Acta antiqua Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae

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 [First posted in AWOL 17 July  2014, updated 6 April 2019]

Acta antiqua Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae
ISSN: 1588-2543
Acta Antiqua publishes original research papers, review articles and book reviews in the field of ancient studies. It covers the field of history, literature, philology and material culture of the Ancient East, the Classical Antiquity and, to a lesser part, of Byzantium and the Latin culture of Mediaeval, Renaissance and Early Modern Europe, as well as the ’Nachleben’ of Classical Antiquity.

A folyóirat az ókortudomány területéről közöl tanulmányokat. Foglalkozik az ókori Kelet és kiemelten a görög-római ókor történelmével, irodalmával és kultúrájával, továbbá kisebb mértékben a bizánci görög és a középkori, reneszánsz és kora újkori latin nyelvű kultúrával, valamint a klasszikus antikvitás utóéletével.
Volumes 1 (1951) - 38 (1998) are open access

Acta Antiqua, 57 (1-3) - 2017. ISSN 1588-2543
Acta Antiqua, 56 (1) - 2016. ISSN 1588-2543
Acta Antiqua, 55 (1-4) - 2015. ISSN 1588-2543
Acta Antiqua, 54 (1-4) - 2014. ISSN 1588-2543
Acta Antiqua, 53 (1-4) - 2013. ISSN 1588-2543
Acta Antiqua, 52 (1-4) - 2012. ISSN 1588-2543
Acta Antiqua, 51 - 2011. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 50 - 2010. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 49 - 2009. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 48 - 2008. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 47 - 2007. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 46 - 2006. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 45 - 2005. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 44 - 2004. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 43 - 2003. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 42 - 2002. ISSN 0044-5975 RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 41 - 2001. RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 40 - 2000. RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 39 - 1999. RESTRICTED / NEM LETÖLTHETŐ
Acta Antiqua, 38 - 1998.
Acta Antiqua, 37 - 1997.
Acta Antiqua, 36 - 1995.
Acta Antiqua, 35 - 1994.
Acta Antiqua, 34 - 1993.
Acta Antiqua, 33 - 1992.
Acta Antiqua, 32 - 1989.
Acta Antiqua, 31 - 1988.
Acta Antiqua, 30 - 1984.
Acta Antiqua, 29 - 1981.
Acta Antiqua, 28 - 1980.
Acta Antiqua, 27 - 1979.
Acta Antiqua, 26 - 1978.
Acta Antiqua, 25 - 1977.
Acta Antiqua, 24 - 1976.
Acta Antiqua, 23 - 1975.
Acta Antiqua, 22 - 1974.
Acta Antiqua, 21 - 1973.
Acta Antiqua, 20 - 1972.
Acta Antiqua, 19 - 1971.
Acta Antiqua, 18 - 1970.
Acta Antiqua, 17 - 1969.
Acta Antiqua, 16 - 1968.
Acta Antiqua, 15 - 1967.
Acta Antiqua, 14 - 1966.
Acta Antiqua, 13 - 1965.
Acta Antiqua, 12 - 1964.
Acta Antiqua, 11 - 1963.
Acta Antiqua, 10 - 1962.
Acta Antiqua, 9 - 1961.
Acta Antiqua, 8 - 1960.
Acta Antiqua, 7 - 1959.
Acta Antiqua, 6 - 1958.
Acta Antiqua, 5 - 1957.
Acta Antiqua, 4 - 1956.
Acta Antiqua, 3 - 1955.
Acta Antiqua, 2 - 1953.
Acta Antiqua, 1 - 1951.

An Archive of Animations/Cartoons of Ancient Greece & Rome: From the 1920s Through Today

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An Archive of Animations/Cartoons of Ancient Greece & Rome: From the 1920s Through Today
Ancient Greece and Rome have provided fertile hunting grounds for animated subject matter since the very inception of the form.
So what if the results wind up doing little more than frolic in the pastoral setting? Witness 1930’s Playful Pan, above, which can basically be summed up as Silly Symphony in a toga (with a cute bear cub who looks a lot like Mickey Mouse and some flame play that prefigures The Sorcerer’s Apprentice…)
Others are packed with history, mythic narrative, and period details, though be forewarned that not all are as visually appealing as Steve Simons’ Hoplites! Greeks at War, part of the Panoply Vase Animation Project.
Some series, such as the Asterix movies and Aesop and Sona staple of The Rocky and Bullwinkle Show from 1959 to 1962have been the gateways through which many history lovers’ curiosity was first roused.
(Russian animator Anatoly Petrov’s erotic shorts for Soyuzmultfilm may rouse other, er, curiosities, and are definitely NSFW.)
And then there are instant classics like 2004’s It's All Greek to Scooby in which “Shaggy's purchase of a mysterious amulet only serves to cause a pestering archaeologist and centaur to chase him.”  (Ye gods…)
Senior Lecturer of Classical and Mediterranean Studies at Vanderbilt, Chiara Sulprizio, has collected all of these and more on her blog, Animated Antiquity.
Beginning with the 2-minute fragment that’s all we have left of Winsor McCay’s 1921 The Centaurs, Sulprizio shares some of her favorite cartoon representations of ancient Greece, Rome, and beyond. Her areas of professional specializationgender and sexuality, Greek comedy, and Roman satireare well suited to her chosen hobby, and her commentary doubles down on historical context to include the history of animation.
The appearance of cartoon stars like Daffy Duck, Tom and Jerry, and Popeye further demonstrates this antique subject matter’s sturdiness. TED-Ed and the BBC may view the genre as an excellent teaching tool, but there’s nothing stopping the animator from shoehorning some fabrications in amongst the buxom nymphs and buff gladiators.
(Raise your hand if your mother ever sacrificed you on the altar to Spinachia, goddess of spinach, in hopes that she might unleash a mushroom cloud of super-atomic power in your puny bicep.)
You’ll find a number of entries featuring the work of Japanese and Russian animators, including Thermae Romae, part of the juggernaut that’s sprung from Mari Yamazaki’s popular graphic novel series and Icarus and the Wise Men from the legendary Fyodor Khitruk, whose retelling of the myth sent a message about freedom from the Soviet Union, circa 1976.
Begin your decade-by-decade explorations of Chiara Sulprizio’s animated antiquities here or suggest that a missing favorite be added to the collection. (We vote for this one!)

Open Access Journal: Mètis. Anthropologie des mondes grecs anciens

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[First posted in AWOL 16 October 2010. Updated 7 April 2019]


 Mètis
ISSN :(Édition imprimée) : 1105-2201 
La collection Mètis est née en 1986 d’une collaboration entre hellénistes grecs et français. Elle s’est donné comme but d’étudier l’Antiquité grecque en se plaçant dans la perspective d’une anthropologie historique du monde grec ancien, tout en gardant le lien avec les disciplines érudites (philologie, histoire, archéologie, etc.), en prenant compte les apports de diverses sciences humaines (ethnologie, sociologie, linguistique, psychologie, psychanalyse). Elle a plus récemment pris le parti d’interroger aussi les cultures romaine et byzantine.

De dimension internationale, elle ouvre ses publications à cinq langues (français, grec, anglais, italien, allemand) et son comité de lecture se compose de spécialistes originaires de divers pays européens (France, Grèce, Italie, Allemagne, Angleterre, etc.), ainsi que des États-Unis.
Les numéros de la première série (de 1986 à 1998) sont disponibles sur Persée. [See below]

Dossier : Place aux objets !

Dossier : Place aux objets !

Présentification et vie des artefacts en Grèce ancienne

2018

Dossier : Place aux objets ! Présentification et vie des artefacts en Grèce ancienne

Manon Brouillet et Cléo Carastro
Introduction

Présences des artefacts

Introduction. Presence of artifacts

Verity Platt
Des os muets et des pierres sonores : matérialiser le corpus poétique en Grèce hellénistique

Silent Bones and Singing Stones: Materializing the Poetic Corpus in Hellenistic Greece

Pierre Judet de La Combe
Une utopie narrative

La coupe de Nestor en Iliade XI

A Narrative Utopia. Nestor’s Cup in Iliad XI

Ruth Webb
Odysseus’ Bed: Between Object and Action

Le lit d’Ulysse : entre objet et action

Manon Brouillet et Cléo Carastro
Parures divines

Puissances et constructions homériques de l’objet

Divine Adornments. Powers and the Homeric Constructions of the Object

Athena Kirk
Σήματα νίκης: Inscribed Objects in the Lindian Chronicle

Σήματα νίκης: Objets et textes dédicatoires dans la Chronique de Lindos

François Lissarrague
Achille immobile : la lyre et le bouclier

Achilles At Rest: the Lyre and the Shield

Deborah Steiner
Lists in Performance

Maritime Catalogues, Naval Inventories and Choral Song-and-Dance in the Archaic and Classical Period

Des listes en acte : catalogues maritimes, inventaires navals et danses chorales aux périodes archaïque et classique

Varia

Nicolas Siron
Solon gardait-il la main dans son manteau ?

Les enjeux de l’appel à la connaissance des juges dans la controverse entre Eschine et Démosthène

Did Solon Keep his Hand in his Cloak? The Issues at Stake in the Call for Judges’ Knowledge in the Controversy between Aeschines and Demosthenes

Natasha Bershadsky
Impossible Memories of the Lelantine War

L’impossible souvenir de la guerre Lélantine

Benoît Lefebvre
Faire la guerre avec des mots

L’exemple des glandes plumbeae

At War With Words: the Case of the Glandes Plumbeae

Julie Giovacchini
L’histoire du Jardin comme école

Entre réalité historique et utopie philosophique

The History of the Garden as a School: Between Historical Reality and Philosophical Utopia

Michèle Villetard
L’Auditorium de Mécène

Une réévaluation à la lumière des auditoriums d’Alexandrie

Maecenas’ Auditorium: A Reevaluation in light of Alexandria’s Auditoriums

Valeria Gavrylenko
La peau a-t-elle un sens ?

L’examen du corps chez les auteurs hippocratiques

Does the Skin Have Sensation? The Study of the Body in the Hippocratics

Nicolas Corre
L’origine des noms barbares de l’Anecdotum Latinum 

Entre « mémoire collective et sociologie du bricolage » (R. Bastide)

The Origin of Barbaric Names in the Anectodum Latinum: Between « Collective Memory and Sociology of Bricolage » (R. Bastide)

Ajda Latifses
Le sang et l’eau

Du sacrifice à la purification dans Iphigénie en Tauride d’Euripide

Blood and Water: From Sacrifice to Purification in Euripides’ Iphigenia in Tauris




Mètis. Anthropologie des mondes grecs anciens
ISSN: 1105-2201
eISSN: 1791-7077 
thumbnail
Mètis est née d’une collaboration entre hellénistes grecs et français. Dans la perspective d’une anthropologie historique centrée sur l’antiquité grecque, elle s’est récemment élargie à l’étude des mondes anciens, en particulier grec et romain. Tout en intégrant les disciplines érudites (philologie, histoire, archéologie, épigraphie), elle s’applique à prendre en compte des apports des sciences sociales (ethnologie, sociologie, linguistique, psychologie, psychanalyse).
Site de l'éditeur   

1986-1989



1990-1998

Biblioteca Digital Ovidiana

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Biblioteca Digital Ovidiana

The Ovidian Digital Library (Biblioteca Digital Ovidiana, BDO) is a website devoted to the illustrated work of the Roman poet Publius Ovidius Naso, that displays the results of the a research project focused on the collection, study and digitalization of all the data and illustrations of all the copies of the editions of Ovid printed between the 15th and 19th centuries, currently preserved in public and private libraries in Spain.
This digital library’s goal is to collocate both the bibliographic information and the iconographic study of the book illustrations in one place. As a nationwide project, the BDO aims to become a powerful instrument for scholarship on the illustrations of Ovid’s works and of mythological iconography, and at the same time, act as a strong medium for recovering, appraisement and disseminating Spain’s bibliographic heritage.
The information contained in the BDO comes firstly from a thorough study of the illustrated editions of the works of Ovid, and secondly from the exhaustive examination of specific copies (specimens) preserved in Spanish libraries. Finally and most importantly, the BDO’s information comes from the study of the books’ illustrations and their iconography.
So, the BDO project could be regarded as a research project on patrimony, bibliography, Classical tradition, and the reception of literary works. The BDO provides a way to achieve bibliographical expertise and a deeper knowledge about the illustrated works of Ovid and their diffusion around Europe during the 15th to the 19th centuries.

Open Access Journal: Archéopages

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 [First posted in AWOL 23 June 2017, updates 8 April 2019]

Archéopages
ISSN: 1622-8545
ISSN électronique ​​2269-9872
Archéopages 40 | Villages
Dans le panorama actuel des revues archéologiques dédiées à des périodes, à des régions ou à des disciplines, Archéopages propose une nouvelle approche éditoriale.
Ouverte à toute la communauté archéologique, la revue met en avant la place de l’archéologie dans l’accroissement des connaissances en sciences humaines et le bénéfice de la complémentarité des approches. Chaque numéro comprend un dossier thématique regroupant des articles d’analyse, clos par un débat entre un archéologue et un chercheur d’une autre discipline ; des articles méthodologiques ; des notices de site.
Most recent issue online:

43 | 2016
Médecines

    Derniers numéros

    Numéros en texte intégral

    Numéros hors-série

      Open Access Monograph Series: OrientLab Series Maior

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       [First posted in AWOL 29 July 2016, updated 8 April 2019]

      OrientLab Series Maior
      http://www.orientlab.net/pubs/img/bannerPubs.jpg
      OrientLab Series Maior is a peer-reviewed, multi-language series dealing with archaeology, epigraphy and environmental studies, relating to the ancient Near East. This series follows the policy of the open access to scientific data and its volumes can be consulted online, downloaded, or purchased in printed format. 
      1 H. Peker Texts from Karkemish, I. Luwian Hieroglyphic Inscriptions from the 2011-2015 Excavations 31/03/2016
      -
      2 G. Marchesi Literary Old Sumerian: The Texts 31/05/2016 coming soon coming soon - coming soon
      3 F. Zaina (ed.) Excavations at Karkemish I. The Stratigraphic Sequence of Area G in the Inner Town 31/12/2018

      Podcast: Foreigncy

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      Foreigncy
      A podcast about Arabic and Hebrew language learning, linguistics, and Near Eastern archaeology and history. 

      • April 02, 2019
        Foreigncy / Aaron Rubin
        In this episode of the podcast, I spoke with Aaron Rubin, who is The Malvin and Lea Bank Professor of Classics and Ancient Mediterranean Studies, Jewish Studies, and Linguistics...
      • February 17, 2019
        Foreigncy / Geoffrey Khan
        In this episode of the podcast, I spoke with Geoffrey Khan, who is the Regius Professor of Hebrew at the University of Cambridge.Over the last few years, Professor Khan has been...
      • January 15, 2019
        Foreigncy / Ed Greenstein
        In this episode, I spoke with Ed Greenstein who is Professor Emeritus of Biblical Studies at Bar-Ilan University, where he served as Professor since 2006, headed the Institute f...
      • November 27, 2018
        Foreigncy / Guy Sharett
        In this episode, I spoke with Guy Sharett who is the host of the Streetwise Hebrew podcast presented by TLV1. The Streetwise Hebrew podcast helps students learn and connect with...
      • October 15, 2018
        Foreigncy / Dr. Jonas Sibony
        In this episode, I had the pleasure of speaking again with Dr. Jonas Sibony who is a professor of Modern Hebrew at the University of Strasbourg and a Semitic languages expert. W...
      • August 31, 2018
        Foreigncy / Dr. Yossi Chajes
        In this episode, I spoke with Dr. Yossi Chajes who is an associate professor at the University of Haifa and the director of the Ilanot Project. The Ilanot Project, supported by ...
      • July 24, 2018
        Dr. Rick Strassman
        In this podcast, I spoke with Dr. Rick Strassman who is a clinical associate professor of psychiatry at the University of New Mexico School of Medince. From 1990 to 1995, Dr. St...
      • June 28, 2018
        Foreigncy / Ami Steinberg
        In this episode, I speak with Ami Steinberger who is the founder and CEO of Ulpan La-Inyan. Ulpan La-Inyan takes a unique approach to help Hebrew learners master the essentials ...
      • June 25, 2018
        Foreigncy / Ruvik Rosenthal
        In this episode, I spoke with award-winning author, linguist, and journalist, Dr. Ruvik Rosenthal. Ruvik has published a number of works on the Hebrew language, including dictio...
      • May 23, 2018
        Foreigncy / Hossam Abouzahr
        In this episode, I spoke with the founder of the Living Arabic Project (livingarabic.com), Hossam Abouzahr. This site is an effort to show Arabic as a living language by allowin...
      • May 01, 2018
        Foreigncy / Dr. Jonas Sibony
        In this episode, I spoke with Semitic languages expert Dr. Jonas Sibony, who is currently a professor of Modern Hebrew at Université de Strasbourg. The main topic of our discuss...
      • April 24, 2018
        Foreigncy / Meirav Hofi -Givat Haviva
        In this podcast, I spoke with Meirav Hofi, the director of the Arabic language program for international students at Givat Haviva. Givat Haviva is located in the Wadi Ara region...
      • April 10, 2018
        Foreigncy / Zehavit Ehre
        In this episode, I speak with professional Hebrew subtitler and translator Zehavit Ehre of Golden Translations. Zehavit is an expert in the field of subtitling and Hebrew transl...
      • March 12, 2018
        Foreigncy / Vardit Ringvald and Elizabeth Gerner
        In this episode, I speak with Dr. Vardit Ringvald and Elizabeth Gerner of Middlebury College. Vardit is the Director of the School of Hebrew and Elizabeth heads up the Life Lon...
      • March 04, 2018
        Foreigncy / Aren Maeir
        For this episode, I had the honor of speaking with Dr. Aren Maeir, a professor at Bar Ilan University and director of the Tell es-Safi/Gath Archaeological Project. Tell es-Safi ...

      Open Access Journal: SALON - the Society of Antiquaries of London Online Newsletter

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      [First posted in AWOL 11 February 2010. Updated 9 April 2019]

      SALON - the Society of Antiquaries of London Online Newsletter
      The Society of Antiquaries of London Online Newsletter (Salon) is a fortnightly digest of news from the heritage sector. It focuses on the activities of the Society and the contribution that the Society's Fellows make to public life. Like the intellectual salons of eighteenth- and nineteenth-century Europe, it aims to amuse and to stimulate debate as well as to inform. You are welcome to read Salon's editorial policy.
      Links to archived issues of Salon from Issue 293 (18 February 2013) to present:
      08/04/2019 - Salon: Issue 425
      28/03/2019 - Salon: Issue 424
      11/03/2019 - Salon: Issue 423
      25/02/2019 - Salon: Issue 422
      11/02/2019 - Salon: Issue 421
      29/01/2019 - Salon: Issue 420
      10/12/2018 - Salon: Issue 419
      26/11/2018 - Salon: Issue 418
      12/11/2018 - Salon: Issue 417
      29/10/2018 - Salon: Issue 416
      15/10/2018 - Salon: Issue 415
      01/10/2018 - Salon: Issue 414
      17/09/2018 - Salon: Issue 413
      30/07/2018 - Salon: Issue 412
      17/07/2018 - Salon: Issue 411
      03/07/2018 - Salon: Issue 410
      19/06/2018 - Salon: Issue 409
      04/06/2018 - Salon: Issue 408
      21/05/2018 - Salon: Issue 407
      08/05/2018 - Salon: Issue 406
      24/04/2018 - Salon: Issue 405
      09/04/2018 - Salon: Issue 404
      19/03/2018 - Salon: Issue 403
      05/03/2018 - Salon: Issue 402
      19/02/2018 - Salon: Issue 401
      05/02/2018 - Salon: Issue 400
      22/01/2018 - Salon: Issue 399
      11/12/2017 - Salon: Issue 398
      28/11/2017 - Salon: Issue 397
      13/11/2017 - Salon: Issue 396
      30/10/2017 - Salon: Issue 395
      16/10/2017 - Salon: Issue 394
      02/10/2017 - Salon: Issue 393
      18/09/2017 - Salon: Issue 392
      31/07/2017 - Salon: Issue 391
      17/07/2017 - Salon: Issue 390
      03/07/2017 - Salon: Issue 389
      19/06/2017 - Salon: Issue 388
      05/06/2017 - Salon: Issue 387
      22/05/2017 - Salon: Issue 386
      24/04/2017 - Salon: Issue 384
      03/04/2017 - Salon: Issue 383
      20/03/2017 - Salon: Issue 382
      07/03/2017 - Salon: Issue 381
      20/02/2017 - Salon: Issue 380
      07/02/2017 - Salon: Issue 379
      24/01/2017 - Salon: Issue 378
      12/12/2016 - Salon: Issue 377
      28/11/2016 - Salon: Issue 376
      14/11/2016 - Salon: Issue 375
      31/10/2016 - Salon: Issue 374
      17/10/2016 - Salon: Issue 373
      04/10/2016 - Salon: Issue 372
      20/09/2016 - Salon: Issue 371
      05/09/2016 - Salon: Issue 370
      01/08/2016 - Salon: Issue 369
      17/07/2016 - Salon: Issue 368
      03/07/2016 - Salon: Issue 367
      19/06/2016 - Salon: Issue 366
      05/06/2016 - Salon: Issue 365
      22/05/2016 - Salon: Issue 364
      08/05/2016 - Salon: Issue 363
      24/04/2016 - Salon: Issue 362
      11/04/2016 - Salon: Issue 361
      13/03/2016 - Salon: Issue 360
      28/02/2016 - Salon: Issue 359
      14/02/2016 - Salon: Issue 358
      31/01/2016 - Salon: Issue 357
      18/01/2016 - Salon: Issue 356
      13/12/2015 - Salon: Issue 355
      29/11/2015 - Salon: Issue 354
      15/11/2015 - Salon: Issue 353
      01/11/2015 - Salon: Issue 352
      18/10/2015 - Salon: Issue 351
      04/10/2015 - Salon: Issue 350
      20/09/2015 - Salon: Issue 349
      07/09/2015 - Salon: Issue 348
      26/07/2015 - Salon: Issue 347
      12/07/2015 - Salon: Issue 346
      28/06/2015 - Salon: Issue 345
      14/06/2015 - Salon: Issue 344
      01/06/2015 - Salon: Issue 343
      11/05/2015 - Salon: Issue 342
      27/04/2015 - Salon: Issue 341
      12/04/2015 - Salon: Issue 340
      30/03/2015 - Salon: Issue 339
      16/03/2015 - Salon: Issue 338
      01/03/2015 - Salon: Issue 337
      15/02/2015 - Salon: Issue 336
      01/02/2015 - Salon: Issue 335
      18/01/2015 - Salon: Issue 334
      04/01/2015 - Salon: Issue 333
      14/12/2014 - Salon: Issue 332
      30/11/2014 - Salon: Issue 331
      16/11/2014 - Salon: Issue 330
      02/11/2014 - Salon: Issue 329
      19/10/2014 - Salon: Issue 328
      05/10/2014 - Salon: Issue 327
      21/09/2014 - Salon: Issue 326
      31/08/2014 - Salon: Issue 325
      03/08/2014 - Salon: Issue 324
      13/07/2014 - Salon: Issue 323
      22/06/2014 - Salon: Issue 322
      01/06/2014 - Salon: Issue 321
      11/05/2014 - Salon: Issue 320
      28/04/2014 - Salon: Issue 319
      13/04/2014 - Salon: Issue 318
      30/03/2014 - Salon: Issue 317
      16/03/2014 - Salon: Issue 316
      02/03/2014 - Salon: Issue 315
      16/02/2014 - Salon: Issue 314
      02/02/2014 - Salon: Issue 313
      19/01/2014 - Salon: Issue 312
      05/01/2014 - Salon: Issue 311
      08/12/2013 - Salon: Issue 310
      24/11/2013 - Salon: Issue 309
      10/11/2013 - Salon: Issue 308
      27/10/2013 - Salon: Issue 307
      13/10/2013 - Salon: Issue 306
      29/09/2013 - Salon: Issue 305
      08/09/2013 - Salon: Issue 304
      18/08/2013 - Salon: Issue 303
      21/07/2013 - Salon: Issue 302
      30/06/2013 - Salon: Issue 301
      16/06/2013 - Salon: Issue 300
      02/06/2013 - Salon: Issue 299
      12/05/2013 - Salon: Issue 298
      21/04/2013 - Salon: Issue 297
      07/04/2013 - Salon: Issue 296
      17/03/2013 - Salon: Issue 295
      03/03/2013 - Salon: Issue 294
      17/02/2013 - Salon: Issue 293

      Full Archive: 2002 – Present

      View Complete Archive >

      Non-Professional Archaeological Photographs-project

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      Non-Professional Archaeological Photographs-project
      NPAPH Project
      The Non-Professional Archaeological Photographs project has the aim to preserve non-professional documentation of archaeological campaigns – prior to the 1980s – to the future and make it accessible to the public via digital archives. Furthermore, the project pleads for an international collaboration between archaeological institutions in order to connect these digital archives and bring them under the attention of the public by the use of this website.
      The term ‘non-professional’ refers to records made by visitors or participants of excavations who were not part of the trained staff, but who assisted as part of their continuing education or out of interest, for instance students, volunteers, reporters or sponsors. Secondly, this category of documentation includes also the private photos, slides or films made at the excavation by the archaeological staff.
      These digital photo archives are furnished by the participating institutions. By selecting an archive, one can view and admire photographs made by ‘non-professionals’ in the past. If there are any queries, remarks or suggestions, please do not hesitate to contact the project organisation.

      Seleucid Coins Online News: 4,450 Seleucid coins from the Bibliothèque nationale de France added to SCO

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      Seleucid Coins OnlineNews

      4,450 Seleucid coins from the Bibliothèque nationale de France added to SCO 

      This morning I received a new spreadsheet from Julien Olivier of the Bibliothèque nationale de Francewith approximately 6,500 coins connected to URIs defined in PELLA and Seleucid Coins Online. Some 2,000 Alexanders from the BnF have been incorporated in PELLA for quite some time, but we are happy to announce this latest export includes 4,450 coins from the Seleucid Empire. This nearly doubles the number of specimens available in SCO. The ANS has contributed about 4,800 itself. There are now nearly 9,700 physical coins linked to about 2,500 parent types in SCO.

      Furthermore, all of the coins from the BnF are photographed and high resolution imagery is available through the IIIF protocol.

      SC 379 (Antiochus I tetradrachm) is one of the best represented specimens.