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SESPOA. Sceaux et empreintes de sceau du Proche-Orient ancien 




Les sceaux-cylindres de l’ancien Proche-Orient sont de petits objets gravés d’une illustration, figurative ou non, et parfois d’un texte ; ils ont été fabriqués et utilisés entre 3300 et 300 av. J.-C. Généralement en pierre dure et grosso modo de la taille d’un bouchon de bouteille, ils étaient déroulés sur l’argile fraîche afin de sceller les récipients, les fermetures de portes, ou pour laisser une empreinte sur certaines catégories de textes cunéiformes. La fonction principale de ces scellements était d’authentifier les transactions ou de protéger l’accès aux biens et aux bâtiments.

Ces petites pièces gravées ont également servi de bijoux, d’objets votifs ou d’amulettes. Les sceaux-cylindres et leurs empreintes sur argile constituent l’un des ensembles documentaires les plus importants du Proche-Orient ancien. La variété des objets eux-mêmes, des matériaux utilisés, ainsi que des scènes et motifs gravés en miniature en font une source d’information majeure pour les chercheurs. Le catalogue complet de tous les sceaux-cylindres rassemblés sur ce site peut être rapidement visualisé en cliquant le lien ci-dessous.




Histoire de la recherche

L’étude des sceaux-cylindres orientaux, malgré l'intérêt que les chercheurs ont commencé à leur porter dès le XIXe siècle, a longtemps pâti d’un éclatement des études entre les archéologues, les historiens de l’art et les assyriologues. Aujourd’hui, les nouvelles technologies et l’avènement de l’ère numérique permettent d’envisager des changements assez radicaux dans la façon dont les sceaux sont identifiés, présentés, étudiés et mis en valeur.

Les sceaux et le programme international CDLI

Le projet SESPOA est adossé au CDLI, conservatoire numérique de la documentation en écriture cunéiforme. Pour le CDLI, chaque empreinte de sceau présente sur un objet ancien (tablette, bulla, etc.) est enregistrée sous son identifiant unique (P number) et rattachée à une reconstruction composite des diverses empreintes connues (S number). Le cas échéant, le sceau du cylindre lui-même en tant qu’objet “physique” est identifié par un “P number” et un “S number”.

Les sceaux-cylindres orientaux conservés à travers le monde

Dès le début du XVIIIe siècle, un intérêt certain pour les sceaux-cylindres orientaux a commencé à se manifester, qui s’est amplifié à partir du milieu du XIXe siècle avec l’essor de l’archéologie orientale. En dehors de ce qui est conservé en Iraq, notamment au musée de Bagdad, les principales collections de sceaux-cylindres se trouvent aujourd’hui dans les grands musées d’Europe et des États-Unis. On estime actuellement leur nombre à environ 50.000.

Histoire de la collection de la Bibliothèque nationale de France

À Paris, la collection des sceaux-cylindres orientaux conservée au Département des Monnaies, médailles et antiques de la BnF (ancien Cabinet des Médailles) s’est progressivement constituée depuis 1752 par des donations et des legs, mais aussi par des achats effectués jusqu’au début du XXe siècle. En près de 200 ans, pas moins de 55 opérations d’acquisition de sceaux ont ainsi été menées pour constituer une collection qui compte aujourd’hui près de mille objets.

Hellenistic Royal Coinages (HRC)

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Hellenistic Royal Coinages (HRC)
Hellenistic Royal Coinages (HRC) is a National Endowment for the Humanities funded project based at the American Numismatic Society in New York City. HRC is a web-based resource for users to learn about, research, and conduct different types of analyses on the coinages produced by the different dynasties and rulers of the ancient Mediterranean and Near East during the Hellenistic period (ca. 323–31 BC). These include the coins struck by (and in the name of) Alexander the Great and those struck by his successors, such as the Seleucids in the Near East and the Ptolemies in Egypt.

This site, the HRC Union Catalogue, allows users to search across all existing HRC type corpora simultaneously. These include: PELLA, a resource that currently focuses on the coinage in the name of Alexander the Great; Seleucid Coins Online, a resource devoted to the coinage of the Seleucid dynasty; and Ptolemaic Coins Online, a resource for the coinage of the Ptolemaic dynasty. In the future we hope to add additional resources for the coinages of other Hellenistic dynasties and rulers including the Antigonid, Attalid, and Bactrian dynasties.

While the American Numismatic Society’s collection serves as the core of all these searchable catalogues, thousands of examples are illustrated by links to coins in other major collections including those in the Bibliothèque nationale de France, the British Museum, the Münzkabinett der Staatlichen Museen zu Berlin, and other public collections in the US and Europe.

Formation du droit canonique et gouvernement de l’Église de l’Antiquité à l’âge classique

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Formation du droit canonique et gouvernement de l’Église de l’Antiquité à l’âge classique
Formation du droit et gouvernement de l'Église constituent deux aspects d'un même thème dont l'étude a passionné Jean Gaudemet : la vie et l'organisation de la société ecclésiale, tant de ses pasteurs que de son troupeau. Comment l'autorité romaine, dont la primauté s'affirme dès le IVe siècle, a-t-elle établi par la suite une plenitudo postestatis ? Comment le rôle de l'épiscopat changea-t-il en s'adaptant à cette évolution de l'autorité pontificale ? Dans l'histoire de l'Église, continui...

Lire la suite

Note de l’éditeur

Les Presses universitaires de Strasbourg remercient le Centre de recherches PRISME – Société, droit et religion en Europe (UMR 7012), le Conseil scientifique de l’Université Robert Schuman de Strasbourg, le Fonds Trocmé et la Société des Amis des Universités de l’Académie de Strasbourg pour le soutien accordé à cette publication.
  • Éditeur : Presses universitaires de Strasbourg
  • Collection : Société, droit et religion
  • Lieu d’édition : Strasbourg
  • Année d’édition : 2008
  • Publication sur OpenEdition Books : 28 mai 2019
  • EAN (Édition imprimée) : 9782868203670
  • EAN électronique : 9791034404483
  • DOI : 10.4000/books.pus.8801
  • Nombre de pages : 448 p.

Table des matières

Brigitte Basdevant-Gaudemet

Remerciements

Première partie. Sources – formation du droit

Deuxième partie. Gouvernement de l'église

Open Access Journal: Otium: Archeologica e Cultura del Mondo Antico

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Otium: Archeologica e Cultura del Mondo Antico
E-ISSN 2532-0335
http://www.otium.unipg.it/lib/pkp/templates/images/capitello_alto_205x100.png

Otium(E-ISSN 2532-0335) è una Rivista scientifica  peer-review dedicata alla riflessione sui meccanismi di funzionamento della cultura del mondo antico. Il modo di pensare, di immaginare, di sentire, di sviluppare una produzione simbolica sono ciò che vorremmo fosse al centro degli studi ospitati nella rivista.

Non vi è dunque un settore particolare della produzione artistica, materiale e letteraria dell’antichità a cui Otium sia specificamente dedicata, così come non v’è un’attenzione privilegiata per qualcuno dei possibili approcci dell’archeologia contemporanea, quanto piuttosto l’intenzione e lo sforzo della ricerca di nessi e connessioni, della possibilità di costruire una visione complessa dell’antichità che faccia della relazione tra aspetti diversi il suo punto focale.

OTIVM 2018
N. 5 (2018)

Pubblicato: 29-12-2018

Figurare la sospensione. Iconografia di un gesto nelle pitture pompeiane.

Anna Poppiti
100



OTIVM 2018
N. 4 (2018)


OTIVM 2017
N. 3 (2017)


OTIVM 2017
N. 2 (2017)




OTIVM 2016
N. 1 (2016)


See AWOL's full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies

Atlas archéologique de l’Égypte

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Atlas archéologique de l’Égypte 
L’Atlas archéologique de l’Égypte, de Georges Daressy, fait probablement partie des trésors du cabinet d’égyptologie du Collège de France. Arrivé en Égypte en 1886, conservateur au musée de Boulaq, secrétaire général et directeur par intérim du service des Antiquités de l’Égypte, Georges Daressy a, en effet, au fil des ans, patiemment noté sur son Atlas, toutes les découvertes archéologiques dont il avait connaissance. Ayant participé à de multiples campagnes de fouilles et ayant accompli de nombreuses découvertes (dont celles du palais d’Amenhotep III et de la seconde cachette royale de Deir el-Bahari), travailleur infatiguable, il avait une profonde connaissance du terrain. Son Atlas est, en outre, une véritable œuvre d’art à laquelle rendent justices les « fac-similés » de cette publication que nous avons le plaisir d’offrir au public. Les cartes d’état-major, les index (en français-anglais et en arabe) et la bibliographie complètent l’appareil critique. 

Collection « Études d’égyptologie », dirigée par Nicolas Grimal, professeur au Collège de France. 

Trois fichiers numériques interactifs complémentaires et gratuits : Atlas archéologique, cartes d’état-major, bibliographie.La cour à portique de Thoumosis IV, volume de textesLa cour à portique de Thoumosis IV, volume de planchesLa cour à portique de Thoumosis IV, volume de dépliants

And see AWOL's Roundup of Resources on Ancient Geography

Enigma: Unpuzzling difficult Latin readings in medieval manuscripts

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Enigma: Unpuzzling difficult Latin readings in medieval manuscripts
Enigma helps scholars to decipher Latin words which are difficult to read in medieval manuscripts. It is sometimes impossible to decipher all the letters in a word, for various reasons (difficult palaeography, unclear writing, damage to the document, etc.) If you type the letters you can read and add wildcards, Enigma will list the possible Latin forms, drawing from its database of more than 400 000 forms. 

Nota bene: Enigma does NOT solve abbreviations. To do so, you can resort to A. Cappelli's famous dictionary, available online (ed. Milan, 1912, and ed. Leipzig, 1928). If you cannot resolve an abbreviation, replace it by a wildcard in your Enigma query.
 
In the field above, type in the letters that you can read in the medieval document. You can use the following wildcards:
  • The asterisk replaces any string of 0 to n characters. Examples:
    • *nimur
      Will retrieve all words ending with "nimur", whatever their beginning.
    • abst*
      Will retrieve words beginning with "abst", whatever their ending.
    • *atel*
      Will retrieve words containing "atel", whatever their beginning or their ending.
  • A dot replaces a single character (exactly one). Example:
    po..m*
    Will retrieve words beginning with "po", followed by 2 characters, and then an "m": "polymita", "pomum", "ponemus", "postmodum", etc.
  • If you are unsure of the characters, you can put them between square brackets. Example:
    [ad]ur*
    Will retrieve words beginning with "aur" or with "dur".
  • You can also simply count the number of minims (vertical strokes) you can see by using an exclamation mark for eack stroke, without deciding a priori whether those strokes form letters i (1 minim), n or u (2 minims) or m (3 minims). Example:
    a!!!!!!*tur
    Will retrieve all words beginning with "a" followed by 6 vertical strokes in whatever combination of letters, and ending with "tur". The hits include "ammoneatur", "animatur", but also "annuntiatur", etc.

The Virtual Cuneiform Tablet Reconstruction Project - 3D Acquisition and Virtual Reconstruction

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The Virtual Cuneiform Tablet Reconstruction Project - 3D Acquisition and Virtual Reconstruction

The Virtual Cuneiform Tablet Reconstruction (VCTR) Project is an international collaboration inspired by the ambition to support virtual access to cuneiform artefacts and to reconstruct cuneiform tablets by joining virtual fragments together. The project aims to support and resource low-cost and easy-to-use 3D acquisition systems, advance automated virtual reconstruction algorithms, evolve a collaborative reconstruction environment and facilitate interactive on-line 3D archiving.

 Home - About - 3D Acquisition - Collaborative Environment - Automated Reconstruction - 3D Gallery - Interaction Example - Schools - Publications - News - People - Contact

Open Access Journal: Journal of Greco-Roman Judaism and Christianity (JGRChJ)

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 [First posted in AWOL 6 January 2009. Updated updated 4 June 2019]

Journal of Greco-Roman Judaism and Christianity (JGRChJ)
ISSN: 1467-1093
http://jgrchj.net/logo_small.jpeg
Journal of Greco-Roman Christianity and Judaism originates from McMaster Divinity College, Hamilton, ON, Canada L8S 4K1, and at www.macdiv.ca/jgrchj.

Those wishing to submit articles for consideration should send both a hard copy of the article and a disk or electronic file containing an identical form of the article, indicating the word processing program used. The article should correspond as closely as possible to the Sheffield Phoenix Press housestyle. Please do not send manuscripts only by means of e-mail.

Manuscripts and editorial correspondence should be addressed to Dr Stanley E.Porter, Senior Editor, Journal of Greco-Roman Christianity and Judaism, McMaster Divinity College, 1280 Main St. W., Hamilton, ON, Canada L8S 4K1. Enquiries may be addressed to princpl@mcmaster.ca.

JGRChJ accepts books for possible review in the electronic version, including review articles of several books on a given subject. Books are to be sent to the Senior Editor for consideration for review.

JGRChJ appears continuously throughout the year. The electronic form of the previous volume is removed soon after the new volume year’s postings begin. At that time, the previous volumes of the journal will be available only in print form. The print form of the journal may be purchased through Sheffield Phoenix Press, Department of Biblical Studies, University of Sheffield, Sheffield S10 2TN, UK.
12.1 Seth M. Ehorn and Mark Lee The Syntactical Function of ἀλλὰ καί in Phil. 2.4
12.2 Matthew Oseka Attentive to the Context: The Generic Name of God in The Classic Jewish Lexica and Grammars of the Middle Ages—A Historical and Theological Perspective
12.3 David I. Yoon Ancient Letters of Recommendation and 2 Corinthians 3.1-3: A Literary Analysis
12.4 Stanley E. Porter The Synoptic Problem: The State of the Question
12.5 Greg Stanton Wealthier Supporters of Jesus of Nazareth
James Darlack has assembled the following links and tables of contents:
Book reviews are available on the JGRChJ site.

Volume 1 (2000)

  1. Pieter W. Van der Horst, “Ancient Jewish Bibliomancy”
  2. Amphilochios Papathomas, “A New Testimony to the Letter to the Hebrews”
  3. Chrys C. Caragounis, “Dionysios Halikarnasseus, the Art of Composition and the Apostle Paul”
  4. Shaye J.D. Cohen, “False Prophets (4Q339), Netinim (4Q340), and Hellenism at Qumran”
  5. Craig A. Evans, “Mark’s Incipit and the Priene Calendar Inscription: From Jewish Gospel to Greco-Roman Gospel”
  6. Stanley E. Porter and Brook W.R. Pearson, “Why the Split? Christians and Jews by the Fourth Century”
  7. Anders Runesson, “Particularistic Judaism and Universalistic Christianity? Some Critical Remarks on Terminology and Theology”
  8. Al Wolters, “A Semantic Study of αὐθέντης and its Derivatives”
  9. Michael Knowles, “‘Wide is the Gate and Spacious the Road that Leads to Destruction’: Matthew 7.13 in Light of Archaeological Evidence”

Volume 2 (2001-2005)

  1. Zeba Crook, “The Divine Benefactions of Paul the Client”
  2. Hans Förster, “7Q5 = Mark 6.52-53: A Challenge for Textual Criticism?”
  3. Malcolm Choat and Alanna Nobbs, “Monotheistic Formulae of Belief in Greek Letters on Papyrus from the Second to the Fourth Century”
  4. Galen K. Johnson, “The Tribulation in Revelation and Its Literary-Theological Milieu”
  5. Douglas C. Mohrmann, “Boast Not in your Righteousness from the Law: A New Reading of Romans 10.6-8”
  6. Jintae Kim, “The Concept of Atonement in Hellenistic Thought and 1 John”
  7. Jintae Kim, “The Concept of Atonement in Early Rabbinic Thought and the New Testament Writings”
  8. Craig Keener, “‘Let the Wife have Authority Over Her Husband’ (1 Corinthians 11.10)”
  9. Patrick James, “Participial Complementation in Roman and Byzantine Documentary Papyri: ἐπίσταμαι, μανθάνω, εὑρίσκω”
  10. Jesper Svartvik, “How Noah, Jesus and Paul Became Captivating Biblical Figures: The Side Effects of the Canonization of Slavery Metaphors in Jewish and Christian Texts”

Volume 3 (2006)

  1. Craig Evans, “Messianic Hopes and Messianic Figures in Late Antiquity”
  2. Richard Van Egmond, “The Messianic ‘Son of David’ in Matthew”
  3. Ronald Weed, “Aristotle on Justice (δικαιοσύνη): Character, Action and Some Pauline Counterparts”
  4. Michael Wojciechowski, “Paul and Plutarch on Boasting”
  5. Barry F. Parker, “Romans 7 and the Split Between Judaism and Christiainity”
  6. Craig S. Keener, “Paul’s ‘Friends’ The Asiarchs (Acts 19.31)”
  7. Lois K. Fuller, “The ‘Genitive Absolute’ in New Testament/Hellenistic Greek: A Proposal for Clearer Understanding”
  8. Jonathan M. Watt, “Contextual Disconnection in Bart Ehrman’s Lost Christianities
  9. Sean A. Adams, “Luke’s Preface and its Relationship to Greek Historiography: A Response to Loveday Alexander”
  10. Robert Stephen Reid, “Ad Herennium Argument Strategies in 1 Corinthians”

Volume 4 (2007)

  1. David Reis, “Flip-Flop? John Chrysostom’s Polytropic Paul”
  2. Nathan Eubank, “Bakhtin and Lukan Politics: A Carnivalesque Reading of the Last Supper in the Third Gospel”
  3. John C. Poirier, “The Linguistic Situation in Jewish Palestine in Late Antiquity”
  4. Julie Ann Smith, “‘What Now Lies Before Their Eyes’: The Foundations of Early Pilgrim Visuality in the Holy Land”
  5. David E. Malick, “The Contribution of Codex Bezae Cantabrigiensis to an Understanding of Women in the Book of Acts”
  6. Justin M. Smith, “Genre, Sub-Genre and Questions of Audience: A Proposed Typology for Greco-Roman Biography”

Volume 5 (2008)

  1. Stanley E. Porter and Andrew W. Pitts, “Paul’s Bible, His Education and His Access to the Scriptures of Israel”
  2. Craig S. Keener, “Three Notes on Figurative Language: Inverted Guilt in Acts 7.55-60, Paul’s Figurative Vote in Acts 26.10, Figurative Eyes in Galatians 4.15”
  3. Jae Hyun Lee, “Against Richard B. Hays’s ‘Faith of Jesus Christ’”
  4. Jintae Kim, “Targum Isaiah 53 and the New Testament Concept of Atonement”
  5. Michael Wojciechowski, “Aesopic Tradition in the New Testament”
  6. Hans Foerster, “The Celebration of the Baptism of Christ by the Basilideans and the Origin of Epiphany: Is the Seemingly Obvious Correct?”
  7. Jeffrey L. Staley, Matthew Forrest Lowe, Michael W. Pahl, Anne Moore and Paul N. Anderson, “John Versus Jesus? Reviews of The Fourth Gospel and the Quest for Jesus by Paul N. Anderson and the Author’s Response”
  8. Mariusz Rosik, “The Greek Motif of the Cyclic Journey in the Gospel of Luke”
  9. Stephen J. Bedard, “Hellenistic Influence on the Idea of Resurrection in Jewish Apocalyptic Literature”

Volume 6 (2009)

  1. Jintae Kim, “The Concept of Atonement in the Gospel of John”
  2. Craig S. Keener, “Human Stones in a Greek Setting: Luke 3.8; Matthew 3.9; Luke 19.40”
  3. Erlend D. MacGillivray, “Re-Evaluating Patronage and Reciprocity in Antiquity and New Testament Studies”
  4. Martin M. Culy, “Double Case Constructions in Koine Greek”
  5. Mark A. Jennings, “Patronage and Rebuke in Paul’s Persuasion in 2 Corinthians 8-9”
  6. David Lincicum, “The Origin of ‘Alpha and Omega’ (Revelation 1.8; 21.6; 22.13): A Suggestion”
  7. Greg Goswell, “Early Readers of the Gospels: The KEPHALAIA and TITLOI of Codex Alexandrinus”
  8. Craig Keener, “Heavenly Mindedness and Earthly Good: Contemplating Matters Above in Colossians 3.1-2”
  9. Lois K. Fuller Dow, “Understanding κλῆσις in the New Testament”
  10. Cynthia Long Westfall, “Blessed be the Ties that Bind: Semantic Domains and Cohesive Chains in Hebrews 1.1-2.4 and 12.5-8”

Volume 7 (2010)

  1. Craig A. Smith, “The Development of Style (Fifth Century BCE to Second Century CE) and the Consequences for Understanding the Style of the New Testament”
  2. Michael Meerson, “One God Supreme: A Case Study of Religious Tolerance and Survival”
  3. Craig S. Keener, “The Pillars and the Right Hand of Fellowship in Galatians 2.9”
  4. Craig S. Keener, “The Nativity Cave and Gentile Myths”
  5. Greg Goswell, “Ancient Patterns of Reading: The Subdivision of the Acts of the Apostles in Codex Sinaiticus”
  6. Jintae Kim, “The Concept of Atonement in the Qumran Literature and the New Covenant”
  7. Nijay K. Gupta and Fredrick J. Long, “The Politics of Ephesians and the Empire: Accommodation or Resistance?”
  8. Craig S. Keener, “Note on Athens: Do 1 Corinthians 16.15 and Acts 17.34 Conflict?”
  9. Craig S. Keener, “The Plausibility of Luke’s Growth Figures in Acts 2.41; 4.4; 21.20”
  10. Craig S. Keener, “Acts 10: Were Troops Stationed in Caesarea during Agrippa’s Rule?”

Volume 8 (2011-2012)

  1. Brice C. Jones, “The Bodmer ‘Miscellaneous’ Codex and the Crosby-Schøyen Codex MS 193: A New Proposal”
  2. Jintae Kim, “The Concept of Atonement in the Fourth Servant Song in the LXX”
  3. Tim Brookins, “Dispute with Stoicism in the Parable of the Rich Man and Lazarus”
  4. Greg Goswell, “An Early Commentary on the Pauline Corpus: The Capitulation of Codex Vaticanus”
  5. Wally V. Cirafesi, “The Priestly Portrait of Jesus in the Gospel of John in the Light of 1QS, 1QSa And 1QSb”
  6. E. K. McFall, “Are Dionysos and Oedipus Name Variations for Satan and Antichrist?”
  7. Horace Jeffery Hodges and John C. Poirier, “Jesus as the Holy One of God: The Healing of the ZaVaH in Mark 5.24b-34”
  8. Richard Carrier, “Thallus and the Darkness at Christ’s Death”
  9. Stanley E. Porter, “Early Apocryphal Non-Gospel Literature and the New Testament Text”
  10. Kevin Daughtery, “Naked Bodies and Heavenly Clothing: ΓΥΜΝΟΣ in 2 Corinthians 5.3”

Volume 9 (2013)

  1. Christopher D. Land, “Digitizing Ancient Inscriptions and Manuscripts: Some Thoughts about the Production of Digital Editions”
  2. Barry F. Parker, “‘Works of the Law’ and the Jewish Settlement in Asia Minor”
  3. Stanley E. Porter and Hughson T. Ong, “‘Standard of Faith’ or 'Measure of Trusteeship?' A Study in Romans 12.3-A Response”
  4. Bryan R. Dyer, “The Epistle to the Hebrews in Recent Research: Studies on the Author's Identity, his Use of the Old Testament, and Theology”
  5. Benjamin A. Edsall, “Greco-Roman Costume and Paul’s Fraught Argument in 1 Corinthians 11.2-16”
  6. Travis B. Williams, “Benefiting the Community through Good Works? The Economic Feasibility of Civic Benefaction in 1 Peter”
  7. Alexandra Mileto Robinson, “The Enoch Inclusio in Jude: A New Structural Possibility”
  8. John K. Goodrich, “The Interpretation οf μέτρον πίστεως ιn Romans 12.3—Rejoinder to Porter and Ong”

Volume 10 (2014)

  1. Craig S. Keener, “First-Person Claims in Some Ancient Historians and Acts”
  2. Lincoln H. Blumell, “The Message and the Medium: Some Observations on Epistolary Communication in Late Antiquity”
  3. John Granger Cook, “Matthew 5.39 and 26.67: Slapping Another's Cheek in Ancient Mediterranean Culture”
  4. Jennifer Shack, “A Text without 1 Corinthians 14.34-35? Not according to the Manuscript Evidence”
  5. Jordan Henderson, “Josephus's' Life and Jewish War Compared to the Synoptic Gospels”
  6. William Varner, “A 'Majority' Reading for James 3.3 Supported by Both External and Internal Evidence”
  7. Cynthia Long Westfall, “The Meaning of αὐθεντέω in 1 Timothy 2.12”
  8. Adam Z. Wright, “Recognizing Jesus: A Study of Recognition Scenes in the Gospel of Mark”
  9. James M. Petitfils, “Martial Moses in Flavian Rome: Josephus's Antiquities 2-4 and Exemplary Roman Leadership”

Volume 11 (2015)

  1. Raymond J. Jachowski, “The Death of Herod the Great and the Latin Josephus: Re-Examining the Twenty-Second Year of Tiberius”
  2. Chris S. Stevens, “John 9.38-39a: A Scribal Interjection for Literary Reinforcement”
  3. David J. Fuller, “From Prophet to Waiter: Habakkuk's Cameo Appearance in the Apocryphal Additions to Daniel”
  4. Preston T. Massey, “Dress Codes at Roman Corinth and Two Hellenic Sites: What do the Inscriptions at Andania and Lycosura Tell Us about 1 Corinthians 11.2-16?”
  5. Jonathan Numada, “Aristeas and Social Identity: Creating Similarity from Continued Difference”
  6. Sunny Chen, “The Distributive Singular In Paul: The Adequacy Of A Grammatical Category”
  7. Woojin Chung, “The Use of the Old Testament and the Synoptic Problem: An Analysis of Francis Watson's 'L/M Theory' as a Test Case”
  8. Ryder Wishart, “Paul and the Law: Mark Nanos, Brian Rosner and the Common-Law Tradition”
  9. Christopher B. Zeichmann, “Herodian Kings and their Soldiers in the Acts of the Apostles: A Response to Craig Keener”

Volume 12 (2016)

  1. Seth M. Ehorn and Mark Lee, “The Syntactical Function of ἀλλὰ καί in Phil. 2.4”
  2. Matthew Oseka, “Attentive to the Context: The Generic Name of God in The Classic Jewish Lexica and Grammars of the Middle Ages—A Historical and Theological Perspective”
  3. David I. Yoon, “Ancient Letters of Recommendation and 2 Corinthians 3.1-3: A Literary Analysis”
  4. Stanley E. Porter, “The Synoptic Problem: The State of the Question”
  5. Greg Stanton, “Wealthier Supporters of Jesus of Nazareth”
  6. Preston T. Massey, “Women, Talking and Silence: 1 Corinthians 11.5 and 14.34-35 in the Light of Greco-Roman Culture”
  7.      “The Languages Of First-Century Palestine: An Introduction To Three Papers”
  8. Hughson T. Ong, “The Language of the New Testament from a Sociolinguistic Perspective”
  9. Jonathan M. Watt, “Semitic Language Resources of Ancient Jewish Palestine”
  10. Stanley E. Porter, “The Use Of Greek In First-Century Palestine: A Diachronic And Synchronic Examination”

Volume 13 (2017)

  1. Zachary K. Dawson, “The Books of Acts and Jubilees in Dialogue: A Literary-Intertextual Analysis of the Noahide Laws in Acts 15 and 21”
  2. Craig S. Keener, “Weighing T.J. Weeden's Critique of Kenneth Bailey's Approach to Oral Tradition in the Gospels”
  3. Karl L. Armstrong, “A New Plea for an Early Date of Acts”
  4. Peter Cresswell, “Another Scribe or Another Exemplar? Examining Textual Patterns in Codex Sinaiticus Matthew and Mark”
  5. Gregory Goswell, “The Early Readership of the Catholic Epistles”
  6. Karl L. Armstrong, “The Meaning of ὑποτάσσω in Ephesians 5.21-33: A Linguistic Approach”
  7. Craig A. Evans and Stanley E. Porter, “A Recent Discovery in Byzantine-Era Galilee and the Problem of 'Regularized' Spelling of Koine and Byzantine Greek”
  8. Adam Booth, “Long Live the King: The Fourth Gospel's Responses to Greco-Roman Suspicions Concerning Monarchy”

Volume 14 (2018)

  1. Joshua Ezra Burns, “Why Did Romans Believe Jews Fast on the Sabbath?”
  2. Matthew Oseka, “Christian Patristic and Mediaeval Interpretation of the Plural Forms in Genesis 1.26, 3.5 and 3.22 Situated Against the Classic Jewish Exposition”
  3. Benjamin Marx, “'Wifely Submission' and 'Husbandly Authority' in Plutarch's Moralia and the Corpus Paulinum: A Comparison”
  4. Frank Shaw, “Three Developments in New Testament Textual Criticism: Wettlaufer, Houghton and Jongkind(-Williams)”
  5. Ilaria L.E. Ramelli, “The Role of Allegory, Allegoresis and Metaphor in Paul and Origen”
  6. Sanghwan Lee, “Reexamining the Greek-Speaking Ability of Peter in Light of a Sociolinguistic Perspective”
  7. Tamiko Isaka, “Jerome's Interpretation of the Bread in the Lord's Prayer: ἐπιούσιος and Supersubstantialis”
  8. Stanley E. Porter, “Two Translated Articles on Josephus”
  9. Raimondo Bacchisio Motzo (Translated by Tommaso Leoni), “The Two Editions of Josephus's Life”
  10. Raimondo Bacchisio Motzo (Translated by Tommaso Leoni), “The Authenticity of the Roman Documents Contained in Josephus's Antiquities”

Volume 15 (2019)

  1. Adam Z. Wright, “A Challenge to Literary Dependency: Deficiencies in Memory to Explain Differences in Oral Tradition”

Latest Volumes

The latest volume is available on www.jgrchj.net.
Book reviews are available on the JGRChJ site.

Video: Mary Beard: The Ancient World and Us: From Fear and Loathing to Enlightenment and Ethics

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The Ancient World and Us: From Fear and Loathing to Enlightenment and Ethics
2019
University of Edinburgh
Monday 6 May 2019
This lecture introduces some of those moral and ethical dilemmas in studying the classical world, asking how we understand remote ancient cultures that have come to stand both for the pinnacle of "civilisation" and for the nadir of corruption and cruelty. Choosing the gladiatorial games as one case study, it takes aim at the sense of moral superiority that we so often display in the face of some of antiquity's worst "crimes".
Tuesday 7 May 2019
This lecture moves from the colour of ancient statues to the skin colour of the Greeks and Romans themselves. Why have these issues proved so inflammatory in the study of antiquity? Who is committed to a white vision of the ancient world, and why? It argues not that antiquity was a world before racism, but that its very different ideas about colour (skin and otherwise) can destabilise our own.
Thursday 9 May 2019
In ancient Rome political change was regularly tied to sexual violence (the Rape of the Sabines, the Rape of Lucretia, the murder of Virginia).
How do we make sense of this? The lecture argues that the Romans themselves discussed these (mythical) incidents much more subtly than we often give them credit for, and that the Rape of Lucretia in particular has for 2000 years raised important questions about power, responsibility and consent.
Monday 27 May 2019
This lecture explores various forms of exclusion and inclusion in antiquity, from slave versus free to women versus men. Can we ever understand how that might have seemed "natural"? And what does it tell us about our own exclusions? Given the drastic disparities in power, wealth and influence that underpinned all ancient cultures, in what sense can they ever be seen as a model of inclusion and "toleration"?
Tuesday 28 May 2019
This lecture is about politics ancient and modern. What political inheritance do we imagine we can trace back to the ancient world? On what does our admiration for Athenian democracy rest, or our hatred of Roman autocrats?
Thursday 30 May 2019
This lecture concludes the series by facing head on the idea of "classical civilisation". How far has it always been a weapon of elite exclusivity? Or how far has it simultaneously acted to challenge elite power? And what is its future?

Open Access Journal: Revue d'Histoire des Textes (RHT)

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[First poted on AWOL 18 February 2018, updated 5 June 2019 (all back volumes, see below, now available at Persée)]

Revue d'Histoire des Textes (RHT)
Print ISSN: 0373-6075 
Online ISSN: 2507-0185
Publication Cover
The Revue d’histoire des textes is published by the IRHT. It covers a vast chronological and geographic realm; it focuses on texts composed before 1500 from the Latin, Greek, Romance and oriental linguistic domains. It publishes preliminary material for critical editions as well as studies on the whole of a given textual tradition, illustrated as necessary by the edition of short texts and of previousy unpublished fragments. An index of all the manuscripts cited makes each volume a valuable tool for authors of catalogues, as well as for cultural historians and, in general, for all those interested in the transmission of intellectual heritage. 

La Revue d’histoire des textes est publiée par l'IRHT. Elle couvre un très vaste domaine, chronologique et géographique; elle s'intéresse aux textes des domaines linguistiques grec, latin, roman et orientaux, composés avant l’an 1500. Elle publie des matériaux préliminaires à des éditions critiques et des études portant sur l'ensemble d’une tradition textuelle, illustrées au besoin par l'édition de textes courts et de fragments inédits. Un index des manuscrits cités fait de chaque volume un instrument de travail précieux pour les auteurs de catalogues, aussi bien que pour les historiens de la culture et, en général, pour tous ceux qu'intéresse la transmission du patrimoine intellectuel. 
Five year moving wall for open access
2010 - 2019
2006 - 2009
2009
2008
2007
2006
Volume 1
Open AccessVolume 1 (pp.i–352).
All back volumes now available at Persée

1953 - 1969 - Bulletin d'information de l'Institut de Recherche et d'Histoire des Textes

1953-1959

1960-1969

1971 - 2003 - Revue d'histoire des textes

1971-1979

1980-1989

1990-1999

2000-2003


Open Access Journal: Študijné zvesti AÚ SAV

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Študijné zvesti AÚ SAV 
ISSN: 0560-2793
The Študijné zvesti AÚ SAV journal publishes studies focused on the topics of archaeology from prehistory to the Middle Ages, anthropology, archaeobotany, archaeozoology, archaeometry, geophysics, numismatics, applied geodetic and 3D methods. Published works deal with results of field archaeological activities (investigations, surveys, aerial archaeology), analyses, preliminary and partial evaluations, methodology, and registers of sites and finds.

Current issue

Študijné zvesti 64, 2018

Content
Jozef Vladár – Egon Wiedermann
Róbert Malček – Eva Horváthová – Lucia Luštíková – Rastislav Hreha
Reconstruction of Settlement near the Upper and Central Torysa River Basin in Selected Periods from Prehistory to the Early Middle Ages
Jacek Andrzejowski – Renata Madyda-Legutko
Zur Mobilität von Kriegern am Übergang von der älteren zur jüngeren römischen Kaiserzeit im Lichte der Verbreitung der Doppeldornschnallen
Július Jakab
Karol Pieta
Renate Thomas
Ein singulärer Bronzefund aus Slatina nad Bebravou
 Zuschlag
Zbigniew Robak
The Sword and Sword-Belt in Carolingian Times. The Warrior Burial 23 from Závada Reconsidered
Matej Ruttkay – Jaroslava Ruttkayová
Research of the Medieval Settlement and Cemetery at Školska Street in Nitra

Archive:

Študijne zvesti 64, 2018
Študijne zvesti 63, 2018
Študijne zvesti 62, 2017
Študijne zvesti 61, 2017
Študijne zvesti 60, 2016
Študijne zvesti 59, 2016
Študijne zvesti 58, 2015
Študijne zvesti 57, 2015
Študijné zvesti 56, 2014
Študijné zvesti 55, 2014
Študijné zvesti 54, 2013
Študijné zvesti 53, 2013 (lokality_GE.kmz)
Študijné zvesti 52, 2012
Študijné zvesti 51, 2012
Študijné zvesti 50, 2011 (Databázy k článkom)
Študijné zvesti 49, 2011
Študijné zvesti 48, 2010
Študijné zvesti 47, 2010
Študijné zvesti 46, 2009
Študijné zvesti 45, 2009
Študijné zvesti 44, 2008
Študijné zvesti 43, 2008
Študijné zvesti 42, 2007
Študijné zvesti 41, 2007
Študijné zvesti 40, 2006
Študijné zvesti 39, 2006
Študijné zvesti 38, 2005
Študijné zvesti 37, 2005
Študijné zvesti 36, 2004
Študijné zvesti 35, 2002
Študijné zvesti 34, 2002
Študijné zvesti 33, 1999
Študijné zvesti 32, 1996
Študijné zvesti 31, 1995
Študijné zvesti 30, 1994
Študijné zvesti 29, 1993
Študijné zvesti 28, 1992
Študijné zvesti 27, 1991
Študijné zvesti 26, 2. časť, 1990
Študijné zvesti 26, 1. časť, 1990
Študijné zvesti 25, 1988
Študijné zvesti 24, 1988
Študijné zvesti 23, 1987
Študijné zvesti 22, 1986
Študijné zvesti 21, 1985
Študijné zvesti 20, 1983
Študijné zvesti 19, 1981
Študijné zvesti 18, 1970
Študijné zvesti 17, 1969
Študijné zvesti 16, 1968
Študijné zvesti 15, 1965
Študijné zvesti 14, 1964
Študijné zvesti 13, 1964
Študijné zvesti 12, 1964
Študijné zvesti 11, 1963
Študijné zvesti 10, 1962
Študijné zvesti 09, 1962
Študijné zvesti 08, 1962
Študijné zvesti 07, 1961
Študijné zvesti 06, 1961
Študijné zvesti 05, 1961
Študijné zvesti 04, 1961
Študijné zvesti 03, 1959
Študijné zvesti 02, 1957
Študijné zvesti 01, 1956

See the full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies

Open Access Journal: European Journal of Post-Classical Archaeologies (PCA)

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 [First posted in AWOL 23 May 2017, updated 5 June 2019]

European Journal of Post-Classical Archaeologies (PCA)
ISSN 2039-7895
The European Journal of Post-Classical Archaeologies (PCA) is an independent, international, peer-reviewed journal devoted to the communication of post-classical research. PCA publishes a variety of manuscript types, including original research, discussions and review articles. Topics of interest include all subjects that relate to the science and practice of archaeology, particularly multidisciplinary research which use specialistic methodologies applied to the archaeology of post-classical Europe.

PCA’s manuscript review process is rigorous and is intended to identify the strengths and weaknesses in each submitted manuscript, determine which manuscripts are suitable for publication, and to work with the authors to improve their manuscript prior to publication.

Post-Classical Archaeologies is published once a year in May, starting in 2011.
Most recent open access volume
Volume 7 (2017)

 
EDITORIAL (OPEN ACCESS)

RESEARCH  RIVERS AND WATERWAYS IN THE MIDDLE AGES

E. Oksanen Inland waterways and commerce in Medieval England (OPEN ACCESS)

R. Jones, R. Gregory, S. Kilby, B. Pears Living with a trespasser: riparian
names and medieval settlement in the River Trent floodplain  (OPEN ACCESS)

L. Werther, L. Kröger Medieval inland navigation and the shifting fluvial
landscape between Rhine and Danube (Germany) (OPEN ACCESS)

A. Dumont, P. Moyat, L. Jaccottey, C. Vélien, L. Chavoutier, N. Kefi, C. Chateau Smith The boat mills of the Doubs, from the Middle Ages to the 20th century (OPEN ACCESS)

P.G. Spanu Paesaggi di foce: il Tyrsus flumen e i porti medievali di Aristanis (OPEN ACCESS)

G.P. Brogiolo, J. Sarabia-Bautista Land, rivers and marshes: changing
landscapes along the River Adige and the Euganean Hills (Padua, Italy) (OPEN ACCESS)

A. Arnoldus-Huyzendveld The Lower Tiber valley, environmental changes and resources in historical times (OPEN ACCESS)

BEYOND THE THEME

C. Rivals The modeling of urban spatial dynamics in long time spans: the use of graph theory to study a block in Saint-Antonin-Noble-Val (Tarn-et-Garonne, France) from the 14th to the 19th centuries (YOUNG RESEARCH PRICE/ OPEN ACCESS)

P. Arthur, A. Buccolieri, M. Leo Imperiale Experimental rehydroxylation
and the dating of early medieval ceramics. A southern Italian case study (OPEN ACCESS)

J. Herrerín López, L. Muñoz Ugarte, N. Sarkic, R. Dinarés Pathology
in the Christian medieval necropolis of “La Magdalena”. Viana de Duero, Soria, Spain (14th-15th c.) (OPEN ACCESS)

A. Chavarría Arnau, F. Benetti, F. Giannetti, V. Santacesaria Building participatory digital narratives about medieval Padua and its territory (OPEN ACCESS)

DOSSIER
  1. M.Granieri Anticommons in cultural heritage (OPEN ACCESS)

E. Giannichedda, Appunti su periodi, metodologie e persone. Oltre il concorsone 2017 (OPEN ACCESS)

RETROSPECT
J. Terrier A historical overwiew of medieval archaeology in Swizerland (OPEN ACCESS)

PROJECT
D. Edwards, C. Rynne The history and archaeology of the Irish colonial
landscapes of Richard Boyle, 1st earl of Cork, c.1595-1643 (OPEN ACCESS)

REVIEWS

 
Volume 1 (2011)

Livestream: The Archaeology of Cyprus and the Wider Mediterranean: A Conference in Honour of A. Bernard Knapp

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The Archaeology of Cyprus and the Wider Mediterranean: A Conference in Honour of A. Bernard Knapp
Over more than 40 years from the late 1970s to the present day, A. Bernard Knapp has become a key and defining voice in the scholarship on prehistoric Cyprus and the wider Mediterranean. He is the author, co-author, or editor of 24 books and numerous articles, book chapters and reviews, and is the co-editor of the leadingJournal of Mediterranean Archaeology, which he founded in 1988. Notable as a scholar combining ancient Near Eastern textual expertise with a focus on the Bronze Age archaeology of Cyprus and the eastern Mediterranean, starting with his Berkeley PhD dissertation of 1979, ‘A Re-examination of the Interpretation of Cypriote Material Culture in the MCII-LCI Period in the Light of Textual Data’, Knapp has ranged from an early focus especially on the Bronze Age and issues around Cypriot archaeometallurgy and trade, to take on the entire prehistory of Cyprus from earliest times (The Archaeology of Cyprus from Earliest Prehistory through the Bronze Age, 2013), as well as the wider history and archaeology of the prehistoric Mediterranean world, and a range of topics in archaeological theory. Most recently, Knapp has engaged with the maritime archaeology of the east Mediterranean in his 2018 volume: Seafaring and Seafarers in the Bronze Age Eastern Mediterranean. In between, he has also co-directed two leading archaeological survey projects on Cyprus, the Sydney Cyprus Survey Project (published 2003) and the Troodos Archaeological and Environmental Survey Project (published 2013).

We meet as appropriate in Nicosia, Cyprus, to celebrate Bernard Knapp’s extraordinary and productive career which has come to define many aspects of the prehistory of Cyprus and the Mediterranean. The workshop—entitled The Archaeology of Cyprus and the Wider Mediterranean:  A Conference in Honour of A. Bernard Knapp—is organized by Sturt Manning (Cornell University) in collaboration with Vasiliki Kassianidou (Archaeological Research Unit, University of Cyprus) and Lindy Crewe (Cyprus American Archaeological Research Institute). It will take place at the Archaeological Research Unit of the University of Cyprus, 12 Gladstone Street, 1095 Nicosia, CYPRUS and is open to those who wish to attend.

Those of you who are not in Cyprus but would be interested you can follow the conference through the ARU's YouTube channel where we will be livestreaming the event. You can reach our channel by clicking in the link here https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCjTR724hymIJDuFEeOkWBug 

Please note that before the start of the sessions and during the breaks the livestream will not be running. The program of the workshop is given below - the times are in Eastern European Time.
Thursday 6thJune 2019

16:25-16:45  Welcome and opening remarks:
                    Sturt Manning
                    Vasiliki Kassianidou
                    Lindy Crewe
                    Marina Solomidou-Ieronymidou

16:45-17:15  Jennifer Webb: Cyprus’ external connections in the prehistoric Bronze Age: refining a maximalist position

17:15-17:45  Sophocles Hadjisavvas: Mathiatis Mavrovouni. A miner’s sanctuary


17:45-18:15  COFFEE BREAK


18:15-18:45  Vasiliki Kassianidou: Copper production in the Late Cypriot – through a glass darkly

18:45-19:15  David Rupp & Metaxia Tsipopoulou: Remembering a complex memory landscape: The Late Minoan III interventions in the Pre- and Proto-Palatial Cemetery at Petras - Kephala (Siteia, Crete)
                   

Friday 7th June       2019 


09:00-09:30  Lindy Crewe: Mortuary practices at the Chalcolithic cemetery of Souskiou Laona

09:30-10:00  Catherine Kearns: The limits of Protohistory: towards an archaeology of Cypriot Iron Age communities

10:00-10:30 Georgia Andreou: Reconsidering the mountainous landscapes of Cyprus in Antiquity

10:30-11:00  Michael Given: From settlement hierarchies to entangled communities: towards a theory of survey


11:00-11.30  COFFEE BREAK


11:30-12:00  Kevin Fisher: Toward a social life of things in Late Bronze Age Cyprus

12:00-12:30  Ann Brysbaert: SETinSTONE? The chaine opératoire of ‘building big’ in the LBA Argive Plain, Greece

12:30-13:00  Chris Monroe: All the king’s wine?  Late Bronze Age vineyards in texts from Emar and Ugarit


13:00-14:25  LUNCH


14:30-15:00  Carrie Fulton: Re-assessing the anchorage of Maroni-Tsarroukkas within Bronze Age maritime trade

15:00-15:30  Michal Artzy: Mariners’ cuisine? Cook ware at the LBII Tell Abu Hawam anchorage

15:30-16:00  Stella Demesticha, Billow and breeze, islands and seas’: the maritime landscape of Late Roman Cyprus


16:00-16:30  COFFEE BREAK


16:30-17:00  Sturt Manning, An Archaeology of climate (and Cyprus): a prolegomenon

17:00-17:30  John Cherry, Thirty Years before the mast: at the helm of JMA with Bernard Knapp

17:30-18:00  Bernard Knapp: Reflections and comments
                   

18:00-20:00  RECEPTION


Open Access Journal;: The Ancient Egyptian Heritage and Archaeology Fund Newsletter

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The Ancient Egyptian Heritage and Archaeology Fund Newsletter

The Ancient Egyptian Heritage and Archaeology Fund is a private, nonprofit organization with a mission is to support research and conservation on Egyptian history and culture. In particular, it seeks to record and publish sites and monuments at risk from agricultural and urban expansion, looting and vandalism and climate change.
This year, as a pilot for a series on the oral history of American Egyptology, we have been able to record a video oral history interview with David O’Connor, who is one of the country’s leading archaeologists and gave a wonderful overview of his more than sixty years of working in Egypt.
We have also received permission to work at Deir el-Ballas, as the forward capital for the Theban kings during the Hyksos expulsion, Deir el-Ballas is of great archaeological and historical importance, but the site is at extreme risk from both looting and from the uncontrolled expansion of the neighboring modern town. Our fieldwork will dovetail with a grant we received from the Shelby White and Leon Levy Program for Archaeological Publications to prepare the results of the original expedition conducted at the site in 1900-1901 by George Andrew Reisner working for the Phoebe A. Hearst Expedition of the University of California.
The new expedition’s work and the publication grant provides an opportunity to revisit and transmit the earlier work which has never seen the light of day. Despite its long neglect, Deir el-Ballas is a particularly important resource for information on the development of urbanism and the state in ancient Egypt at one of the most pivotal points in its history
From January 10th to the 25th 2017 we will conduct a survey to assess the condition of the site, and devise possible ways to protect and conserve it. In addition, we will continue our work with the Metropolitan Museum of Art at the Palace of Amenhotep III at Malqata, restoring the royal palace and surveying the site.
In addition, the Fund has underwritten the photographs and Illustrations for the forthcoming book by Peter Lacovara and Yvonne Markowitz on “Nubian Gold: Ancient Jewelry from Sudan and Egypt” to be published by the American University in Cairo Press.

NEWSLETTER #1
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NEWSLETTER #2
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NEWSLETTER #3
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NEWSLETTER #4
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Open Access Journal: ENIM: Égypte nilotique et méditerranéenne

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 [First posted 18 June 2009, most recently updated6 June 2019]

ENIM: Égypte nilotique et méditerranéenne
ISSN 2102-6629
http://www.enim-egyptologie.fr/utl/img/enim-titre.png
ENiM est la première revue française numérique d’égyptologie. Elle est l’expression des activités de l’équipe « Égypte nilotique et méditerranéenne » de l’UMR 5140, « Archéologie des sociétés méditerranéennes ». Elle accueille aussi les travaux des autres membres de la communauté égyptologique internationale.
Elle publie des travaux portant sur tous les aspects de l’Égypte ancienne, de la préhistoire à la période copte.
ENiM a pour vocation de devenir un relais privilégié de la diffusion des connaissances de l’égyptologie grâce aux facilités et à la très grande accessibilité fournies par les Nouvelles technologies de l’information et de la communication (NTIC).
ENiM est une revue entièrement gratuite et téléchargeable à partir du site de l’équipe « Égypte nilotique et méditerranéenne ».
ENiM étant une revue électronique, le processus de préparation des articles est accéléré. Leur soumission se fait directement sur le site de la revue. Le traitement éditorial achevé, les articles reçus sont immédiatement mis en ligne, au format Pdf.
ENiM est un périodique annuel composé de l’ensemble des articles successivement mis en ligne au cours de l’année, le volume annuel étant clos en fin d’année civile

ENiM 12 - 2019 (ISSN 2102-6629)

Sommaire
Pages
1-24
Raphaël Cavasin, « Tell Defenneh et la route de l’encens »
Raphaël Cavasin
L’objectif de cet article est de comprendre dans quelle mesure l’étude d’une stèle découverte à Tell Defenneh peut être éclairante pour évaluer la place de ce site au sein des routes commerciales qui relient l’Égypte et l’Arabie au premier millénaire avant notre ère. Une mise en contexte et une traduction commentée de ce document vont dans le sens d’une localisation sud-arabique du pays de Pount. Il en ressort que le texte étudié relate une expédition vers l’orient organisée à l’époque saïte et confirmerait les traces matérielles de contacts avec ces territoires mises au jour à Tell Defenneh. En outre, la domestication du dromadaire à partir du début du premier millénaire et les politiques saïtes de contrôle des routes commerciales de l’orient tendent à confirmer l’inscription de Tell Defenneh dans ce réseau.
  • fr
  • uk
Pages
25-42
Thomas Gamelin, « Le dieu Chemânefer. Un support théologique multiple au temple d’Esna »
Thomas Gamelin
Descendant le Nil depuis Kom Ombo, le dieu Sobek est appelé différemment lorsqu’il s’arrête un temps dans le temple d’Esna : il est nommé Chemânefer. Crocodilocéphales tous les deux, les contours iconographiques sont identiques, mais le nouveau dieu latopolite porte plusieurs couronnes qui reflètent les multiples caractères de Sobek dont il a hérités. Coiffé de la couronne-tjeni, Chemânefer acquiert des fonctions semblables à Sobek-Geb ; avec le hemhem sur la tête, le crocodile latopolite est un dieu-enfant prenant modèle sur Sobek-Horus ; portant le disque solaire, il est une forme animale prise par le soleil, comme c’est déjà le cas avec Sobek-Rê, mais sa nature comprend également une touche osirienne. L’ensemble des personnalités, quelque peu segmentées, du crocodile ombite est intégré en Chemânefer, tout en insistant sur l’idée que celles-ci ne sont en réalité que différentes facettes complémentaires qui s’unissent les unes aux autres au sein de cette nouvelle divinité.
  • fr
  • uk
Pages
43-48
André Block, « Plutarchs Hausverbot für Vögel und Fische am Abaton. Fatale Folge eines Übersetzungsfehlers aus dem Ägyptischen?! »
André Block
De nombreux auteurs de l’Antiquité évoquent l'interdiction d’accès à l’île sacrée dans laquelle Osiris est enterré. Plutarque écrit même que les oiseaux et les poissons se tiennent à distance de ce lieu. Des sources égyptiennes confirment que l’île sacrée est interdite d’accès, mais sans que cela s’applique aux oiseaux ou poissons. Cependant, il est interdit de chasser ces animaux dans le voisinage immédiat de la tombe d’Osiris. Le présent article montre que la raison de cette information insolite est à trouver dans la mauvaise traduction d’un verbe égyptien faite par l’interprète de Plutarque. 
  • fr
  • uk
Pages
49-73
Luca Miatello, « Dealing with Problematic Texts. A Synoptic Study of the Hypocephalus Turin Cat. 2320 »
Luca Miatello
Une étude des textes de l’hypocéphale Turin Cat. 2320, probablement daté de la période ptolémaïque, est présentée dans cet article en considérant les variantes dans autres exemplaires. D’autres types de textes autour du bord des hypocéphales, par exemple ceux consacrés à Djebaty, ou comportant des extraits du chapitre 162 du Livre des Morts, présentent des significations plus canoniques. Des références intéressantes aux principales composantes du défunt – ka, ba, akh et le corps – peuvent être identifiées dans les textes autour du bord et dans les divers registres. Particulièrement intéressant est le concept de ba d’Amon qui devient la multiplicité de l’univers et qui, comme l’a souligné Jan Assmann, a été dérivé par les prêtres thébains de la période ramesside de l’idée amarnienne de « un et un million ».
  • fr
  • uk
Pages
75-85
Federico Contardi, « La collection d’ouchebtis du Museo Archeologico di Udine »
Federico Contardi
Publication de cinq ouchebtis conservés au Museo Archeologico d’Udine. À l’exception d’un ouchebti du Nouvel Empire, les autres datent de l’Époque tardive. Les apports de cette étude concernent le domaine de l’onomastique, avec l’attestation de quelques noms rares. Néanmoins, la comparaison avec du matériel issu de fouilles permet également de replacer quelques-uns de ces ouchebtis dans leur contexte archéologique.
  • fr
  • uk
 

ENIM 11 - 2018

ENiM 11 – 2018

11 articles – 242 pages.



ENIM 10 - 2017

ENiM 10 – 2017

7 articles – 129 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 9 - 2016

ENiM 9 – 2016

14 articles – 226 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 8 - 2015

ENiM 8 – 2015

10 articles – 221 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 7 - 2014

ENiM 7 – 2014

14 articles – 320 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 6 - 2013

ENiM 6 – 2013

14 articles – 389 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 5 - 2012

ENiM 5 – 2012

17 articles – 314 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 4 - 2011

ENiM 4 – 2011

12 articles – 290 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 3 - 2010

ENiM 3 – 2010

12 articles – 213 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 2 - 2009

ENiM 2 – 2009

11 articles – 163 pages, 25 euros + frais de port.



ENIM 1 - 2008

ENiM 1 – 2008

3 articles – 28 pages.
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Three New Open Access Books from Presses universitaires de Rennes

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 Three New Open Access Books from Presses universitaires de Rennes


 LA FORME DE LA VILLE de l'Antiquité à la Renaissance
La forme de la ville peut être appréhendée à travers sa dimension concrète, urbanistique, mais également à travers les discours, les représentations et les récits d'expériences vécues. Les études réunies dans cet ouvrage visent à interroger cette notion par une approche volontairement transdisciplinaire, qui met en perspective les acquis de l'histoire, de l'histoire de l'art, de l'archéologie, de la littérature comparée, de la protohistoire à la Renaissance. De l'individuel à l'analyse urb...

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Éditeur : Presses universitaires de Rennes
     
  • Collection : Histoire
  • Lieu d’édition : Rennes
  •  
  • Année d’édition : 2015
  • Publication sur OpenEdition Books : 06 juin 2019
  •  
  • EAN (Édition imprimée) : 9782753536258
  • EAN électronique : 9782753560307
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  • Nombre de pages : 504 p.

 LA COUR SOUS L'EMPEREUR CLAUDE: Les enjeux d'un lieu de pouvoir
Ce travail s'inscrit dans le cadre du double renouvellement historiographique des études sur le phénomène aulique dans l'Antiquité et des travaux sur l'époque claudienne. Il montre comment la cour impériale se constitue progressivement en un nouveau lieu de pouvoir, l'entourage proche de l'empereur s'érigeant en centre politique de l'Empire. En se focalisant sur une étude approfondie du principat de Claude, il aborde toutes les facettes du phénomène aulique dans ses dimensions spatiale, so...

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  • Éditeur : Presses universitaires de Rennes
  •  
  • Collection : Histoire
  • Lieu d’édition : Rennes
  •  
  • Année d’édition : 2015
  • Publication sur OpenEdition Books : 06 juin 2019
  •  
  • EAN (Édition imprimée) : 9782753542020
  • EAN électronique : 9782753560550
  •  
  • Nombre de pages : 384 p.
 LA FIN DE L'EMPIRE ROMAIN D'OCCIDENT: Rome et les Wisigoths de 382 à 531
En étudiant les traditions diplomatiques de Rome avec ses voisins et sa politique envers les royaumes clients barbares jusqu'au IVe siècle, puis avec les chefs de ces peuples barbares qui demandent à s'intégrer, avec leurs soldats, dans la hiérarchie de l'armée romaine, cet ouvrage met en lumière une autre lecture des événements politiques et militaires du Vesiècle dans l'Occident romain, longtemps résumés par les visions catastrophistes de la chute de l'Empire romain et des grandes invas...

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  • Éditeur : Presses universitaires de Rennes
  •  
  • Collection : Histoire
  • Lieu d’édition : Rennes
  •  
  • Année d’édition : 2015
  • Publication sur OpenEdition Books : 06 juin 2019
  •  
  • EAN (Édition imprimée) : 9782753542952
  • EAN électronique : 9782753560697
  •  
  • Nombre de pages : 390 p.

Open Access Journal: Minerva: The International Review of Ancient Art & Archaeology

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 [First posted in AWOL 6 August 2012. Updated 7 June 2019]

Minerva: The International Review of Ancient Art & Archaeology
ISSN 0957-7718
Minerva is the leading international publication focusing on archaeology, the antiquities markets, and exhibitions. Enjoyed by academics and non-specialists alike, Minerva is published six times a year and features a broad range of articles, news, interviews, travel, book reviews and listings of upcoming events.

Euripides Scholia Project

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Euripides Scholia Project

On the traditional side, the goal is to gain a better understanding of the scholia surviving in medieval manuscripts of Euripides and make the information widely available to scholars and students. Some of the specific issues or goals are the following:
  • Improve the accuracy and completeness of the information about the most important manuscripts used in the standard edition of the old scholia by Eduard Schwartz (1887-1891). From my sample to date covering Orestes 1-500, it is evident that Schwartz’s collations of M, B, and V were quite accurate, but there are some corrections to be made; his collation of C was less accurate and less complete. He also provided insufficient information about the lemmata and he omitted some glosses (written by the same hands as the scholia blocks). The scholia in H (the Jerusalem palimpsest) were not known to him (the existence of H had been reported, but because of the nature and condition of the manuscript nothing was known of the scholia readings), and he did not report those in O, which he wrongly considered to be of the 15th century, whereas currently scholars date this manuscript to ca. 1175.
  • Clarify the extent, nature, and possible stemmatic relationships of the scholia in some of the so-called recentiores (manuscripts generally dating from the very late 13th century and the 14th century and usually confined to the plays of the Euripidean triad: Hecuba, Orestes, Phoenissae). The editions of Matthiae and Dindorf reported some of these, while Schwartz limits himself to rare reports, citing only readings that he adopts from one of the recentiores when the older manuscripts he cites all present a corruption or omit the relevant word(s). The relationship of the scholia in these manuscripts to the those in the older manuscripts needs to be fully explored. Many recentiores also carry frequent glosses, and these cannot be accurately judged unless the glosses in the older manuscripts are also collected completely. The glosses in various recentiores also need to be known to provide context for judging the younger scholia (scholia recentiora) by named scholars, a very high proportion of which are glosses.
  • Provide a reliable and complete edition of the scholia attributable to Manuel Moschopulus and Thomas Magister (both of whom were probably commenting on the triad plays of Euripides roughly during the period 1290-1305). Moschopulean scholia are in general known from reports of Gr in Dindorf’s edition, but Dindorf’s reporting of Gr is not complete and Gr is in any case not the most reliable witness of this set of scholia. Thoman scholia are partially known from reports of Gu in Dindorf’s edition, but Dindorf’s reporting is even less complete for this set, and Gu’s versions offer more variations and expansions than other witnesses of the Thoman set.
  • Provide full reporting of Triclinius’ work on the triad in T together with information about his much sparser metrical annotation in L. Triclinius worked on this manuscript over a number of years in roughly the period 1300-1325. The Triclinian scholia on the triad have been published from T by De Faveri, but a few corrections can be provided and a few omissions repaired (her edition is also hard to obtain). For instance, only by comparison with an accurate collection of Moschopulean and Thoman scholia can one recognize a few glosses and notes that are unique to T (or to T and one or two other intriguing witnesses). In addition, information about the colon-layout that Triclinius’ metrical scholia describe can be provided to the user in a more convenient fashion. The Triclinian notations in L on other plays were partially reported in Matthiae’s edition, and are also treated by Zuntz.
  • Incorporate into the corpus the few traces of marginal annotation that have been found in papyri and the scholia of P. Würzb. 1.
  • Clarify the nature and extent of scholia labeled as being by Maximus Planudes or conjectured by some scholars to reflect his work.
  • Include, eventually, non-Triclinian metrical scholia.


CORPUS RHYTHMORUM MUSICUM (SAEC. IV-IX)

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CORPUS RHYTHMORUM MUSICUM (SAEC. IV-IX) I: SONGS FROM NON-LITURGICAL SOURCES - CANTI DI TRADIZIONE NON LITURGICA 1. Lyrics / Canzoni
Digital edition coordinated by FRANCESCO STELLA
Musical edition by SAM BARRETT
Digital reproduction of the manuscripts
Audio recordings by choirs Laus cordis and Palma choralis
directed by GIACOMO BAROFFIO and KIM EUN JU
Software by LUIGI TESSAROLO
This is the website of the textual and musical philological database of the earliest medieval Latin songs called Corpus Rythmorum Musicum: the printed and cdrom edition of the I series (songs from non-liturgical sources) has been published by SISMEL Florence in 2007, including digital reproductions of the manuscripts that here cannot always be displayed for copyright reasons. From 2011 the data of the next editions (computistic poems, rhythmical hymns) will be uploaded as they will be produced and processed by the research team to music. It presents for the first time, in print and in a digital format, texts along with the relevant music. It deals with the first Latin compositions in verses that are no longer quantitative, but rhythmic – that is to say based upon accentual and syllabic criteria. This tradition begins in the fourth century with the Psalmus responsorius of the Barcellona Papyrus and the Psalmus contra Donatistas by Augustine. It finds its first mature systematization in the Carolingian era before exploding a few centuries later into the outpouring of European lyric song (both in Latin and the vernacular) that reaches high points in texts such as the Carmina Burana up to the Fleurs du mal. From within this tradition, which forms the precursor to modern western poetry, the Corpus firstly collects those verses that have a musical tradition – that is to say those in which we find neumatic notation in the codices that record the songs; we can define this material, in a certain sense, as the first "songs" from a European lyric tradition that have left a written trace.
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Catalogue of Digital Editions

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logo
Why?   Since 2012 the Catalogue of Digital Editions has been gathering digital editions and texts in an attempt to survey and identify best practice in the field of digital scholarly editing. Analogous initiatives exist but don't provide the granular analysis of features necessary to better understand the rationale and methodology behind the creation of a digital edition. This Catalogue provides an accessible record of standards and building technologies used, and thus an insight into past and present projects.
How?   Development on this web application began in 2016 and aims at delivering the Catalogue data in an interactive and user-friendly manner, allowing users to browse, search, filter and order projects around their research interests.
What?   The Catalogue continuously adds digital editions and always seeks external contributions. For instructions on how to submit a digital edition to the Catalogue, please visit the Documentation page of this site.

Projects added will be exposed to over 300 German libraries thanks to the Catalogue's integration into the German Library Network (DBIS).

Please note this is a beta version of application.
Filtered by period = Antiquity, the catalogue yields 39 entries:
ID Edition name Institution
4 Saint Patrick's Confessio Royal Irish Academy
7 Vindolanda Tablets Online University of Oxford
8 Vindolanda Tablets Online II University of Oxford
10 Codex Sinaiticus St. Catherine's Monastery, Leipzig University Library, National Library of Russia, British Library
12 Catullus Online Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München
17 Euripides Scholia University of California Irvine
24 Inscriptions of the Northern Black Sea (IOSPE) Russian Academy of Sciences, The State Hermitage, King's College London (Department of Digital Humanities)
38 Corpus Rhythmorum Musicum (SAEC. IV-IX) I - Songs from non-liturgical sources Università degli Studi di Siena ad Arezzo, Università degli Studi di Bergamo
39 The Book of Ben Sira Rutgers University
56 The Confessions of Augustine: An Electronic Edition University of Kentucky
57 The Derveni Papyrus Università degli Studi di Genova, Archaeological Museum of Thessaloniki, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Casa Editrice Leo S. Olschki
58 The Gospel according to St. John University of Birmingham
64 Digital Mishnah Maryland Institute of Technology in the Humanities (MITH)
65 The Online Critical Pseudepigrapha Society of Biblical Literature
66 Dead Sea Scrolls The Israel Museum, Google
73 Digital Nestle-Aland University of Münster
75 The Vergil project. Resources for Students, Teachers, and Readers of Vergil University of Pennsylvania
78 M. Valerii Martialis Epigrammaton Liber IV Bowling Green State University
79 P. Ovidii Nasonis Heroides I N/A
80 Sexti Propertii Elegiae N/A
81 Sulpiciae Conquestio N/A
82 Claudii Claudiani Carmina Latina N/A
83 D. Iunii Iuvenalis Saturae N/A
86 Inscriptiones Graecae in Croatia Repertae (IGCR) University of Zagreb
91 Hyperdonat École Normale Supérieure de Lyon, Université Jean Moulin Lyon 3, École de l’Innovation et de l’Expertise Informatique (EPITECH), École Nationale Supérieure des Sciences de l'Information et des Bibliothèques (ENSSIB)
92 Inscriptions of Aphrodisias Project University College London, King's College London (Department of Digital Humanities), University of North Carolina, University of Heidelberg
93 Inscriptions of Roman Cyrenaica British School at Rome, King's College London (Department of Digital Humanities), University of North Carolina
94 Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania British School at Rome, King's College London (Department of Digital Humanities)
100 Galenus' commentary on Hippocrates'"On the articulations" Berlin-Brandenburgische Akademie der Wissenschaften
102 The Royal Inscriptions of the Neo-Assyrian Period University of Pennsylvania
116 Inscriptions of Israel/Palestine Brown University
142 DASI: Digital Archive for the Study of Pre-Islamic Arabian Inscriptions Università di Pisa, Scuola Normale Superiore di Pisa
163 Septuaginta LXX not provided
205 ASChart Anglo-Saxon Charters King's College London (Department of Digital Humanities), King's College London (Department of History)
223 Sappho’s Poems N/A
231 Bibliotheca Iuris Antiqui (BIA) Istituto di Teoria e Tecniche dell’Informazione Giuridica (ITTIG-CNR)
233 Roman Inscriptions of Britain N/A
237 Dāmos Database of Mycenaean at Oslo University of Oslo
244 Digital Athenaeus University of Leipzig