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Open Access Monograph Series: Guides archéologiques

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Guides archéologiques
ISSN (Édition imprimée) : 1159-3520
Les Guides archéologiques de l’Ifpo (GIFPO) proposent, à l’usage des touristes exigeants et de tout lecteur soucieux d’érudition, des monographies pratiques conçues par les spécialistes des sites traités (Ougarit, Kition, Bosra, etc.). Satisfaisant à une visite approfondie du terrain, ils constituent aussi un état de la question archéologique.



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

Open Access Journal: AP: online journal in public archaeology

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[First posted in AWOL  1 November 2013, updated 3 May 2019]

AP: online journal in public archaeology
ISSN: 2171-6315
Page Header
“AP: Online Journal in Public Archaeology” is a brand new peer-reviewed journal devoted exclusively to Public Archaeology. Edited by JAS Arqueología S.L., it will be freely distributed online in order to ensure full access to the discussion and spread of a growing stream that is starting to settle into everyday archaeological practice, as it should.

The definition of Public Archaeology is still too broad to even talk about a consensus on it. This call for papers is not going to be a place to discuss about that, but the aim of the journal is to be able to delve into every issue related to the field. The limit of the definition is slightly clear. Archaeology is generally understood as the study of past societies from their remains, and Public Archaeology is the study of the relations between this Archaeology and Society in every aspect of daily life (social, economical and political). We are talking about the present of Archaeology and the different issues that affect it and its relation with the public.

A list of topics could be the following, but there are many others included in the scope of Public Archaeology:

-The economic and political impact of Archaeology

-Archaeology as Popular Culture

-The History and development of Archaeology as a professional practice

-Theoretical issues around the publicity of Archaeology

-The image of Archaeology

-Legal issues on archaeological practice and the illicit trade of antiquities

-The presentation of Archaeology to the public

And so on...

That is why the criteria for a preliminary selection will be subject to the topic. Due to the broad limits of Public Archaeology, topics can reach beyond any list.

This journal has been born with the desire to be a reference in the field of Public Archaeology. Therefore, we encourage all of you working in the stream to share your experiences and ideas in this open forum for the development of Public Archaeology.

2018

Vol 8, No 2 (2018): Special Volume 3

Special Volume 3
Death in the Contemporary World: Perspectives from Public Archaeology
Guest editors: Howard Williams and Lorna-Jane Richardson


2016

Vol 6, No 2 (2016): Special Volume 2

Special Volume 2
The How and Why of Archaeology Outreach
Guest editors: Elizabeth Wright & Matt Law


2014

Vol 4, No 2 (2014): Special Volume 1

Special Volume 1
Emerging approaches to Public Archaeology
Guest editors: Kerry Massheder Rigby & Dominic Walker




2010



PeriodO: A gazetteer of period definitions for linking and visualizing data

Open Access Journal: Forum Kritische Archäologie

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 [First posted in AWOL 24 October 2013, updated 3 May 2019]

Forum Kritische Archäologie
ISSN: 2194-346X
Das Interesse an den politischen Dimensionen der Archäologie hat global stark zugenommen, was auch zur Infragestellung von Wahrheitsbehauptungen der archäologischen Forschung selbst führte. Auseinandersetzungen dieser Art reichen von Forderungen der Rückführung von Kulturgütern bis hin zur Frage, wer über die Vergangenheit Anderer forschen, reden oder schreiben darf oder welches Verhältnis wir zu den “Anderen” der Vergangenheit entwickeln können und sollten. Man kann heute kaum von einer ethisch fundierten, gesellschaftlich verantwortlichen Archäologie reden, wenn sie sich nicht mit diesen Themen beschäftigt.

Forum Kritische Archäologie hat zum Ziel, die Auseinandersetzung mit solchen Fragen im deutschsprachigen Raum zu fördern. [weiter lesen]
Interest in the political dimensions of archaeology has grown dramatically around the world. One of the outcomes has been a questioning of archaeological truth claims, which in turn has led to demands for the return of cultural property, questioning who may research, speak and write about the past of Others, and considerations of what kinds of relations we can and should develop to past Others. Today it is scarcely possible to speak about an ethically based, socially responsible archaeology without engaging with these themes.
Forum Kritische Archäologie has as its goal to further discussions of these and related issues, especially within the framework of the German-speaking archaeological community. [read more]

Serie:Wissensproduktion in der Archäologie

Maresi Starzmann
Der „Orient“ als Grenzraum: Die koloniale Dimension wissenschaftlicher Narrative zum Nahen Osten   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]    
Stefan Hanß
Objects that Made History. A Material Microhistory of the Sant Crist de Lepant (Barcelona, 1571–2017)   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]    
Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting, Laurent Olivier and the Editorial Collective of Forum Kritische Archäologie
Archaeology of the Contemporary Past: An Interview with Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting and Laurent Olivier   [Abstract]    
Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting, Laurent Olivier und das Herausgeber_innenkollektiv des Forum Kritische Archäologie
Archäologie der Zeitgeschichte: Ein Interview mit Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting und Laurent Olivier   [Zusammenfassung]      

[Entire Edition 7 (2018) as Reader]

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

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Sortir du gynécée. un nouveau regard sur la Grèce antique
Peliké à figure rouge<br />
Trop de clichés circulent sur la Grèce antique : les femmes y seraient recluses, voilées ou loin des regards, dans un gynécée ; elles n’auraient aucune fonction civique ou collective. Privées d’éducation ou de culture, elles vivraient dans l’ombre des hommes, dans une cité misogyne. Sans sous-estimer l’inégalité entre les hommes et les femmes, cette exposition a pour objectif de proposer un autre regard sur la Grèce antique (VIIe-IIe siècle av. J.-C.). En intégrant les nouveaux acquis des travaux des philologues, des épigraphistes et des archéologues, et en recourant aux outils récents de la recherche en histoire des femmes et du genre, les historien.nes de cette exposition permettront aux visiteurs de découvrir des champs d’action et des domaines où les femmes antiques agissaient, géraient, pensaient, créaient, aimaient.
Le genre, en tant que méthode d’analyse qui postule l’historicité des catégories hommes/femmes et la dimension sociale et culturelle des identités, permet de se défaire des clichés et de percevoir ce qui fait la spécificité de la société grecque : l’importance primordiale de la distinction libres/esclaves, une définition différente du politique et la variété des contextes d’action individuelle.

Répertoire des ressources philosophiques antiques

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Répertoire des ressources philosophiques antiques

À propos

Contenu de la base
  • 735 auteurs antiques
  • 1273 textes antiques
  • 2196 auteurs modernes
  • 4438 références bibliographiques

Ce Répertoire a pour ambition de regrouper les sources philosophiques primaires de l'Antiquité, des présocratiques à la fin du VIe siècle de notre ère, en fournissant pour chaque document une liste des éditions, traductions, commentaires et instruments divers utiles pour une recherche de première main. La bibliographie secondaire n'est généralement pas prise en compte.

Structure

Sont retenus les philosophes de langue grecque ou latine dont des textes sont conservés et édités ou dont les fragments ont été regroupés. Pour chaque auteur, sont enregistrées les données suivantes : nom complet sous une forme standardisée latine, caractéristiques, datation approximative ou, si cela est possible, dates exactes, commentaires éventuels permettant de situer le personnage en cas de problèmes d'identification. Pour chaque œuvre, sont retenus le titre traditionnel latin, la traduction française, ainsi que des éléments complémentaires d'information si nécessaire.
Auteurs et œuvres constituent la structure de base du Répertoire. À ces éléments correspondent les éléments bibliographiques suivants : les éditions d'ensemble ou partielles, les traductions, les commentaires, les lexiques, éventuellement les principales études d'orientation.

Des abréviations bibliographiques sont parfois utilisées dans les notices : abréviations bibliographiques.

Nouvelle version du Répertoire

La nouvelle interface web pour le Répertoire a été mise en ligne en avril 2016, suite à un long travail de renouvellement technique, dont vous pouvez maintenant explorer les premiers résultats. Les couleurs changent, l'ergonomie se modernise, l'essentiel demeure avec de nouvelles fonctionnalités. Nous pensons ce nouvel accès aux données plus facile, lisible et agréable à utiliser.
Pour plus de détails concernant cette nouvelle version, consulter la page dédiée à la nouvelle interface web du Répertoire.

Actes de colloques de l'association des doctorants et de jeunes chercheurs en philosophie ancienne et en sciences de l'Antiquité

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[First posted in AWOL 31 January 2012, updated 10 February 2019 (New URLs)]

Actes de colloques de l'association des doctorants et de jeunes chercheurs en philosophie ancienne et en sciences de l'Antiquité
Le carnet de recherche Zetesis est l’émanation de l’association Zetesis – Association de doctorants-e-s et jeunes chercheurs-euses en philosophie ancienne et en sciences de l’Antiquité. Ce carnet a pour vocation à fournir des informations d’événements scientifiques, de parutions, d’appels à contribution dans le champ de la philosophie ancienne et des sciences de l’Antiquité. Le carnet comporte également une section où sont publiés billets, compte-rendus, et actes des colloques de l’association Zetesis.

New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region

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New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region

New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region VIII

Collected PapersHebrew button
Volume VIII, 2014

Editors: Guy D. Stiebel,  Orit Peleg-Barkat, Doron Ben-Ami and Yuval Gadot
CONTENTS
7 Editorial Introduction (Hebrew)
10 Excavations in Jerusalem and its Region, 2013−2014 (Hebrew)
Doron Ben-Ami
JERUSALEM OF LEAD, SILVER AND GOLD

37 IUDAEA RECEPTA (Hebrew)
Gil Gambash, Haim Gitler and Hannah M Cotton
50 Were Gold Coins Ever Minted In Jerusalem? The Surprise of the Giv’ati Parking Lot Hoard (Hebrew)
Gabriella Bijovsky
6* From Mar Saba to Bayit Ve-Gan in Jerusalem: A New Frankish Period Seal of St. Sabas
Robert Kool
IDENTITY AND TRANSITION
18* Esh’ol – A Proto-Historic Site in Transition: Preliminary Inter/Intra-Site
Amir Golani and Benjamin D. Storchan
61 Canaanites, “Shephelites” and those who will Become Judahites (Hebrew)
Zvi Lederman and Shlomo Bunimoviz
72 Between Aelia Capitolina and Hagia Hierosolyma: “A Matter of Faith” (Hebrew)
Yana Tchekhanovets
83 From Polis to Madina? On Identity and Urban Space in Jerusalem during the 7th- 11th Centuries CE (Hebrew)
Gideon Avni
96 Special Announcement: A New-Old Monumental Inscription from Jerusalem Honoring Hadrian (Hebrew)
Rina Avner, Roie Greenwald, Avner Ecker and Hannah M. Cotton
JERUSALEM AND THE JUDAEAN FOOTHILLS IN THE PERSIAN AND HELLENISTIC PERIODS
105 A Fort of the Fourth Century BCE in Horbat ‘Eres, West of Jerusalem (Hebrew)
Amihai Mazar and Ido Wachtel
1200 The Rural Settlement in the Judaean Foothills in the Persian and Early Hellenistic Periods, in light of the Excavations in Ramat Bet Shemesh (Hebrew)
Elena Kogan-Zehavi
134 Judah in the “Long Third Century”- An Archaeological Perspective (Hebrew)
Oded Lipschits, Nitsan Shalom, Noa Shatil and Yuval Gadot
153 Preliminary Report on the  Finding of another Copy of Decree of Seleucus IV at Maresha (Heliodorus/Olypiodorus Inscription) (Hebrew)
Avner Ecker, Dov Gera and Hannah M. Cotton
THE CITY AND THE MOUNTAIN – THE ENVIRONS OF THE TEMPLE MOUNT
161 Mound on the Mount- A Possible Solution to the Problem with Jerusalem, an Update (Hebrew)
Oded Lipschits, Israel finkelstein  and Ido Koch
176 Transportation of Sacrificial animals to the Herodian Temple Mount and the Gates Adjacent to its Southeastern Corner (Hebrew)
Ronny Reich and Yuval Baruch
1900 The Environs of the Temple Mount between its Destruction in 70 CE and Madaba Map: The Archaeological Evidence from Southeastern Jerusalem (Hebrew)
Shlomit Weksler-Bdolah
32*  When, Why and by Whom the Mughrabi Gate was Opened? Excavations at the Mughrabi Gate in the old City of Jerusalem (2007, 2012-2014)
Herve Barbe, Fanny Vitto and Roie Greenwald

New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region VI

Collected PapersHebrew buttonVolume V, 2012
Editors: David Amit, Guy D. Stiebel, Orit Peleg-Barkat and Doron Ben-Ami
CONTENTS
7 Editorial Introduction (Hebrew) David Amit, Guy D. Stiebel, Orit Peleg-Barkat and Doron Ben-Ami
9 Excavations in Jerusalem and its Region, 2011−2012 (Hebrew) Doron Ben-Ami
25 Preservation and Development Works Conducted during 2012 in the City of David, the Ophel and along the Tyropoeon Valley (Hebrew) Shahar Puni
JERUSALEM AND THE JUDAEAN FOOTHILLS: THE EARLY PERIOD

35 A Settlement and a Cemetery from the Intermediate Bronze Age in Ramat Bet Shemesh (Hebrew)
Yitzhak Paz
7* A Settlement from the Intermediate Bronze Age – Middle Bronze II in Newe Shalom
Dan Benjamin Storchan
50 Cult in Khirbet Qeiyafa from the Iron Age IIa – Cult Rooms and Shrine Models (Hebrew)
Yosef Garfinkel and Saar Ganor
66 Remarks on the Archaeology of Jerusalem in the Persian Period (Hebrew) Hillel Geva
NEW STUDIES IN EPIGRAPHY AND GLYPTICS
83 Assur in Jerusalem – New Glyptic Evidence of the Assyrian Influence on Jerusalem (Hebrew)
Ariel Winderbaum
105 The Seal Found near the Western Wall – A Suggestion for Its Meaning and Use (Hebrew)
Shlomo Naeh
110 A Graffito Bearing the Name of Trajan in a Cave at Kh. ʾArâk Hâla North of Bet Guvrin (Hebrew)
Boaz Zissu, Boaz Langford, Avner Ecker and Esther Eshel
JERUSALEM AFTER THE ISLAMIC CONQUEST: NEW DISCOVERIES
125 Manufacture of Bone Items from the Early Islamic Period in Givati Parking Lot Excavations (Hebrew)
Ariel Shatil
136 New Discoveries in the Via Dolorosa – Excavations and a Survey in the Austrian Hospice and at the Vicinity of the “Ecce Homo” Arch (Hebrew)
Shua Kisilevitz and Roie Greenwald
149 The Market Street of Crusader Jerusalem in Light of a Recent Archaeological Excavation (Hebrew)
Yechiel Zelinger and Michael Ehrlich
161 Antique Maps of Jerusalem as Sources for its History: Methodological Lessons (Hebrew)
Rehav (Buni) Rubin
NEW FINDS AT HERODIUM
181 New Findings at Herodium by the Ehud Netzer’s Expedition (Hebrew) Yakov Kalman, Rachel Chachy, Oren Gutfeld and Roi Porat
194 Herod’s Workers: The Graffiti Evidence from the Area of the Theaterat Herodium – The Greek and Latin Inscriptions (Hebrew)
Avner Ecker
199 Herod’s Workers: The Graffiti Evidence from the Area of the Theater at Herodium – The Aramaic Inscription (Hebrew)
Esther Eshel

New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region V

Hebrew button Collected Papers Volume V, 2011
Editors: David Amit, Guy D. Stiebel and Orit Peleg-Barkat
CONTENTS
7 Editorial Introduction (Hebrew) David Amit, Guy D. Stiebel and Orit Peleg-Barkat
9 Excavations in the Jerusalem Region, 2010-2011 (Hebrew) David Amit
THE TEMPLE MOUNT – NEW STUDIES
17 Four Stages of Development of the Temple Mount (Hebrew) Joseph Patrich and Marcus Edelcopp
38 The Royal Stoa of the Herodian Temple Mount: A Proposed Reconstruction (Hebrew) Orit Peleg-Barkat
52 Two Fatimid Inscriptions from the el-Aqsa Mosque: A New Reading (Hebrew) Omar Abed Rabbo
CULT IN JERUSALEM
67 A Cultic Structure of the Middle Bronze IIB-C Period in Nahal Refa’aim (Walajeh) (Hebrew) Daniel Ein Mor
78 An Assemblage of Rooms and Rock-cut Installations of the Iron II Period from the City of David (Hebrew) Yana Tchekhanovets
96 Miniature Icons box from the Giv’ati Parking lot excavations (Hebrew) Omar Abed Rabbo
104 The Nea Church of St. Mary Theotokos: An Architectural Discussion (Hebrew) Oren Gutfeld
JERUSALEM IN THE MUSLIM PERIOD
121 A Reconsideration of Settlement Around Jerusalem at the End of the Byzantine Period and in the Early Muslim Period (Hebrew) Zubair ‘Adawi
142 The “Southern Hammam” and Khan Tankaz – Which was First? (Hebrew) Harve H. Barbé and Taufik Deadle
158 New Discoveries in Madrasat el-Baladiyeh near the Gate of the Chain (Hebrew) Yuval Baruch, Shachar Poni and Neria Sapir
The Coins of Jerusalem and its Environs
169 The Earliest Coin of Judea (Hebrew) Haim Gitler
179 Power and Rule – Jerusalem Coins of Alexander Jannaeus (Hebrew) Guy D. Stiebel
*7 A First Century CE Mint South of Jerusalem? Archaeological Context  Fanny Vitto
*16 A First Century CE Mint South of Jerusalem? Numismatic Evidence Donald T. Ariel
NEW STUDIES OF JERUSALEM AND ITS REGION
*24 Excavations of Saint John Prodomos, Jerusalem Jean-Baptist Humbert
185 A Monument (Nympheon?) and Other Remains from the Second Temple Period West of the Temple MountThe Excavations of the Giant Causeway 2010-2011 (Hebrew) Alexander Onn and Shlomit Weksler-Bdolah
200 Excavations at Horvat Midras in the Judaean Shephelah 2010-2011: Preliminary Report (Hebrew) mir Ganor, Alon Klein, Rina Avner and Boaz Zissu

New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region IV

Collected PapersHebrew buttonVolume IV, 2010
Editors: David Amit, Orit Peleg-Barkat and Guy D. Stiebel
CONTENTS
5 Editorial Introduction (Hebrew) David Amit, Guy D. Stiebel, Orit Peleg-Barkat and Doron Ben-Ami
10 Archaeology and Conservation in Jerusalem Region – 2009-2010 (Hebrew) David Amit and Jon Seligman
22 The Involvement of the Israel Antiquities Authority in the Master Plan of Jerusalem’s Old City (Hebrew) Ram Shoef
NEW STUDIES IN THE PREHISTORY OF THE JERUSALEM REGION

31 Prehistoric Artifacts from Emeq Rephaim (Area C) (Hebrew) Omry Barzilai, Nuha Aga and Onn Crouvi
40 Marked in Stone” –
A Pre-Pottery Neolithic A Quarry Site at Kaizer Hill, Modi’in (Hebrew)
Leore Grosman and Naama Goren-Inbar
*7 Pre-Ghassulian and Ghassulian in Jerusalem and its Vicinity Ianir Milevski, Anna Eirikh-Rose, Uzi A͑ d, Omry Barzilai, Zvi Greenhut and Ofer Marder
*24 Beqo’a – A New Proto-Historic Site in the Judean Foothils Amir Golani
EXCAVATIONS AND STUDIES INTRAMURAL AND EXTRAMURAL
53 The Ceramic Assemblage from the Rock Cut Pool beside the Giḥon Spring (Hebrew)
Alon De Groot and Atalya Fadida
61 Ophel Excavations 2009-2010 (Hebrew)
Eilat Mazar
67 The Extent of Jerusalem during the Iran Age IIA (Hebrew)
Doron Ben-Ami and Yana Tchekhanovets
74 The “Burnt House” in Light of the Publication of the Final Report (Hebrew)
Hillel Geva
*32 New Excavations on Mount Zion in Jerusalem and an Inscribed Stone Cup/Mug from the Second Temple Period Shimon Gibson
*44 The Mount Zion Inscribed Stone Cup: Preliminary Observations Stephen Pfann
84 Wilson’s Arch in Light of Recent Excavations and Past Studies (Hebrew) Alexander Onn and Shlomit Weksler-Bdolah
101 New Discoveries Interior to the Jaffa Gate (Hebrew) Ofer Sion and Shahar Puni
119 Excavations in the Crown Plaza Hotel (Binyanei Ha’uma) (Hebrew) Danit Levi and Ron Beeri
130 Inscribed and Stamped Ring Stands from the Pottery Workshopat Binyanei Ha’uma (Hebrew) David Amit
141 A Crusader Wall Painting from the Abbey of the Virgin Maryin the Valley of Jehoshaphat, Jerusalem (Hebrew) Jon Seligman
EXCAVATIONS AND STUDIES IN THE JUDAEAN FOOT HILLS
161 By the Way – Khirbet Qeiyafa in the Classical and Late Periods (Hebrew)
Guy D. Stiebel
170 Horvat Beit Loya – A Jewish Village from the Late Second Temple Period in the Judaean Foothills (Hebrew)
Oren Gutfeld and Ya’akov Kalman
180 Horvat el-Kikh – A Jewish Settlement from the Second Temple Period at
Ramat Bet Shemesh (Hebrew)
Elena Kogan-Zehavi
186 De profundis– Georgian Anchorets in Horvat Burgin (Hebrew) Yana Tchekhanovets

New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region III

Collected PapersHebrew buttonVolume III, 2009
Editors: David Amit, Guy D. Stiebel, Orit Peleg-Barkat 
CONTENTS
6 Editorial Introduction (Hebrew)David Amit, Guy D. Stiebel, Orit Peleg-Barkat 
8 Archaeology and Conservation in Jerusalem Region – 2008-2009 (Hebrew)
 Jon Seligman
AT THE FOOT OF THE TEMPLE MOUNT
19 The Relations Between the Eastern Cardo of Jerusalem and the 10th Roman Legion, in Light of the Western Wall Plaza Excavations (Hebrew)Shlomit Weksler-Bdolah
28 A Peristyle Building from the Roman Period in the City of David (Hebrew)Doron Ben Ami and Yana Tchekhanovets
37 Johns’ Excavation of the Paved Road up the Tyropeon Valley in Jerusalem (Hebrew) Ronny Reich and Eli Shukron
THE TOMB OF DAVID ON MOUNT ZION
49 “The Place Where the Lord’s Ark of the Covenant Used to be Until the House was Built”: A History of Local Tradotion (Hebrew)Elchanan Reiner
57 The Conservation and restoration Project of the Tomb of David’s Compound: Processes, Planning and finds (Hebrew)Shahar Puni
67 In the Outskirts of the Magical Forest- The Painted Tiles of King David’s Tomb (Hebrew)Nirit Shalev-Khalifa
74 The Tomb of David: 1948-1967 (Hebrew)Doron Bar
RECENT EXCAVATIONS AND IN THE JERUSALEM
81 Settlements from the Intermediate and Middle Bronze Ages at Ras El-Amud (Hebrew)Ron Be’eri and Irina Zilbebod
94 Water Supply to the Upper City Of Jerusalem During the First And Second Temple Periods in Light of the Mamilla Excavations (Hebrew)David Amit
STUDIES AND DISCOVERIES
111         The Khirbet Qeiyafa Ostracon (Hebrew)                                                                                         Hagai Misgav, Yosef Garfinkel and Saar Ganor
124         The Khirbet Qeiyafa Inscription- Respond A (Hebrew)                                                                   Hagai Misgav, Yosef Garfinkel and Saar Ganor          
126         The Enigmatic Inscription from Khirbet Qeiyafa- Respond B (Hebrew)                                        Aaron Demsky
130         The Khirbet Qeiyafa Inscription- Respond C (Hebrew)                                                                  Shmuel Ah’ituv
133         Rural Monasticism at the Foothills of Southern Samaria and Judaea in the Byzantine Period (Hebrew)                                                                                                                                                                                                Itamar Taxel
140         The Church at Khûrbat Deiry (Nes Harim) and its Surrounding (Hebrew)                                       Daniel Ein-Mor
5*            The Northwestern Corner of Jerusalem’s Old City Wall Medieval Archaeology                                               and  Modern History                                                                                                                                Gerald Finkielsztejn, Annette Nagar, Ya’akov Billig 
10*          Monasteries in Jerusalem Area in Light of the Literary Sources                                                      Lea Di Segni







New Studies in the Archaeology of Jerusalem and its Region Videos Uploaded

Open Access Journal: Institute of Archaeology Horn Archaeological Museum Newsletter

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[First posted in AWOL 19 January 2010, updated 6 May 2019]


Institute of Archaeology Horn Archaeological Museum Newsletter
ISSN: 1095-2837
The Institute of Archaeology, through the Horn Archaeological Museum, publishes a quarterly newsletter. Museum members and other interested individuals find a broad spectrum of valuable notes and announcements: activities of personnel, research reports, schedules of future events and projects, and notices of publications, as well as a variety of short notes.

Current Issue

Volume

Date

39.4 Fall 2018

Recent Issues

(available in Adobe Acrobat PDF format)

Volume

Date

39.3 Summer 2018
39.2 Spring 2018
39.1 Winter 2018
38.4 Fall 2017
38.3 Summer 2017
38.2 Spring 2017
38.1 Winter 2017
37.4 Fall 2016
37.3 Summer 2016
37.2 Spring 2016
37.1 Winter 2016
36.4 Fall 2015
36.3 Summer 2015
36.2 Spring 2015
36.1 Winter 2015
35.4 Fall 2014
35.3 Summer 2014
35.2 Spring 2014
35.1 Winter 2014
34.4 Fall 2013
34.3 Summer 2013
34.2 Spring 2013
34.1 Winter 2013
33.4 Fall 2012
33.3 Summer 2012
33.2 Spring 2012
33.1 Winter 2012
32.4 Fall 2011
32.3 Summer 2011
32.2 Spring 2011
32.1 Winter 2011
31.4 Fall 2010
31.3 Summer 2010
31.2 Spring 2010
31.1 Winter 2010
30.4 Fall 2009
30.3 Summer 2009
30.2 Spring 2009
30.1 Winter 2009
29.4 Fall 2008
29.3 Summer 2008
29.2 Spring 2008
29.1 Winter 2008
28.4 Fall 2007
28.3 Summer 2007
28.2 Spring 2007
28.1 Winter 2007
27.4 Fall 2006
27.3 Summer 2006
27.2 Spring 2006
27.1 Winter 2006
26.4 Fall 2005
26.3 Summer 2005
26.2 Spring 2005
26.1 Winter 2005
25.4 Fall 2004
25.3 Summer 2004
25.2 Spring 2004
25.1 Winter 2004
24.4 Fall 2003
24.3 Summer 2003
24.2 Spring 2003
24.1 Winter 2003
23.4 Fall 2002
23.3 Summer 2002
23.2 Spring 2002
23.1 Winter 2002
22.4 Fall 2001
22.3 Summer 2001
22.2 Spring 2001
22.1 Winter 2001
21.4 Fall 2000
21.3 Summer 2000
21.2 Spring 2000
21.1 Winter 2000
20.4 Fall 1999

Open Access Journal: Antigüedad y Cristianismo: monografías históricas sobre la antigüedad tardía

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[First posted in AWOL 23 October 2009. Updated 6 May 2019] 

Antigüedad y Cristianismo: monografías históricas sobre la antigüedad tardía
ISSN electrónico: 1989-6182
ISSN impreso: 0214-7165 | 
En esta nueva era tecnológica que rodea nuestras vidas, la revista Antigüedad y Cristianismo no quería quedarse fuera. Así, se renueva en un proyecto digital, más dinámico, intentando hacer llegar a un mayor público el conocimiento de la Antigüedad Tardía.

Sin embargo, sus orígenes se remontan algunos años atrás. Esta revista nace de la mano de Antonino González Blanco, profesor de Historia Antigua en la Universidad de Murcia. Su primer título ve la luz en 1984, dedicado al yacimiento ceheginero de Begastri. Desde entonces, las publicaciones han continuado a lo largo de los años, siendo su último lanzamiento en 2011. Desde entonces se han abordado diversos temas, entre ellos, civilización visigoda, arte y hábitat rupestre, o urbanismo romano, los cuales han convertido a la revista en una importante referencia para el estudio de la Historia Antigua, no solo de la Región de Murcia, sino también del ámbito hispano al tratar temas tan amplios como el concilio de Éfeso, la romanización en Siria, el poblamiento en el Alto Eúfrates o los Hunos. En general, todo tipo de cuestiones que afectan al cristianismo antiguo.

En esta web podrá encontrar tanto el catálogo de números publicados anteriormente, como las normas de publicación y contacto.












1984


No 1 (1984)


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

New Book from the Oriental Institute: Excavations in the Plain of Antioch III: Stratigraphy, Pottery, and Small Finds from Chatal Höyük in the Amuq Plain.

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Excavations in the Plain of Antioch III: Stratigraphy, Pottery, and Small Finds from Chatal Höyük in the Amuq Plain.
Marina Pucci
OIP143-Excavations-Plain-Antioch-9781614910466.jpg













These volumes present the final report of the four archaeological campaigns carried out by the Oriental Institute at the site of Chatal Höyük in the Amuq (currently Hatay, Turkey) under the directorship of Ian McEwan and Robert Braidwood, more than eighty years after their field operations. The excavation’s documents (daily journals, original drawings, photos, lists of objects, and letters) stored in the Oriental Institute Archives, as well as the approximately 13,000 small finds and pottery sherds from the site currently kept at the Oriental Institute Museum, provided the necessary dataset for the analysis presented here. This dataset allowed the author to reconstruct the life of a village which survived the political turmoil in the period from the Late Bronze Age to the end of the Iron Age (16th–6th centuries BC). If Chatal Höyük was during the Late Bronze Age a village in the provincial part of a large empire (Hittite), it became a large independent town in a small but powerful new political entity (Walistin) during the Iron Age I and II, before being conquered by the Assyrian Empire.
In this extended publication of small finds and pottery, many previously unpublished materials are made available to both general readers and scholars for the first time. The material culture discussed and analyzed here offers the chance to trace changes and continuity in the site’s domestic activities, to point out shifts in cultural contacts over a long period of time, and to monitor the construction of a new community identity.   
Table of Contents, part 1 (text)
List of Tables
List of Figures
Preface (James F. Osborne)
Acknowledgments
Bibliography
CHAPTER 1. History of the Excavations, Research, and Materials
CHAPTER 2. Methods of Reanalysis
CHAPTER 3. Area I: Stratigraphy and Related Materials
CHAPTER 4. Area II: Stratigraphy and Related Materials
CHAPTER 5. Area IVa: Stratigraphy and Related Materials
CHAPTER 6. Area V: Stratigraphy and Related Materials
CHAPTER 7. Caches and Specific Features in the Trenches
CHAPTER 8. The Amuq Phases at Chatal Höyük: Pottery Classes and Chronology
CHAPTER 9. Containers: Functional Classification and Morphology
CHAPTER 10. Armors and Weapons
CHAPTER 11. Dress and Personal Accessories
CHAPTER 12. Furniture and Fittings
CHAPTER 13. Toys and Games
CHAPTER 14. Tools and Equipment
CHAPTER 15. Miscellaneous (Unknown Function)
CHAPTER 16. Urban Space and Material Culture as a Mirror for Social and Political Changes
Appendix 1. The Cuneiform Tablet (John A. Brinkman)
Appendix 2. The Neo-Babylonian Amulet (Eva Götting)
Appendix 3. Aegyptiaca from the Mound at Chatal Höyük (Günther Hölbl)
APPENDIX 4. Materials from the Oriental Institute Museum Archives
Türkçe Özet (translated by Oya Topçuoğlu)
ملخّص (translated by Ibrahim Ahmad)
Table of Contents, part 2 (catalog & plates)
List of Plates
Introduction
Catalog
Plate
  • Oriental Institute Publications 143
  • Chicago: The Oriental Institute, 2019
  • ISBN 978-1-614910-46-6
  • Part 1: pp. lxiv + 336; Part 2: pp. xiv + 570
  • 125 figures (many color); 198 plates (many color); 7 tables
  • Hardback, 9 x 11.75 in
  • $99.95 (includes both part 1 [text] and part 2 [catalog & plates])
For an up to date list of all Oriental Institute publications available online see:

The Ure Museum of Greek Archaeology

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The Ure Museum of Greek Archaeology
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The Ure Museum of Greek Archaeology, owned by the University of Reading and an integral part of the Department of Classics, is recognised as the fourth largest collection of Greek ceramics in Britain. The collection primarily consists of material from the Greek and Greco-Roman civilisations of the Mediterranean, most notably Greek and Etruscan ceramics and terracottas. Other artifacts include prehistoric pottery, as well as metal and stone artifacts of Greek and Roman date. There is also an important collection of Egyptian antiquities, ranging from the Pre-dynastic to the Roman period.
There are approximately 2000 objects in the museum, not all of which can be displayed at any one time. However temporary displays are changed periodically and less valuable items may be handled by school groups.

Open Access Journal: International Journal of the Society of Iranian Archaeologists

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 [First posted in AWOL 12 October 2016, updated 7  May 2019]


International Journal of the Society of Iranian Archaeologists
ISSN: 2423-3412
 http://journal.soia.org.ir/images/bg.png
Society of Iranian Archaeology (SOIA) is the sponsor of the International Journal of the Society of Iranian Archaeologists (IJSOIA). IJSOIA will be published biannually in English Language. Each volume includes articles related to Archaeology (Prehistoric, Historic and Islamic periods), Anthropology and relevant issues, covering everywhere with a Persian or Iranian Heritage, especially Iran, Afghanistan, Central Asia, Asia Minor, the Caucasus and Northern India. Articles must be submitted electronically.

Assessing Patterning in the Upper Paleolithic and Epipapaleolithic at Warwasi, Iran

Written by: Deborah I. Olszewski

Characterology of the Iranian Commander in front of the Emperor in the Rock Relief of Darabgerd

Written by: Sorour Khorashadi, Seyed Mehdi Mousavi Kouhpar, Javad Neyestani, Seyed Rasoul Mousavi Haji
Download Article


Open Access Journal: The Societas Magica Newsletter

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[First posted in AWOL 14 December 2011, updated 7 May 2019]

The Societas Magica Newsletter
http://w.societasmagica.org/themes/default/images/SMN_head.gif
The Societas Magica is an organization dedicated to furthering communication and exchange among scholars interested in the study of magic, both in the positive contexts of its expression as an area of necessary knowledge or religious practice (as in early modern occultism and contemporary paganism), and in its negative contexts as the substance of an accusation or condemnation (as in sorcery trials, and many philosophical and theological accounts, both early and late). The interests of our membership include, but are not limited to, the history and sociology of magic; theological, and intellectual apprehensions of magic; practices and theories of magic; and objects, artifacts and texts either qualified as magical by their creators, or forming the substance of an accusation of magic by others.
Spring_2017_Issue_35
File Size : (396.6 Kbytes)
Magic Manuscripts from Somers and Jekyll in the Collections
of the British Library

László Sándor Chardonnens
Fall_2016_Issue_34
File Size : (1026.5 Kbytes)
Notes on the Picatrix: Non- Heteronormative Sex, and Forthcoming Translation
Daniel Attrell and David Porreca
Spring_2016_Issue_33
File Size : (360.1 Kbytes)
Israel’s Name at the Site of the Circumcision: Eros and Magic in the Shiur Qomah
Marla Segol
Spring_2015_Issue_32
File Size : (862.5 Kbytes)
Women, Ritual, Power, and Mysticism in the Testament of Job
Rebecca Lesses
Fall_2014_Issue_31
File Size : (1114.6 Kbytes)
Ciphers and Secrecy Among the Alchemists: A Preliminary Report
Agnieszka Rec
Spring_2014_Issue_30
File Size : (863.5 Kbytes)
Warding Off Doom in Mesopotamia and the Bible
Marian Broida
Fall_2013_Issue_29
File Size : (876.8 Kbytes)
Objects as Demonic Subjects in Spiritual Warfare Handbooks
Sean McCloud
Spring_2013_Issue_28
File Size : (884.2 Kbytes)
A Report on Current Magical and Esoteric Blogs
Laura Mitchell
Spring_2012_Issue_27
File Size : (1223.0 Kbytes)
Bewitched in their privities: Medical Responses to Infertility Witchcraft in Early Modern England
Jennifer Evans
Fall_2011_Issue_26
File Size : (599.0 Kbytes)
Purification in the Papyrae Graecae Magicae
Jonathan Shen
Spring_2011_Issue_25
File Size : (1029.0 Kbytes)
Magic as the Basis for Social Cohesion in pre-Islamic Mesopotamia
Siam Bhayro
Fall_2010_Issue_24
File Size : (555.0 Kbytes)
Some Observations on Jewish Love Magic: The Importance of Cultural Specificity
Ortal-Paz Saar
Spring_2010_Issue_23
File Size : (1062.0 Kbytes)
Clerical Magic in Icelandic Folklore
Thomas B. de Mayo
Fall_2009_Issue_22
File Size : (847.0 Kbytes)
Developing a Curriculum on the History of Esotericism and Magic in Colombia
Johann F.W. Hasler
Spring_2009_Issue_21
File Size : (1119.0 Kbytes)
Magical Letters, Mystical Planets: Magic, Theosophy, and Astrology in the Sefer Yetsirah and two of its Tenth-century Commentaries
Marla Segol
Fall_2008_Issue_20
File Size : (468.0 Kbytes)
Theses de magia
Marco Pasi
Fall_2007_Issue_18
File Size : (1194.0 Kbytes)
Up on the Roof: Understanding an Anglo-Saxon Healing Practice
K. A. Laity
Spring_2007_Issue_17
File Size : (1420.0 Kbytes)
The Key of Solomon: Toward a Typology of the Manuscripts
Robert Mathiesen
Fall_2006_Issue_16
File Size : (1211.0 Kbytes)
Real, Apparent and Illusory Necromancy: Lamp Experiments and Historical Perceptions of Experimental Knowledge
Robert Goulding
Spring_2006_Issue_15
File Size : (2676.0 Kbytes)
“Pictures passing before the mind’s eye”: the Tarot, the Order of the Golden Dawn, and William Butler Yeats’s Poetry
Anke Timmermann
Fall_2005_Issue_14
File Size : (4245.0 Kbytes)
Approaches To Teaching the History, Practice, and Material Culture of Magic: A Roundtable on Pedagogy
Amelia Carr
Fall_2004_Issue_13
File Size : (2114.0 Kbytes)
Magic and Impotence in the Middle Ages
Catherine Rider
Spring_2004_Issue_12
File Size : (838.0 Kbytes)
What is and is not Magic: the case of Anglo-Saxon Prognostics
Roy M. Liuzza
Fall_2003_Issue_11
File Size : (1886.0 Kbytes)
Islamic Magical Texts vs. Magical Artefacts
Emilie Savage-Smith
Spring_2003_Issue_10
File Size : (799.0 Kbytes)
A Magic All Its Own
Michael D. Swartz
Summer_2002_Issue_9
File Size : (1307.0 Kbytes)
John of Morigny's Liber Visionum and a Royal Prayer Book from Poland
Claire Fanger and Benedek Láng
SMN_Winter_2001_Issue_8
File Size : (2125.0 Kbytes)
Images of Desire
Geoffrey McVey
Spring_2001_Issue_7
File Size : (412.0 Kbytes)
Magic in the Cloister
Sophie Page
Fall_2000_Issue_6
File Size : (1400.0 Kbytes)
Encounters with Amulets
Peter Murray Jones
Fall_1998_Issue_5
File Size : (291.0 Kbytes)
Issue on Pedagogy
Carol Menning
Fall_1997_Issue_4
File Size : (49.0 Kbytes)
The Warburg Institute: History and Current Activities
Will F. Ryan
Fall_1996_Issue_3
File Size : (48.0 Kbytes)
Sessions and Papers on magic at Kalamazoo
Claire Fanger
Spring_1996_Issue_2
File Size : (45.0 Kbytes)
A Report on Recent Work on Charms
Lea Olson
Fall_1995_Issue_1
File Size : (43.0 Kbytes)
Introduction of Societas Magica Newsletter
Richard Kieckhefer

Arabian Gulf Digital Archive

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Arabian Gulf Digital Archive
Home
The Arabian Gulf Digital Archive (“AGDA”) is an online archive that has been created to showcase historical and cultural material that tells the story of the rich, intriguing and complex history of the Arabian Gulf.
An accessible resource, it serves to offer digital material that spans two centuries, documenting events and personalities that have shaped and defined the region. The contents offer an insight into the past with some material previously unseen by the general public.
AGDA contains, among other things, letters, memos, transcripts, photos and official correspondence from leaders and governments that shaped the events of their time. It’s a free and open resource for students, researchers, enthusiasts and anyone who is curious to explore the rich and varied past of the Arabian Gulf.

Open Access Monograph Series: IBAES: Internet-Beiträge zur Ägyptologie und Sudanarchäologie

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[First listed in AWOL 14 October 2001. Most recently updated 8 May 2019]

IBAES: Internet-Beiträge zur Ägyptologie und Sudanarchäologie
Die IBAES wurden 1998 als erste deutschsprachige ägyptologisch-sudanarchäologische Reihe gegründet, die im Internet veröffentlicht wird. Herausgeber sind Martin Fitzenreiter, Steffen Kirchner und Olaf Kriseleit. IBAES-Bände erscheinen unregelmäßig, aber möglichst kurzfristig nach Manuskripteingang.

IBAES soll eine zeitgemäße Form wissenschaftlichen Publizierens in der Altertumskunde sein. Ziel ist es, in möglichst kurzer Zeit und zu geringen Kosten Forschungsergebnisse aus der Ägyptologie, der Sudanarchäologie und benachbarten Fächern zu publizieren. Im Internet publizierte Ansichten und Daten sind außerdem mit verhältnismäßig geringem Aufwand überall reproduzierbar, was für traditionelle Publikationen aufgrund ihrer Verwahrung in Bibliotheken nicht immer zutrifft.

Die Publikationsform in IBAES orientiert sich an der in Printmedien. Die Referenz-Version des jeweiligen Textes ist im Format PDF (Portable Document Formate) in einem traditionellen Layout abgespeichert. Diese Version enthält Seitenzahlen, Abbildungen, Fußnoten und Literaturverzeichnisse wie in Printmedien üblich und kann nicht nachträglich verändert werden. Zusätzlich können Hilfsmittel eingefügt werden, die nur in elektronischen Medien möglich sind, wie die Verknüpfung von Textstellen mit Abbildungen, Einträgen in Belegtabellen oder mit anderen Websites. Außerdem können Texte oder Zusammenfassungen in HTML-Versionen abgespeichert werden, was einen schnellen Überblick im Browser ermöglicht.

Die im Format PDF abgespeicherte Version ist die Referenz-Version der Publikation, auf die in jedem Fall zu verweisen ist. Textversionen in HTML, Ausdrucke auf Papier oder Abspeicherungen auf anderen Speichermedien (Diskette, CD etc.) sind nur Kopien, denen nicht der Rang der Originalpublikation zukommt. Die Herausgeber bürgen dafür, daß an der Referenz-Version keine späteren Veränderungen vorgenommen werden, so daß die hier niedergelegten Daten Dokumentencharakter besitzen.
BAES Internet-Beiträge zur Ägyptologie und Sudanarchäologie Online
 
Einführung und Konzept
IBAES I Die ägyptische Mumie - ein Phänomen der Kulturgeschichte 1998
IBAES II Geschlechterforschung - in der Ägyptologie und Sudanarchäologie 2000
IBAES III Statue und Kult.
Eine Studie der funerären Praxis an nichtköniglichen Grabanlagen der Residenz im Alten Reich
2001
IBAES IV Tierkulte im pharaonischen Ägypten 2003
IBAES V Genealogie - Realität und Fiktion von Identität 2005
IBAES VI Dekorierte Grabanlagen im Alten Reich - Methodik und Interpretation 2006
IBAES VII Das Heilige und die Ware. Zum Spannungsfeld von Religion und Ökonomie. 2007
IBAES VIII Die Baustufen I bis IV der Großen Anlage von Musawwarat es Sufra 2006
IBAES IX Demotische Epigraphik aus Dandara: Die demotischen Grabstelen 2008
IBAES X Das Ereignis - Geschichtsschreibung zwischen Vorfall und Befund 2009
IBAES XI Untersuchungen zum ägyptischen Staat des Alten Reiches und seinen Institutionen 2008
IBAES XII Dienstverpflichtung im Alten Ägypten während des Alten und Mittleren Reiches 2009
IBAES XIII Recherche sur la décoration des tombes thébaines du Nouvel Empire 2010
IBAES XIV Beobachtungen zur Entstehung des altägyptischen Staates 2011
IBAES XV Authentizität – Artefakt und Versprechen in der Archäologie 2014
IBAES XVI Gedanken und Materialien zur Frühgeschichte der Mathematik in Ägypten 2014
IBAES XVII Untersuchungen zur Ikonographie der Darstellungen der meroitischen Königsfamilie und zu Fragen der Chronologie des Reiches von Meroe 2015
IBAES XVIII Die hieratischen Besucher-Graffitidscheser-achetin Deir el-Bahari 2016
IBAES 19 Ägypten begreifen - Erika Endesfelder in memoriam 2017

Open Access Journal: ALMA (Archivum Latinitatis Medii Aevi)

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[First posted in AWOL 25 January 2010. Updated 8 May 2019]

ALMA (Archivum Latinitatis Medii Aevi)
ISSN: 1376-7456
http://documents.irevues.inist.fr/bitstream/id/6849/alma.gif?sequence=-1
Revue en Sciences Humaines et Sociales lancée en 1924, en complément du dictionnaire Novum Glossarium Mediae Latinitatis et actuellement publiée par la Section de lexicographie latine de l'Institut de Recherche et d'Histoire des Textes (CNRS), reprenant les missions du Comité du Cange. Celle-ci est placée sous l'égide de l'Union Académique Internationale représentée par l'Académie des Incriptions et Belles-Lettres avec le concours du CNRS et de l'Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes.
Elle a fait paraître depuis sa création 73 volumes et couvre essentiellement le domaine de la lexicographie latine ainsi que les instruments de la vie intellectuelle au Moyen Age (gloses, commentaires...).
Most recent volume online::

2014 - Volume 72

I - Articles

II. Textes et notes

II. Chroniques et comptes rendus

Volume 72

OPenn: Primary Digital Resources Available to Everyone

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OPenn: Primary Digital Resources Available to Everyone
http://openn.library.upenn.edu/html/openn_toplogo10.jpg
OPenn contains complete sets of high-resolution archival images of cultural heritage material from the collections of its contributing institutions, along with machine-readable descriptive and technical metadata. All materials on OPenn are in the public domain or released under Creative Commons licenses as Free Cultural Works. Please see specific repository pages and documents for applicable license terms.
Name Last modified Size

[TXT] CuratedCollections.html 2019-05-07 18:20 4.5K
[DIR] Data/ 2019-03-20 12:04 -
[TXT] ReadMe.html 2019-05-07 18:20 13K
[TXT] Repositories.html 2019-05-07 18:20 34K
[TXT] Search.html 2018-05-18 13:16 4.2K
[TXT] TechnicalReadMe.html 2019-05-07 18:20 87K
[TXT] robots.txt 2015-09-10 14:54 24
  • Bibliotheca Philadelphiensis
    This collection, when completed, will include digital editions of more than 400 western European medieval and early modern codices, plus selected leaves and cuttings, from the collections of Philadelphia Area Consortium of Special Collections Libraries (PACSCL) member libraries. This collections is funded by the Council on Library and Information Resources.
  • Cairo Genizah
    In the late 1990s, thanks to a significant gift from a Penn alum named Jeffrey Keil, W' 65 and PAR '91, Penn initiated a project, in collaboration with Cambridge University Libraries, to apply digital technologies to discover new intellectual matches among physically dispersed Cario genizah fragments. Through this initiative it was demonstrated how digital technologies may serve as discovery tools to identify matches among a global diaspora of thousands of fragments of medieval manuscripts (see: http://sceti.library.upenn.edu/genizah/index.cfm). This collection of Cairo genizah fragments consists of Penn manuscripts that were part of this project.
  • Manuscripts of the Muslim World
    This collection will include digital editions of more than 500 manuscripts and 827 paintings from the Islamicate world broadly construed. Together these holdings represent in great breadth the flourishing intellectual and cultural heritage of Muslim lands from 1000 to 1900, coving mathematics, astrology, history, law, literature, as well as the Qur'an and Hadith. The bulk of the collection consists of manuscripts in Arabic and Persian, along with examples of Coptic, Samaritan, Syriac, Turkish, and Berber. The primary partners are Columbia University, the Free Library of Philadelphia, and the University of Pennsylvania with signifiant contributions from Bryn Mawr College and Haverford College. This collection is funded by the Council on Library and Information Resources.
  • PACSCL Diaries
    The PACSCL Diaries Project will allow researchers an intimate view into a wide variety of personalities, largely from Philadelphia, as they went about their daily lives and commented on the world around them. The project will ultimately provide an online archive of diaries drawn from PACSCL member collections. OPenn currently hosts a pilot group of 53 diary volumes.

Trials in the Late Roman Republic

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Trials in the Late Roman Republic
Trials in the Late Roman Republic: 149 BC to 50 BC is a tabulation, as exhaustive as possible, of the known legal facts pertaining to all trials and possible trials, criminal and civil, during the last century of the Roman republic for which some information has survived.

The first edition was compiled by Michael C. Alexander and published in 1990 by the University of Toronto Press; a second edition is in preparation by a team of collaborators under Alexander's direction.

This Web site supports work on the revised edition. The public information available here includes:

    electronic versions of the first edition of TLRR, in HTML and XML
    a simple search interface for the first-edition data; an XPath search form is also available.
    sample list-all and editing interfaces (the 'Dexter' interfaces) for the first-edition data.
    information about the TLRR2 project and the people involved
    ... and for those interested in peeking under the hood, some technical information about our XML formats and work flow.
Three versions of the first edition of Trials in the Late Roman Republic, 149 BC to 50 BC are currently available:

    a PDF version (scanned from the first edition) served by the University of Illinois at Chicago Library: http://hdl.handle.net/10027/99
    a single-page XML version created from the source files of the first edition
    a single-page HTML version created from the XML-encoded version

Греческие амфоры (VII-II вв. до н.э.) с северных берегов Понта – APE - Greek Amphorae from Northern Pontus Euxinus (VII–II c. BC) – APE

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Греческие амфоры (VII-II вв. до н.э.) с северных берегов Понта – APE - Greek Amphorae from Northern Pontus Euxinus (VII–II c. BC) – APE
Проект направлен на разработку информационной системы (APE – Greek Amphorae from Northern Pontus Euxinus), содержащей свод греческих амфор, происходящих из раскопок античных памятников Северного Причерноморья. Остродонные амфоры являются важнейшим археологическим источником по изучению торговых связей греческих полисов на протяжении VII-II вв. до н.э. Однако гигантские материалы, составляющие историко-культурное богатство нашей страны, по большей части не введены в научный оборот. В настоящее время назрела необходимость систематизации и осмысления накопленного материала.
Реализация проекта при поддержке Российского научного фонда позволит впервые в мировой практике объединить и ввести в научный оборот колоссальный массив важнейшего археологического источника античного периода. Создание единой системы даст возможность широкому кругу исследователей получать необходимую информацию по находкам остродонных амфор на различных археологических памятниках в максимально короткие сроки, избавит от необходимости проводить трудозатратные поиски информации, содержащейся в отдельных публикациях. В дальнейшем, наличие подобной базы позволит создавать масштабные палеэкономические реконструкции для всего античного мира. В настоящее время созрела острая необходимость в создании подобной информационной системы в силу огромного количества источниковедческого материала, хранящегося в различных музейных собраниях России и не введенного в научный оборот.