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Resources for Online Teaching (from the SBL)

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 Resources for Online Teaching (from the SBL)

General Considerations

Your university will likely have resources and staff expertise to help you transition to a virtual classroom. Be sure to take advantage of them.

Pivoting to Online Instruction
Jessica Tinklenberg

Tips for Teaching Online
Amy Hale and the AAR Teaching and Learning Committee

Bringing Your Course Online
Modern Language Association

Teaching in the Context of COVID-19
Jacqueline Wernimont and Cathy N. Davidson

How to Be Present Online amid COVID-19
J. David Star

Moving Online Now: How to Keep Teaching during Coronavirus (downloadable guide)
The Chronicle of Higher Education

Some Resources for Online Learning from the Wabash Center Resource Collection
The Wabash Center for Teaching and Learning in Theology and Religion


Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs)
These are some online courses brought to our attention by members. Staff have not reviewed the courses in their entirety. Viewer discretion is advised. If you offer an online course that might benefit other members, please email us at sblpress@sbl-site.org.

The Bible in Light of the Ancient Near East
Nili Samet

Introduction to New Testament
Christine Hayes


Virtual Tours

The Ultimate Guide to Virtual Museum Resources

Virtual World Project


Ancient Near East and Biblical Studies Online Resources
SBL Online Teaching Weekly Newsletters

16 March Newsletter
*Recognizing the increased need for online resources, SBL staff has chosen these external resources because we feel they may be useful for those who teach the Bible. The Society is committed to providing as many resources as we are able, and staff make every effort to vet external resources, but please be aware that the nature and availability of these resources change on a daily basis. Inclusion on the SBL site does not constitute or imply an endorsement, recommendation, warranty, or favoring of products or services by the Society or constitute or imply an exclusive arrangement with the Society. The views and opinions of external resources do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of the Society. The Society neither controls nor endorses the content of external sites or the product promoted therein.

LOPODVNVM VI: Die 3D-Rekonstruktion des römischen Forums von Ladenburg Beschreibung und Begründung der Nachbildung

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LOPODVNVM VI: Die 3D-Rekonstruktion des römischen Forums von Ladenburg Beschreibung und Begründung der Nachbildung
Jürgen Süß und Brigitte Gräf 
 LOPODVNVM VI
Forschungen und Berichte zur Archäologie in Baden-Württemberg
 
Das Zentrum der römischen Stadt Lopodunum beherrschte ein Baukomplex aus Forum und Basilika, der sich durch eine enorme Fläche und ein großes Volumen auszeichnete. Von den Gebäuden blieb allerdings bis auf Reste der Fundamente nur wenig im mittelalterlich geprägten Kern der heutigen Stadt Ladenburg erhalten. Die vorliegende Abhandlung erläutert die Überlegungen, die zur virtuellen 3D-Rekonstruktion des antiken Forums geführt haben, wie sie heute im Lobdengau-Museum in Ladenburg präsentiert wird. Neben der Darlegung der Rekonstruktionsansätze werden dabei auch Perspektiven für die weitere wissenschaftliche Beschäftigung mit dem historisch so bedeutsamen römischen Baukomplex aufgezeigt.

Inhaltsverzeichnis
PDF
Titelei
Vorwort
Inhalt
Vorwort der Autoren
1 Einführung
2 Basilika
3 Apsis
4 Nebenbauten im Rückbereich der Basilika
5 Hof
6 Innere Portiken
7 Tabernen
8 Eingangshalle
9 Äussere Portiken
10 Ausstattung
11 Umgebung
12 Schluss
13 Literaturverzeichnis / 14 Abbildungsnachweis

Two new epigraphic volumes announced

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Two new epigraphic volumes announced
Dear Members of the AIEGL Community,
we are happy to announce that two new epigraphic volumes have just been published. The volumes stem from the papers presented in Venice in October 2018 in the course of two conferences sponsored by our Association, to which several other contributions have been added. We attach the front page and the Table of Contents of both volumes. Their full digital content is available online in Gold Open Access format at the following links, from which you can also download the pdf versions of the whole volumes, as well as of each single article:
Altera pars laboris. Studi sulla tradizione manoscritta delle iscrizioni antiche, a cura di L. Calvelli, G. Cresci, A. Buonopane, Venice, Edizioni Ca' Foscari, 2019
https://edizionicafoscari.unive.it/en/edizioni4/libri/978-88-6969-375-5/chaptersList
La falsificazione epigrafica. Questioni di metodo e casi di studio, a cura di L. Calvelli, Venice, Edizioni Ca' Foscari, 2019
https://edizionicafoscari.unive.it/en/edizioni4/libri/978-88-6969-387-8/chaptersList
Buona lettura!

The gold and silver coinage of Philip II published to PELLA

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The gold and silver coinage of Philip II published to PELLA
After considerable effort by ANS curator Peter van Alfen, the gold and silver coin types of Philip II of Macedon have been published to PELLA. This typology, based on Georges Le Rider's 1977 Le monnayage d’argent et d’or de Philippe II frappé en Macédoine de 359 à 294, has been numbered 1-382. Le Rider's corpus is actually a die study, and the numbering system is based on die combinations rather than types. As such, there are about 2,200 or so die combinations that correspond to the 382 types. These types were given a new numbering scheme, pella.philip_ii.1 to 382, but all of the Le Rider numbers are also URIs in order to establish a concordance between Le Rider and the new scheme so that collections that cataloged their coins with Le Rider numbers can submit their RDF with those URIs or map the Le Rider to the PELLA type number.

Le Rider numbers as subtypes or deprecated types

The correspondence between PELLA and Le Rider numbers is either 1:n or 1:1. When a typology has multiple possible die combinations, the Le Rider number is considered to be a subtype of the PELLA super type. For example, there are three die combinations for PELLA Philip II no. 1, Le Rider 1.1 to 1.3. If a museum has cataloged one of their coins to Le Rider 1.1, that coin will show up on the subtype page for that combination as well as the page for PELLA Philip II 1, which gathers all of the physical specimens linked directly to that URI or any possible subtype URI (via Nomisma.org's SPARQL endpoint).
Philip II 125 with the first specimen from a Nomisma partner.


The other category in which a PELLA and Le Rider number might correlate is 1:1. In these cases, the Le Rider URI still exists, but is not a subtype (linked in the RDF as skos:broader). Instead, the Le Rider Linked Open Data is dcterms:isReplacedBy the PELLA URI, which forces an automatic semantic HTTP 303 redirect in the browser (e.g., Le Rider 5.120). The underlying RDF for the Le Rider URI is still accessible through content negotiation or appending .ttl, .jsonld, or .rdf onto the URI. These two URIs are still linked together by skos:exactMatch, which facilitates the display of coins linked to Le Rider URIs on the PELLA page.

Uploading spreadsheets in Numishare

The publication of this typology represents a breakthrough in another way. Last summer, I spent several weeks developing a spreadsheet import mechanism in the Numishare back-end. I detailed it here (along with recommendations for structuring numismatic data in Google Sheets). After some further tweaking this week, the Philip II typology is the first spreadsheet data imported into Numishare in production. Out of all of the typology projects we have published online in the last 8 years (since the OCRE prototype developed in 2012), this is the first one that did not require me to write an intermediate PHP script. I cannot overemphasize how important this is. Curators can now formulate their own data, according to the specifications above, and publish new projects without technical intervention. After the conclusion of the Hellenistic Royal Coinages project in May, I will turn my attention to refactoring older spreadsheets from OCRE into this new format, and major updates in OCRE can be made directly by curators. I have essentially coded myself out of a repetitive task, saving myself a lot of time and the ANS a lot of money in the long term.

What's next for PELLA?

Now that the URIs for Philip II are activated, I imagine that our colleagues in Berlin and Paris will begin cataloging with them. Peter has updated our curatorial database with these new IDs, but the data have not been pushed from our [terrible] FileMaker database to Mantis, but you should expect to see the ANS's coins of Philip II online in the coming days. In the mean time, a single tetradrachm from the Fralin Museum at the University of Virginia is the first contributor to the new corpus, for Philip II 125.

Egypt Exploration Society: New online events launched

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Egypt Exploration Society: New online events launched
Following the successful trial of online webinars from the EES, we will be launching a programme of online lectures during our closure due to the COVID-19 outbreak.

These lectures will be provided for free over the next two weeks in order to ensure that our supporters around the world have a good reason to stay at home, stay motivated, and stay active. We hope that this stimulates responsible online socialising focused around topics that we are all passionate about. Each webinar has a chat facility so you can participate in the lecture and ask questions of the presenter and other attendees.
ART.212, Arab tombs near Siout by Amelia Edwards, 1877The first lectures will focus on the EES, its history, and collections
Webinars have a maximum attendance capacity of 100, so please only sign up if you’re confident that you can attend. We will repeat webinars, rather than record them, so that people can experience greater engagement with other participants. They will be repeated at different times during the day (including early morning and evening in the UK) so that supporters around the world can choose a time that suits them.
Lectures will also cover recent archive projects and fundraising appeals
Don’t forget, if you know people around you that might be interested in these webinars then feel free to share the links with them.

During this difficult time of self-isolation, we would like to thank you for your patience if any technical problems happen and want to reassure all of our supporters that we are here to help where we can.

Visit our events listings to see which webinars you can register to attend.
Events

CORE: The world’s largest collection of open access research papers

The University of California Press is making all of its journal available online without charge through June 2020

The Polychrome Hieroglyph Research Project

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The Polychrome Hieroglyph Research Project

Welcome to the polychrome hieroglyph research project!

This website displays the preliminary results of ongoing research currently carried out at the Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium, into the use and meaning of colour in Egyptian hieroglyphic inscriptions.
It is powered by a database of polychrome hieroglyphs which at present contains over 3500 occurrences of individual signs.
Uniquely amongst the earliest writing systems, the Egyptian hieroglyphic script was sometimes enhanced by colouring the signs. This was not done in an arbitrary fashion, but was conventional, with each colour used in a conscious attempt either at materialism, naturalism, semi-naturalism or as a metaphor. This study aims to shed some light on the processes involved in writing in colour. The project clearly shows that a polychrome canon was in use, in a remarkably coherent and stable fashion, during some two thousand five hundred years, from the Old Kingdom right through to the Ptolemaic period.
 

Egyptian textiles and their production: ‘word’ and ‘object’

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Egyptian textiles and their production: ‘word’ and ‘object’
Egyptian textiles and their production: ‘word’ and ‘object’
These essays present the results of a workshop that took place on 24 November 2017 at the Centre for Textile Research (CTR), University of Copenhagen. The event was organised within the framework of the MONTEX project—a Marie Skłodowska-Curie individual fellowship conducted by Maria Mossakowska-Gaubert in collaboration with the Contextes et Mobiliers programme of the French Institute for Oriental Archaeology in Cairo (IFAO), and with support from the Institut français du Danemark and the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation. Twelve essays are arranged in 4 sections: I. Weaving looms: texts, images, remains; II. Technology of weaving: study cases; III. Dyeing: terminology and technology; IV. Textile production in written sources: organisation and economy.

Contributors include: Maria Mossakowska-Gaubert, Johanna Sigl, Fleur Letellier-Willemin, Lise Bender Jørgensen, Anne Kwaspen, Barbara Köstner, Peder Flemestad, Ines Bogensperger & Helga Rösel-Mautendorfer, Isabelle Marthot-Santaniello, Aikaterini Koroli, Kerstin Dross-Krüpe, Jennifer Cromwell, and Dominique Cardon. Essays include 66 full-colour illustrations. 
Volume published by Zea Books, Lincoln, Nebraska

2020

Frontmatter for Egyptian textiles and their production: ‘word’ and ‘object’. (Hellenistic, Roman and Byzantine periods), Maria Mossakowska-Gaubert
A new kind of loom in early Roman Egypt? How iconography could explain (or not) papyrological evidence, Maria Mossakowska-Gaubert
Egyptian pit-looms from the late first millennium AD — attempts in reconstruction from the archaeological evidence, Johanna Sigl
Tackling the technical history of the textiles of El-Deir, Kharga Oasis, the Western Desert of Egypt, Fleur Letellier-Willemin
Textiles from a Late Roman/Byzantine ecclesiastical centre at Abu Sha’ar, Egypt, Lise Bender Jørgensen
Reconstruction of a deconstructed tunic, Anne Kwaspen
What flaws can tell: a case study on weaving faults in Late Roman and Early Medieval weft-faced compound fabrics from Egypt, Barbara Köstner
Ancient Greek dyeing: a terminological approach, Peder Flemestad
Dyeing in texts and textiles: words expressing ancient technology, Ines Bogensperger and Helgo Rösel-Mautendorfer
Flax growing in late antique Egypt: evidence from the Aphrodito papyri, Isabelle Marthot-Santaniello
Textile production in the papyri: the case of private request letters, Aikaterini Koroli
How (not) to organise Roman textile production. Some considerations on merchant-entrepreneurs in Roman Egypt and the ἱστωνάρχης, Kerstin Droß-Krüpe
Domestic Textile Production in Dakhleh Oasis in the Fourth Century AD, Jennifer Cromwell
Conclusion: Egyptian Textiles and Their Production, Dominique Cardon
 

THE IRANIAN PLATEAU DURING THE BRONZE AGE: Development of urbanisation, production and trade.

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THE IRANIAN PLATEAU DURING THE BRONZE AGE:Development of urbanisation, production and trade.
The Iranian Plateau during the Bronze Age
L’ouvrage rassemble une partie des contributions présentées lors du colloque «Urbanisation, commerce, subsistance et production au iiie millénaire avant J.-C. sur le Plateau iranien» qui s’est tenu à la Maison de l’Orient et de la Méditerranée à Lyon les 29 et 30 avril 2014. Les vingt articles réunis livrent un état récent de la recherche archéologique dans cette région du Moyen‑Orient pour l’âge du Bronze. Le développement socio-économique entre le mode de vie rural et la formation des vi...

 Lire la suite

Note de l’éditeur

Cover art: © Nasir Eskandari.
  • Éditeur : MOM Éditions
  •  
  • Collection : Archéologie(s) | 1
  •  
  • Lieu d’édition : Lyon
  •  
  • Année d’édition : 2019
  •  
  • Publication sur OpenEdition Books : 19 mars 2020
  •  
  • Nombre de pages : 356 p.
mmanuelle Vila, Marjan Mashkour, Michèle Casanova et al.
Preface

The global context of the Bronze Age on the Iranian Plateau

Jan-Waalke Meyer
Early urbanisation in Iran

A view from the west – some considerations about the theory of urbanisation

Urbanisation in Eastern Iran

Julie Bessenay-Prolonge et Régis Vallet
Tureng Tepe and its high terrace, a reassessment
Ali A. Vahdati, Raffaele Biscione, Riccardo La Farina et al.
Preliminary report on the first season of excavations at Tepe Chalow

New GKC (BMAC) finds in the plain of Jajarm, NE Iran

Nasir Eskandari
Regional patterns of Early Bronze Age urbanization in the southeastern Iran

New discoveries on the western fringe of Dasht‑e Lut

Production and trade

Henri-Paul Francfort
Iran and Central Asia

The Grand’Route of Khorasan (Great Khorasan Road) during the third millennium BC and the “dark stone” artefacts

Holly Pittman
Bronze Age interaction on the Iranian Plateau

From Kerman to the Oxus through seals

Babak Rafiei-Alavi
The biography of a dagger type

The diachronic transformation of the daggers with the crescent-shaped guard

The transition to Iron Age

Hamid Fahimi
The Bronze Age and the Iron Age on the Central Iranian Plateau

Two successive cultures or the appearance of a new culture?

Conclusion

Jan‑Waalke Meyer, Emmanuelle Vila, Régis Vallet et al.
The urbanisation of the Iranian Plateau and adjacent areas during the Bronze Age

Concluding thoughts



Ostraka in Amsterdam Collections (O.Amst.)

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Ostraka in Amsterdam Collections (O.Amst.)
Type: Book (monograph)
Title: Ostraka in Amsterdam Collections (O.Amst.)
Author: Worp, K.A.Bagnall, R.S.Sijpesteijn, P.J.
Issue: 9
Publisher: Terra Publishing
Issue Date: 1976
Handle: http://hdl.handle.net/1887/11126
 

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Of marks and meaning : a palaeographic, semiotic-cognitive, and comparative analysis of the identity marks from Deir el-Medina.

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Of marks and meaning : a palaeographic, semiotic-cognitive, and comparative analysis of the identity marks from Deir el-Medina.
Type: Doctoral Thesis
Title: Of marks and meaning : a palaeographic, semiotic-cognitive, and comparative analysis of the identity marks from Deir el-Medina.
Author: Moezel, K.V.J. van der
Issue Date: 2016-09-07
Keywords: Egypt
Deir el-Medina
Workmen's marks
Marking systems
Semiotics
Cognition
Linguistics
Abstract: De dissertatie analyseert de aard en structuur van een oud-Egyptisch merktekensysteem en onderzoekt de relatie van deze niet-linguïstische vorm van visuele communicatie tot het linguïstische systeem van schrift. Ook worden merktekensystemen als universeel fenomeen, waar in onze eigen maatschappij nog volop gebruik van wordt gemaakt, geanalyseerd.
Promotor: Supervisor: O.E. Kaper Co-Supervisor: B.J.J. Haring
Faculty: Humanities
University: Leiden
Handle: http://hdl.handle.net/1887/42753
 

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application/pdf Chapter 3 349.4Kb View/Open
application/pdf Part II Semiotic and cognitive analysis 290.1Kb View/Open
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application/pdf Chapter 3 2.262Mb View/Open
application/pdf Part III Comparative analysis 425.1Kb View/Open
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application/pdf Conclusion 359.5Kb View/Open
application/pdf Bibliography 966.2Kb View/Open
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Open Access Publications of the Centre Jean Bérard

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[First posted in AWOL  26 September 2017, updates 21 March 2020]

Publications du Centre Jean Bérard Open Access
Publications du Centre Jean Bérard
Depuis plus de quarante ans, Les Publications du Centre Jean Bérard ont pour vocation de faire paraître des ouvrages scientifiques d’archéologie de l’Italie du Sud. Dans ses différentes collections, elles proposent essais, thèses, comptes rendus de fouilles, actes de colloques et de séminaires, bibliographie topographique. Les Publications se sont également dotées d'une collection de récits de voyageurs français du « Grand Tour » et d’études sur des peintres de cette époque.
72 volumes

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

Digitized papyrology volumes

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Online teaching help kit for Classics colleagues from the Department of Classical Studies at The Open University

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Online teaching help kit for Classics colleagues from the Department of Classical Studies at The Open University
In the current health crisis, Classics colleagues all over the world are being asked to rapidly switch to online teaching. There is already a great deal of help out there, and we don’t want to replicate that, but the following is a list of resources that the Open University and FutureLearn has that might be useful to you. NB: some of the Classical material is pretty old – we’re hoping it still has paedagogical value nonetheless; this list was put together in a hurry so please excuse any formatting errors.

General guidance and help with distance learning:

OU advice page on taking your teaching online
Free course: Take Your Teaching Online
Advice on how to be an online student

Online Classical resources you can use in your teaching:

LANGUAGE LEARNING:

Introducing Greek and Latin: short course with various materials
Introducing Ancient Greekshort unit on the alphabet, pronunciation, using letters to form words and using words to form simple sentences.
Greek Vocabulary Tester: OU/Eton collaboration based on Reading Greek 
Reading Classical Greekinteractive quizzes based on Reading Greek
Introducing Classical Latin: short unit on basic vocabulary, basic principles of Latin word order and sentence structure
Interactive Latinquiz on Latin noun, verb and adjective endings
Getting started on Classical Latin: free online course with beginners’ materials
The development of the Latin language: discussion of how Latin developed into modern Romance languages
Continuing Classical Latin: short online course

GREECE:

Plato on Tradition and Belief: free online course with usable structured content
Iliad and Odyssey: animated videos
Aeschylus’ Persians: short animated summary
Aristophanes’ Lysistrata: short animated summary
Oedipus: The message in the myth: online text
Encountering a Greek Vase: video
Introduction to Antigone: video
Greek Theatre: podcast
Greek Comedy: podcasts and videos
Acropolis and Parthenon: podcast
Herodotus: various materials
Greek Myth and Dr Who: article
Icarus Myth: free online course with various materials
Introduction to the Iliad: short online course with various materials

ROME:

Myth at the heart of the Roman Empire: podcast
Introduction to Virgil’s Aeneid: free online course with various materials
Buildings of ancient Rome: podcast
Mosaics at Brading Villa: videos
Hadrian: The Roamin’ Emperor: online game
Learning from human remains: an Etruscan skeleton: podcast
Power and People in Ancient Rome (a study of the arena, baths etc.): podcast
Roman funerary monuments: podcast
Hadrian’s Rome: free course with lots of materials
Ovid and Holkham Hall: podcast
Graffiti in Pompeii: video
Thugga: Romano-African City: free course with various materials

BOTH/OTHER:

Introducing the Classical World: free course with lots of material on sourcework
Exploring the classical world through the texts of Homer, Catullus, Horace, and Juvenal: podcast
Health and Wellbeing in the Ancient World: short course
The Graeco-Roman city of Paestum: podcast
Myth in the Greek and Roman Worlds: the Temple of Diana at Nemi: podcast
The Library of Alexandria: short online course with usable material
The Body in Antiquity: short online course with usable material
Reception: Pygmalion meets Buffy the Vampire Slayer: podcast

CLASSICS CONFIDENTIAL: 150 free videos of interviews with leading scholars on a variety of Classics topics

(including Greek drama, ancient food, medicine and dress, reception of ancient myth and literature, Roman Egypt, Greek democracy, ancient philosophy, Winckelmann, Greek vases, Sparta, Pompeii, gardens and lots more!)

Audio discussions on Ancient Religion on the Baron Thyssen Centre webpage

The Biblical Toolkit: Collecting Resources for Biblical, Classical, and Near Eastern Studies

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The Biblical Toolkit is a simple site for collecting useful digital resources relevant to Biblical and Jewish Studies, Ancient Near Eastern, and Eastern Mediterranean studies, all broadly speaking, aimed at most academic and research levels. It developed out of my own bookmarks, which I wanted to offload from my browser. Hence I do not really provide advice, review, or commentary, and try to just collate. I have put it on the web for use by others in the hopes that it might declutter digital lives and expand existing interests.

Daphne Trees: καί μοι σκῆπτρον ἔδον δάφνης ἐριθηλέος ὄζον δρέψασαι, θηητόν· ἐνέπνευσαν δέ μοι αὐδὴν.

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Daphne Trees: καί μοι σκῆπτρον ἔδον δάφνης ἐριθηλέος ὄζον δρέψασαι, θηητόν· ἐνέπνευσαν δέ μοι αὐδὴν.

The Daphne Treebank repository of Ancient Greek Poetry

A collection of treebanks of poetic Ancient Greek texts, starting with drama and archaic epos. For Aeschylus, Sophocles and (coming soon) Homer and Hesiod, the treebanks are taken from Perseus'Ancient Greek and Latin Dependency Treebank, but with some modifications in the annotation introduced by Francesco Mambrini.
To learn more, visit https://github.com/francescomambrini/Daphne.

Treebanks

Author Work Editors Locus
Aeschylus Agamemnon Francesco Mambrini 1-1673
Sophocles Ajax Francesco Mambrini 1-1421
Sophocles Antigone Francesco Mambrini 1-1353
Sophocles Electra Francesco Mambrini 1-1510
Sophocles Oedipus Tyrannus Francesco Mambrini 1-1530
Sophocles Trachiniae Francesco Mambrini 1-1278

Open Access Monograph Series: Black Sea Studies

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[First posted in AWOL 29 August, updated (new URLs) 23 March 2020]

Black Sea Studies
The Black Sea, known to the Greeks as Pontos Euxeinos or the "Hospitable Sea", is the focus of this series, which is concerned with ethnic relations, cultural interaction, and economic interdependence in the Black Sea region in the period c. 700 BC-AD 325, but with a main focus on the years ca. 400 BC-100 AD.

Although the Black Sea region is viewed as a whole, attention is concentrated on the north and south coasts of the Black Sea region, i.e. of modern Russia, Ukraine and Turkey.

Publications devote special attention to centre-periphery relations, to cultural interaction as an expression of ethnic and cultural strategies, and the analyses are based on a long-term view of the Black Sea region as a link between Asia and Europe.

All the articles in the books can be downloaded as read-only pdf-files.
BSS 1
BSS 2
BSS 3
BSS 4
BSS 5
BSS 6
BSS 7
BSS 8
BSS 9
BSS 10
BSS 11
BSS 12
BSS 13
BSS 14
BSS 15
BSS 16


Open Access Monograph Series: Scripta Antiqua

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Scripta Antiqua
ISSN (Édition imprimée): 1298-1990
Ausonius Éditions
Sous la direction de Alain Bresson, Jérôme France et Olivier Devillers La collection « Scripta Antiqua » a pour objet la publication d’ouvrages monographiques et de recueils d’articles. Son champ éditorial s’étend à tous les domaines de l’histoire ancienne.

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

Open Access Journal: Pallas: Revue d'études antiques

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[First posted in AWOL 17 March 2014, updated 24 March 2020]

Pallas: Revue d'études antiques
ISSN: 0031-0387
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Revue interuniversitaire, internationale et quadrimestrielle, Pallas publie en français mais aussi en anglais, en espagnol, italien et allemand, des articles d'enseignants, jeunes chercheurs et doctorants. Les sujets abordés, réunis dans des dossiers thématiques traitent des sciences de l’Antiquité au sens large et intéressent tous les domaines des civilisations grecque et romaine : littérature, linguistique, métrique, histoire, archéologie, iconographie.

Tous les deux ans, Pallas accueille le numéro thématique consacré à la nouvelle question d’histoire ancienne aux concours de l’enseignement du CAPES et de l’Agrégation.

109 | 2019
Euripide et la polyphonie mythologique / Terra e territorio nella Sicilia greca

Dossier 1 : Les articles s’intéressent à la variété des traitements de certains épisodes mythologiques dans les tragédies d’Euripide : les intrigues offrent des versions d’un mythe qui s’écartent de celles que la tradition littéraire transmet, ou bien qui présentent des variations sur un même épisode (que ce soit d’une pièce d’Euripide à une autre ou au sein d’une même tragédie). Les différents articles de cet ouvrage analysent quelques-unes de ces variations (concernant le mythe d’Œdipe, d’Héraklès, d’Iphigénie ou encore de Cassandre) pour déterminer leurs enjeux interprétatifs.
Dossier 2 (intégralement rédigé en italien) : Les articles traitent des aspects politiques, économiques et juridiques liés à la terre en Sicile à l’époque archaïque et classique. Les thèmes abordés sont : le contrôle des territoires ; la citoyenneté ; la colonisation ; la cartographie ; l’épigraphie ; historiographie ; histoire ; archéologie.

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