There are over 5000 items in the collection, most of which were collected by the pharmacist Sir Henry Wellcome. The collection arrived in Swansea in 1971 as part of the distribution of Wellcome’s objects. The Egypt Centre, as it is now known, opened its doors in 1998, and focuses on the Preservation of the Collection and Collection Management, Learning and Teaching, and Widening Participation.
The online collection catalogue (Abaset) was designed specifically with the Egypt Centre in mind. Sam Powell, as a student at Swansea University and volunteer at the Egypt Centre, used her experience of working with the collection to design a bespoke new platform that would allow the collection to be appreciated virtually. Through working closely with the Egypt Centre staff, Abaset has been honed to ensure that the user experience is as intuitive as possible, and meeting the needs of a diverse collection.
editor(s): Hasegawa, Shuichi / Radner, Karen series: volume: 8 pages/dimensions: VIII, 202 pages, 63 Abb., 3 Tabellen language: English binding: Book (Paperback) dimensions: 17.00 × 24.00 cm weight: 435g publishing date: 07.10.2020 prices: 48,00 Eur[D] / 49,40 Eur[A] ISBN: 978-3-447-11477-6 DOI: 10.13173/9783347114776
This volume deals with the Assyrian and the Babylonian Empires and seeks to provide new data for the ways that enabled these states to govern efficaciously their vast territories and diverse populations across the ancient Middle East. With both states exerting and distributing power and authority from centre to periphery, the channels through which these were asserted are understood to be of key concern in order to assess the imperial structures. Elucidating the mechanisms of control, especially in view of the always fragile relations between the state centre and remote peripheries, has long been a major subject in the study on ancient empires.
The volume edited by Shuichi Hasegawa and Karen Radner is specifically concerned with tracing the Assyrian and Babylonian Empires’ reach into and their hold over their more peripheral regions. The papers collected in this volume cover the period from the 9th to the 6th century BCE and draw on the rich archaeological and textual data that has come to light in old and new excavations and survey projects in Jordan, Iran, Iraq, Israel, Lebanon, Saudi Arabia, Syria and Turkey, and in particular at the Dinka Settlement Complex (Gird-i Bazar and Qalat-i Dinka), the cemetery discovered at Sanandaj, Tel Rekhesh, Tell Ali al-Hajj, Tell Mastuma and Yasin Tepe.
CAARI is a library and research institute in Nicosia, Cyprus. It is a 501(C) (3) not-for-profit organization incorporated in the United States. Our mission is to promote studies of Cypriot archaeology and related disciplines in the humanities and sciences. We run regular lectures, conferences and workshops at our institute in Nicosia and now we are happy to share our program online.
Among the many sites of the rich Iraqi historical and cultural heritage, the Marshes of Southern Iraq occupy a very special place. Numerous studies show a consensus, that the first states in the human history, the Sumerian city-states, were formed thanks to the interaction between the interwoven agricultural and marsh areas, with mutual assistance and mutual dependence. The Marsh area is a geographical and cultural entity constantly changing through the millennia because of the shifting and changing of the natural river beds and the construction, silting and abandonment of the artificial canals serving for irrigation, drainage and transportation. These deltaic processes are connected to another important problem in the history of mankind, particular to the Ancient South Mesopotamia: the initial settlement of the Mesopotamian alluvium. Several Russian academic institutions started cooperation with the State Board of Antiquities and Heritage of Iraq for a detailed study of the Marsh area and two adjacent archaeological sites in this context.
Archaeology - Biology - Dialectology - Folkloristics
Antiquity is a peer-reviewed journal of world archaeology. Founded by O.G.S. Crawford in 1927, the journal reports new archaeological research, method and issues of international significance in plain language to a broad academic and professional readership.
The journal is published six times a year in February, April, June, August, October and December.
Antiquity is owned by the Antiquity Trust, a registered charity, with the editorial office based at the Department of Archaeology at Durham University. The editorial team comprises Dr Robert Witcher (Editor), Dr Claire Nesbitt (Deputy and Reviews Editor), Professor Robin Skeates (Associate Editor), Liz Ryan (Editorial Manager), Thomas Swindells (Production Team Leader), Dr Ross Kendall (Editorial Assistant) and Adam Benton (Public Engagement and Press Administrator). For enquiries contact: email@example.com
The Trustees of the Antiquity Trust are Graeme Barker, Amy Bogaard, Robin Coningham, Barry Cunliffe, Roberta Gilchrist, Anthony Harding, Carl Heron, Martin Millett, Nicky Milner, Stephanie Moser and Cameron Petrie.
The Library & Archive Special Collections include a broad range of materials acquired by the BSR since its foundation and they occupy ca. 91 linear meters of shelves. These collections comprise rare bound and unbound books, manuscripts and unique archival resources relating to the activities of Institutions or individuals associated with the BSR as well as papers, publications, hand-written notes, photographs, prints, drawings and notebooks.
All low resolution images on the BSR Library and Archive Digital Collections website may be downloaded and freely used for educational and scholarly purposes.
Please always include the credit line: British School at Rome Digital Collections.
Requests for high resolution images must be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Photographic Archive of the British School at Rome includes over 100,000 items which are testimony to the evolution of processing techniques since the birth of Photography in 1839. A number of unique collections of 19th century photographs found their way into the BSR and out of these the Archive grew to include later collections, which document the research and activities of the BSR up to the present day.
A broad range of subjects is covered and make these collections of invaluable importance for research in the humanities, art history, architecture, visual studies and many other related disciplines. Topics concerned are Italian and North African archaeology and topography, ancient Greek, Etruscan and Roman art, in particular sculpture, and European medieval and Renaissance art and architecture. Collections of images relating to BSR events and activities, and the work of BSR Fine Art Fellows, have also been accurately preserved.
The photographic material was assembled and acquired thanks to the generous donations of former BSR Directors, Assistant Directors, Librarians or presented to the BSR by individuals in order to broaden and enrich the institutional resources for academic research.
The uniqueness of the BSR photographic holdings lies not only in the importance of the many and various collections which found their home in Rome throughout the years, but also in the nodes and relationships arising from their ownership and provenance. From the second half of the 19th Century with collections of master photographers and pioneering publishers - James Graham Collection (c. 1855), Robert MacPherson Collection (1854-1868), John-Henry Parker Collection (1865–79) - to the years marking the beginning of amateurial experiences - Peter Paul Mackey Collection (1890-1910), Thomas Ashby Collection (1890-1925), Dora & Agnes Bulwer Collection (1890-c.1930?), John William Cruickshank Collection (1892-1918), Robert Gardner Collection (1912-13).
Looking at the 20th Century and at the origins of more complex bodies of archival holdings, photographic materials to consider noteworthy belong to the Eugenie Strong Collection (1900-c. 1930), the John Marshall Collection (1900-28), the Lantern slides Collection (1901-1950?) and the John Bryan Ward-Perkins Collection (1946-74).
A short description to each collection is provided on the BSR website.
The Photographic Archive also encourages collaboration and discussion between other Archives, thus creating in the BSR a forum for discussion, lectures, courses, exhibitions and collaborative projects.
The increase in activities and events relating to the Photographic Archive was triggered in 2002 by a generous three-year grant from The Getty Foundation which funded the cataloguing and organization of three 19th century collections of photographs. A second two-year grant from The Getty Foundation in 2007 funded the cataloguing and organization of part of the J.B. Ward-Perkins collection. Other private individuals, sponsors and institutions have contributed to the enhancement of this extraordinary digital patrimony and we wish to thank the generosity and support of: Peter Brown, BSR Honorary Fellow (2008, 2010, 2012-2014); Università del Salento (2011-13); Peter and Ann Wiseman (2012-2014); and Jim and Angela Ball, BSR Ashby Society members (2013-2014).
All low resolution images on the BSR Library and Archive Digital Collections website may be downloaded and freely used for educational and scholarly purposes.
Please always include the credit line: British School at Rome Digital Collections.
Requests for high resolution images must be sent to email@example.com.
Schweitzer, Simon D.
Publikation des Ancient Egyptian Dictionary ( Schweitzer, Simon D. (2019). simondschweitzer/aed: AED - Ancient Egyptian Dictionary Version 1.0 (Version v1.0) [Data set]. Zenodo. http://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.3581069
- Band I: https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.4073311
- Band II: https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.4073317
- Band III: https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.4073321Files (50.2 MB)
Android: Version 1.0, September 2020
Help and contactAED-Ancient Egyptian Dictionary
Data transformation, structure etc. by Simon D. SchweitzerThis work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License
Brigitte Sabattini (dir.)
Quelle place occupe l’Occident dans les exportations attiques à figures rouges au IVe siècle av. J.-C. ? [...] Ce qui rend d’abord plus difficile l’étude des vases attiques à figures rouges du IVe siècle par rapport à ceux du Ve, c’est l’aspect beaucoup moins structuré d’une bonne partie de la production. Certes il existe encore, au début du IVe siècle, conformément à la tradition plus ancienne, des ateliers aux pièces abondantes et de niveaux variés, et qui sont clairement identifiables : c’est le cas par exemple des Peintres de Méléagre et de Iéna. Mais, par la suite, les personnalités artistiques de valeur se font plus rares, et sont plus difficiles à appréhender dans des œuvres qui deviennent d’ailleurs moins nombreuses [...] On reste en revanche frappé par la place importante qu’occupent des groupes de pièces, souvent plus que médiocres et qui constituent cependant de gros ateliers, dont les produits paraissent en quelque sorte standardisés, aussi bien dans leurs formes, devenues on le sait très peu nombreuses, que dans leur décor [...]. Un autre type de différence entre le Ve et le IVe siècle tient au caractère beaucoup plus vague de la chronologie : l’évolution stylistique est bien moins évidente que pour le siècle précédent, et on ne peut a priori supposer, par exemple, que les produits les plus médiocres et les plus hâtifs soient nécessairement les plus tardifs. Par ailleurs, la transformation de certaines formes de vases, qui tendent à s’étirer en hauteur, pourrait fournir des indices d’une chronologie relative ; mais cette évolution ne se constate malheureusement que sur des types de vases qui sont à peu près absents de l’Occident, c’est-à-dire la pélikè, l’hydrie ou le cratère en calice ; seul le skyphos, dont la forme se modifie assez sensiblement dans le cours du IVe siècle, est bien représenté dans l’Ouest.
- Éditeur : Publications du Centre Jean Bérard
- Collection : Collection du Centre Jean Bérard | 19
- Lieu d’édition : Naples
- Année d’édition : 2000
- Publication sur OpenEdition Books : 09 octobre 2020
- EAN (Édition imprimée) : 9782903189655
- EAN électronique : 9782918887362
- DOI : 10.4000/books.pcjb.1931
- Nombre de pages : 284 p.
L'ItalieRapporti della pittura vascolare siceliota con la ceramica attica dello stile di Kerč: per un approccio al problema
La Gaule méridionaleLa place de la céramique attique dans une cité grecque de l’Extrême-Occident au IVe s. : l’exemple de MarseillePremier aperçu sur la composition de la céramique attique d’Arles (Bouches-du-Rhône) au IVe s. av. J.-C.
La péninsule IbériqueCerámicas de estilo ático del siglo IV a.n.e. en el Molí d’Espígol (Tornabous, provincia de Lleida-Cataluña)Importaciones de cerámicas áticas en el poblado ibérico de La Moleta del Remei (Tarragona): problemática cronológica
On October 11, 1960, was completed the first Czech (then Czechoslovak) mission at Abusir. The Czech (former Czechoslovak) Institute of Egyptology, Faculty of Arts, Charles University, Prague, is commemorating the 60th anniversary of the beginning of archaeological works at the concession of Abusir in the Arab Republic of Egypt. The anniversary will be discussed in the latest, 24th issue of our journal Prague Egyptological Studies. On the occasion of the anniversary, we are making available online the updated list of structures excavated and numbered at Abusir and North Saqqara during the Czech archaeological missions at Abusir and Saqqara North. Total number for now is 34 structures in Central (Royal) Abusir, 6 structures in Abusir West, 109 structures in Abusir South and 4 more in North Saqqara. All are represented in a concise listing with a selective bibliography of the publications, predominantly in English and German and a link to a map application in the ArcGIS Online, where you can find the particular structures in the map. The list of the structures will be also a part of the latest, 25th issue of our journal Prague Egyptological Studies.
Titel: Sitzungsberichte der Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften, Philosophisch-Historische Klasse Körperschaft: Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften / Philosophisch-Historische Klasse [VerfasserIn] Verf.angabe: Stiftung Heinrich Lanz Erschienen: 1.1910 - 38.1953/54; 1955 - 1996
Bitte beachten Sie die lokalen Bestandsangaben (s. unten).
Verlagsort: Heidelberg Heidelberg Verlag: Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften Universitätsbibliothek Heidelberg Jahr: 2018- 2018- Umfang: Online-Ressource Fussnoten: Digitalisierungsprojekt ; Reproduktion URL: ... URN: urn:nbn:de:bsz:16-diglit-321375 Datenträger: Online-Ressource Dokumenttyp: Monografische Reihe Sprache: ger Original: Elektronische Reproduktion von: Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften. Philosophisch-Historische Klasse: Sitzungsberichte der Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften, Philosophisch-Historische KlasseHeidelberg, 1910Heidelberg, 1910Heidelberg, 1910 ZDB-Idn: 2881893-3 K10plus-PPN: 877875154
See AWOL's full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies
The “Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae” project (“Strukturen und Transformationen des Wortschatzes der ägyptischen Sprache”, BBAW), the “Database and Dictionary of Greek Loanwords in Coptic” (DDGLC, Freie Universität Berlin), and “Coptic Scriptorium: Digital Research in Coptic Language and Literature” are pleased to announce the latest release of the “Comprehensive Coptic Lexicon”: Version 1.2. The raw data can be downloaded at:
- D. Burns, F. Feder, K. John, M. Kupreyev, et al. 2020-07-24. Comprehensive Coptic Lexicon: Including Loanwords from Ancient Greek, Berlin: Freie Universität Berlin, http://dx.doi.org/10.17169/refubium-27566
The processed data has been published by:
- Coptic Dictionary Online, ed. Koptische/Coptic Electronic Language and Literature International Alliance (KELLIA), https://coptic-dictionary.org/
The major new features include:
- Standardized use of parentheses “( )” in word forms: they are now used with collocated prepositions and adverbs only, e.g. ⲁⲗⲉ (ⲉϩⲣⲁⲓ).
- Optimized data structure (e.g., <sense> element now contains a unique ID, facilitating the ongoing work on linking CCL to the databases of semantic relations such as Coptic WordNet).
- Correction of orthographic, grammatical and semantic information of the existing entries and addition of new entries.
- Linking to Perseus Greek morphology tool via the Greek head words. DDGLC lemma IDs are now displayed in the entry view of Coptic Dictionary Online.
- Improved usability of the section of Greek loanwords due to exclusion or change of a number of senses.
- Link to attestation search for nouns filtered by entity-type (e.g., search for ⲟⲩⲟⲛ standing for a person, an animal, or an inanimate object) in Coptic Scriptorium.
- Phrase network visualization of most common word sequences containing nouns, verbs and prepositions.
- Search for word form IDs activated.
For the full description of the Version 1.2 please refer to the the “Release Notes”:
The Comprehensive Coptic Lexicon v1.2 now contains 11263 entries and 31847 forms of Egyptian-Coptic and Greek-Coptic datasets. TLA, DDGLC and Coptic Scriptorium invite you to take a look at the new data and would welcome your feedback.
This site presents D.B. Monro's A Grammar of the Homeric Dialect (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1891). It was created in 2018 with support from the Roberts Fund for Classical Studies. Bruce Robertson of Mount Allison University performed the OCR using Rigaudon, from the original scans on the Internet Archive. The raw output is available on Lace. The OCR output was corrected and the HTML files created by Meagan Ayer and Seth Levin. The web interface was created by Ryan Burke. Paradigm charts were created by Seth Levin and Meagan Ayer. Meagan Ayer carried out a thorough editing, proofreading, and reformatting of the HTML pages (see below). The content is freely available for re-use under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike license.
In preparing this digital version of Monro's grammar we have aimed to provide an easily navigated and referenced version of his classic work. A new section of paradigm charts has been added and in some instances hyperlinked to appropriate sections of Monro's text JPEGs of the original pages have been provided at the bottom of each page for comparison.
Questions, comments, or corrections may be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Creators: Tom Elliott Copyright © The Contributors. Sharing and remixing permitted under terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (cc-by).
Last modified Oct 12, 2020 01:57 PMLatest copies of all our export formats in one handy package.
This release includes the latest copies (current through 12 October 2020) of our CSV, JSON, and RDF/TTL exports as you would find via our download pagewhere it is updated more frequently). We strive to do these third-party, archival deposits on a quarterly basis for redundancy and long-term availability. You can pick up a copy from the following places:
- Zenodo, the open-access data repository operated by CERN: 4081647 =
- GitHub, the online software development version control company: (isawnyu/pleiades-datasets)
- The NYU Faculty Digital Archive:
- The Internet Archive's Community Data Collection: Pleiades Datasets 2.3
Die Gründung der Open-Access-Zeitschrift MANICULAE geht aus der alltäglichen Erfahrung des Akademievorhabens ,Handschriftencensus‘ hervor. Fortlaufend werden rund um die Welt Entdeckungen und Beobachtungen gemacht, für die es keinen passenden Publikationsort gibt. Der klassische Aufsatz in einer Zeitschrift benötigt mehr Zeit, eine Nachricht auf Twitter erfolgt zwar rasch, ist aber wenig nachhaltig und nach wenigen Stunden schon wieder vergessen. Manche Entdeckung, so lehrt die Erfahrung, verschwindet über Jahre oder Jahrzehnte in der ‚wissenschaftlichen‘ Schublade und wird am Ende nicht mehr bekannt gemacht.
MANICULAE will hier Abhilfe schaffen. Kurze, prägnant formulierte Beiträge sollen vor allem dem Ziel dienen, sich rasch und verlässlich über Neuigkeiten auf dem Gebiet der Handschriftenforschung zu informieren.
Die Zeitschrift will den für die mediävistischen Fachdisziplinen sowie die Bibliotheks- und Geschichtswissenschaft unverzichtbaren Aspekten der historischen Grundwissenschaften eine den modernen wissenschaftlichen Standards entsprechende Plattform bieten. Mögliche Beiträge erstrecken sich u.a. auf folgende Gebiete:
- Fundbericht bisher unbekannter Handschriften und Fragmente
- Anzeige bibliothekarischer Digitalisierungsprojekte
- Identifikation bisher unbekannter Fragmente
- Beobachtungen zur Provenienz (z.B. Identifikation von Trägerbänden oder Auktionen)
- Allgemeine Neuigkeiten zu Handschriften und Fragmenten (z.B. Besitz- oder Zustandsveränderungen, Text-, Autor-, Schreiber- oder Besitzeridentifikationen etc.)
Neue Beiträge zu Themen der Überlieferungsforschung mittelalterlicher Texte können jederzeit per Mail eingereicht werden. Kurze Redaktionswege und die Begutachtung der Beiträge per Peer-Review ermöglichen eine rasche Veröffentlichung und Sichtbarkeit in professionellem Rahmen.
ManiculaeBd. 1 (2020)
See AWOL's full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies
The Andrews University Seminary Student Journal (AUSSJ), established in 2014, is an online, open access, multi-disciplinary, peer-reviewed journal that is led, edited, and reviewed by a team of doctoral students and faculty members of the Seventh-day Adventist Theological Seminary at Andrews University. The purpose of the journal is to disseminate scholarly contributions of graduate students. Submissions may be made in the area of Systematic Theology, Philosophy, Ethics, Hebrew Bible, Jewish Studies, New Testament, Archaeology and Ancient Near Eastern Studies, Church History, Applied Theology, Mission, and Religious Education.
See the Aims and Scope for a complete coverage of the journal.
Current Issue: Volume 4, Number 1 (2020) Spring–Fall 2018
ADVENTISM IN EAST AFRICA: WERE THE INITIAL MISSION STRATEGIES EFFECTIVE?
Christopher R. Mwashinga
JIBS is a peer-reviewed, open access journal dedicated to publishing cutting edge articles that embody interdisciplinary, social justice-oriented, feminist, queer, and innovative biblical scholarship. We welcome submissions that challenge canonical and/or disciplinary norms and boundaries or that query the field of biblical studies’ relationship to the broader investigation of human religion, culture, and literature. JIBS will publish two issues a year in summer and in winter.
Volume 2, Issue 1
Autumn 2020 —Activism in the Biblical Studies Classroom: Global Perspectives
Guest Editor: Johanna Stiebert
With special thanks to Shayna Sheinfeld, interim Editor in Chief
Johanna Stiebert, “Introduction: Activism in the Biblical Studies Classroom,” 1-12.
Musa W. Dube, “On Becoming a Change Agent: Journeys of Teaching Gender and Health in an African Crisis Context,” 13-28.
KEYWORDS: Botswana; Change Agent; HIV and AIDS; Gugu Dlamini; Mmutle
Rhiannon Graybill, “Gender, Sexuality, and the Bible: Teaching for Social Justice,” 29-49
KEYWORDS: Pedagogy; Queer; Hospitality; Killjoy
Darla Schumm & Jennifer L. Koosed, “Armies of Misfits: Mobility Disabilities and Activism in the Biblical Studies Classroom,” 50-65.
KEYWORDS: Disability; Activism; Misfitting; 2 Samuel 5: 6–8; Mark 2: 1–12; Feminist Disability Theory
R. B. Hamon, “Teaching Environmental Activism and Ecological Hermeneutics,” 66-80
KEYWORDS: Environmental Activism; Ecological hermeneutics; Environmental humanities; Pedagogy
Sarah Rollens, Eric Vanden Eykel, and Meredith J. C. Warren, “Confronting Judeophobia in the Classroom,” 81-106
KEYWORDS: Judeophobia; Anti-Semitism; Pittsburgh; Synagogue
Chris Greenough, “Activism in the Queer Biblical Studies Classroom,” 107-126.
KEYWORDS: Activism; Queer theory; Flipped learning; Methodsplaining; Risk
Robyn Ashworth-Steen & Deborah Kahn-Harris, “‘If not with others, how?’: Creating Rabbinic Activists Through Study,” 127-149.
KEYWORDS: Activism; Feminism; Education; Megillot; Seminary
Jayme R. Reaves, “Reading the Whole Bible with Integrity: Identifying Context, Identity, Community, and Antisemitism in Christian Hermeneutical Practices,” 150-178.
KEYWORDS: Hebrew Bible; Antisemitism; New Testament; Hermeneutics; Critical Pedagogy; Reader-Response Criticism
Gerald O. West & Sithembiso Zwane, “Re-reading 1 Kings 21:1-16 Between Community-based Activism and University-based Pedagogy,” 179-207.
KEYWORDS: Contextual Bible Study; 1 Kings 21; Land; Gender; Unemployment
Tina Shepardson, “Embodied Readers: Teaching about the Earliest Christians in Rural Protestant America,” 208-223.
KEYWORDS: New Testament; Appalachia; Bible belt; Social Justice
David Tombs, “Hidden in Plain Sight: Seeing the Stripping of Jesus as Sexual Violence,” 224-247.
KEYWORDS: Jesus; Sexual Abuse; Crucifixion; Francisco Goya; Susan Sontag
Sarah Nicholson & Zanne Domoney-Lyttle, “Activism in the Classroom: A Case Study on De-Patriarchalising Biblical Studies for Future Generations,” 248-265.
KEYWORDS: Feminism; Bible; Language; Community; Disruptive Activism
Volume 1 Issue 1
Meredith J C Warren, “Editorial Preface,” 1-5.
Caroline Blyth, “Bringing the Apostle Down to Earth: Emily Dickinson Wrestles with Paul,” 6-25.KEYWORDS: Emily Dickinson, Paul, literary criticism
Chris Greenough, “‘Queer Eye’ in Theology and Biblical Studies: ‘Do you have to be queer to do this?‘” 26-41.KEYWORDS: heterosexuality, queer, theology, biblical studies, straight, identity
Matthew R. Anderson, “‘Aware-Settler’ Biblical Studies: Breaking Claims of Textual Ownership,” 42-68.KEYWORDS: aware-Settler, Indigenous, Settler, hermeneutics, biblical scholarship
A. K. M. Adam, “Sensuous Hermeneutics,” 69-94.KEYWORDS: hermeneutics, interpretation, visual exegesis, information design, comics theory, Magritte, Tansey, differential hermeneutics
Anna Cwikla, “There’s Nothing about Mary: The Insignificance of Mary in the Gospel of Thomas 114,” 95-112.KEYWORDS: Gospel of Thomas, Mary Magdalene, Eve Sedgwick, feminist criticism
Katie Edwards, “Rape Myths and Gospels Truths: The Bible and Rape Culture,” PAGES.KEYWORDS:
See AWOL's full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies
PATRISTICA ET MEDIÆVALIA tiene el orgullo de ser la primera revista especializada en temas de filosofía medieval de Latinoamérica. Fue fundada en 1975 por María Mercedes Bergadá, dirigida desde el año 1987 hasta el 2018 por Francisco Bertelloni, y actualmente por Claudia D’Amico.
La Sección de Estudios de Filosofía Medieval de la Facultad de Filosofía y Letras de la Universidad de Buenos Aires ha encontrado en esta publicación un medio de comunicación y de intercambio efectivo con la comunidad científica dedicada a la investigación del pensamiento y de la filosofía medievales.
Enfoque y alcance
Patristica et Mediævalia tiene como finalidad publicar trabajos científicos e inéditos producidos por miembros de la comunidad académica tanto local, como regional e internacional.
La revista conserva su nombre fundacional. Con todo, el ámbito temático de las contribuciones que espera recibir en esta etapa no se reduce de ningún modo a autores/as ligados/as exclusivamente al pensamiento cristiano, sino más bien a todos/as aquellos/as relacionados/as con la cultura del Libro –judaísmo, cristianismo e Islam– que florecieron en un amplio arco temporal que se extiende desde la Antigüedad tardía hasta el Renacimiento del cinquecento.
A partir del volumen 40, Patristica et Mediævalia publica dos números por año (enero-junio y julio-diciembre) reunidos en un único volumen, tanto en su versión digital como impresa.
- Vol 38 (2017)This volume of Patristica et Mediaevalia (2017) presents a series of studies focused on the reception of Aristotle’s political and ethical thought in Iberian and Latin American scholasticism. The background of these studies is the research project “Reception and Development of Aristotle’s Political Thought in Latin America, 16th-18th Centuries”, supported by the Alexander von Humboldt-Foundation (Germany).
- Vol 36 (2015)The present volume of Patristica & Mediaevalia has as a central topic philosophical, along with theological and legal, assessments to a particular form of slavery -i.e. Black slavery- regrettably practiced in Latin America, in the period that stretches from the 16th up to the 19th century. Even more specifically, the contributors present studies on authors and works that could be characterized as representing "Second Scholasticism" broadly speaking, which should include some representative thinkers both of Iberian and Latin-American Scholasticism.
- 1-10 of 42 Next
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September 3, 2020: Our quarterly corpus update with seventy three works from thirty-six authors is done. Additions include Michael Psellus' letters, works by Origen, Eusebius, Theodore Metochites, Euthymius Zigabenus, Bessarion, Caesarius Dapontes, Neophytus Ducas, Nicolaus Sophianus and a number of hagiographical works.
2042 ORIGENES Theol. ()085 Fragmenta ex commentariis in evangelium Matthaei (in catenis)
2702 Michael PSELLUS Epist., Hagiogr., Phil., Polyhist. et Theol. ()051 Epistulae
052 Dubia, incerta, excerpta, sententiae, retractationes, et epistulae aliorum auctorum in collectione Pselli preservatae
2738 CHRONOGRAPHIAE ANONYMAE Chronogr. ()010 Chronographia Anonyma (e cod. Par. gr. 854)
3038 EUTHYMIUS ZIGABENUS Scr. Eccl. ()008 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Ephesios
009 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Philippenses
010 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Colossenses
011 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Thessalonicenses i
012 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Thessalonicenses ii
013 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Timotheum i
014 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Timotheum ii
015 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Titum
016 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Philemonem
017 Commentarius in Pauli epistulam ad Hebraeos
018 Commentarius in Jacobi catholicam epistulam
019 Commentarius in Petri catholicam epistulam i
020 Commentarius in Petri catholicam epistulam ii
021 Commentarius in Joannis catholicam epistulam i
022 Commentarius in Joannis catholicam epistulam ii
023 Commentarius in Joannis catholicam epistulam iii
024 Commentarius in Judae catholicam epistulam
3115 SYMEON METAPHRASTES Biogr., Hagiogr. et Hist. ()018 Vita Abramii confessoris (BHG 8)
024 Passio sanctorum Marciani et Martyrii notarii (BHG 1029)
026 Vita Ananiae apostoli (BHG 76)
027 Passio sanctae Anastasiae
028 Passio sancti Anthimi episcopi Nicomediae (BHG 135)
029 Passio sancti Babylae martyris Antiochiae
3191 Theodorus METOCHITES Phil. et Polyhist. ()021 Orationes
022 Chrysobulli prooemium
3229 BESSARION Rhet. et Theol. ()023 Laudatio sancti Bessarionis (e cod. Marc. gr. 533) (BHG 2063)
3390 Joannes JEJUNATOR Scr. Eccl. et Theol. ()001 Libellus Poenitentialis
002 Sermo de poenitentia
003 Sermo de poenitentia, et continentia, et virginitate
4124 EUSEBIUS Scr. Eccl. ()014 Commentarii in Genesim (fragmenta e catenis)
4490 NICOLAUS CATAPHLORON Rhet. ()001 Oratio ad praefectum Athenarum (e cod. Escorial. 265 [Y II 10])
4491 Alexius ARISTENUS Theol. ()001 Scholia in canones apostolorum
002 Scholia in concilia oecumenica et localia
003 Scholia in canones Basilii Magni
4495 BASILIUS Metropolita Neopatrensis Theol. ()001 Prologus interpretationis sanctorum XII prophetarum
4496 THEODORUS Episcopus Iconensis Hagiogr. ()001 In martyrium sanctorum Ciryci et Julittae
4497 Eustathius BOILAS Acta et Legal. ()001 Testamentum (e cod. Par. Coisl. gr. 263)
5123 VITA S. AUXENTII Hagiogr. ()003 Vita sancti Auxentii Bithyniae
5137 PASSIONES SANCTI JACOBI ZEBEDAEI Hagiogr. ()002 Acta Jacobi Zebedaei (e cod. Par. gr. 1534)
5193 VITAE SANCTI NIPHONI Hagiogr. ()001 Vita sancti Niphoni (BHG 1371)
5194 VITAE SANCTI PHILOTHEI Hagiogr. ()001 Vita sancti Philothei (BHG 1534)
5226 VITAE SANCTAE ANYSIAE Hagiogr. ()001 Passio sanctae Anysiae
002 Passio sanctae Anysiae (sub auctore Gregorio monacho) (BHG 145)
5227 VITAE SANCTI TRIPHYLII EPISCOPI CYPRII Hagiogr. ()001 Vita sancti Triphylii (BHG 2462)
5228 VITAE SANCTI BESSARIONIS ANACHORITAE Hagiogr. ()001 Acoluthia sancti Bessarionis (e cod. Par. gr. 345)
5229 VITAE SANCTORUM MARCIANI ET MARTYRII NOTARII Hagiogr. ()001 Passio sanctorum Marciani et Martyrii notarii (e cod. Hierosol. Sab.27, saec. xi)
002 Passio longior sanctorum Marciani et Martyrii notarii (e cod. Paris. graec. 1468, saec. xi) (BHG 1028z)
5230 VITAE SANCTAE SIRAE Hagiogr. ()001 Passio sanctae Sirae (BHG 1637)
5233 VITAE SANCTAE AECATERINAE Hagiogr. ()001 Passio sanctae Aecaterinae (BHG 30)
002 Passio sanctae Aecaterinae (BHG 30a)
003 Passio sanctae Aecaterinae (BHG 31)
5234 VITAE SANCTI DOMETII PERSAE Hagiogr. ()001 Vita et passio sancti Dometii Persae (BHG 560)
002 Vita brevior (e cod. Mosquensi) (BHG 561)
5240 VITAE SANCTI AMPHILOCHII EPISCOPI ICONIENSIS Hagiogr. ()001 Vita sancti Amphilochii episcopi Iconiensis (BHG 73)
5241 VITAE SANCTI AQUILAE APOSTOLI Hagiogr. ()001 Passio s. Aquilae Apostoli
5242 VITAE SANCTAE ANTHUSAE Hagiogr. ()001 Passio sanctae Anthusae
5360 ASSISIAE REGNI HIEROSOLYMITANI Jurisprud. et Legal. ()001 Assisiae (e cod. Par. Suppl. gr. 465)
002 Assisiarum pars altera (e cod. Par. gr. 1390 [Colbert 4723])
5522 SCHOLIA IN CLAUDIUM AELIANUM Schol. ()001 Scholia in Claudii Aeliani libros de natura animalium
9077 Angelus POLITIANUS Poeta ()001 Carmina
9501 Caesarius DAPONTES Chronogr. et Poeta ()002 Κῆπος Χαρίτων
007 Peregrinatio ad Crimaeam
008 Excerpta e geographia historica
9503 Neophytus DUCAS Epist., Gramm. et Rhet. ()001 Epistulae (a. 1818-1835)
003 Epistulae (a. 1839-1844)
9505 Nicolaus SOPHIANUS Gramm. ()001 Ars grammatica
9507 CHRYSANTHUS PATRIARCHA Scr. Eccl. et Theol. ()002 Bellum Tartarorum
9518 Joannes MANTHUS Chronogr. ()
[First posted in AWOL 13 July 2010. Updated 14 October 2020]
The ASOR Archives
The ASOR Archives house materials documenting the long history of ASOR’s contributions to archaeology.
Archival Collections By Subject
Coll. 001. American Schools of Oriental Research Newsletter Collection
This collection contains a full run of the ASOR Newsletters from 1939-1995. The newsletters contain information about ASOR projects, events such as annual meetings and conferences, fundraising efforts, grant awards, and administrative announcements. Back issues from 1996 to the present are available online. Collection Inventory
Coll. 002. William Foxwell Albright Papers
This collection contains the materials generated by William F. Albright during his long association with ASOR. The collection spans from 1936-1964 and includes materials from Albright’s time as Director of the American School of Oriental Research in Jerusalem. It also includes a significant amount of correspondence with other archaeologists and ASOR colleagues regarding research, excavations, new archaeological methods, and logistical aspects of publishing ASOR bulletins, journals, scholarly papers and monographs. Collection Inventory
Coll. 003. Ancient Manuscripts Committee Records
The Ancient Manuscripts Committee was originally founded as the Dead Sea Scrolls Committee. The majority of the collection is correspondence regarding the study, publication rights, and preservation of the Dead Sea Scrolls, and the funding of the Committee. The records date from 1963 to 1981. Collection Inventory
Coll. 004. American Palestine Exploration Society Photograph Collection
The Tancrede Dumas Photograph Collection contains photographs of archaeological sites in Palestine and Lebanon. The photographs were taken during the 1875 expedition of the American Palestine Exploration Society. Collection Inventory
Coll. 006. Board of Trustees Records
The Board of Trustees Collection contains board meeting minutes from 1921-1989. Collection Inventory
Coll. 007. Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research Collection
The BASOR Collection contains early volumes of the Bulletin, as well as original photographs, article submissions, and other materials published in the Bulletin. The materials date from 1919-1974. Collection Inventory
Coll. 008. Committee on Archaeological Policy Records
The CAP Records document the committee’s activities, such as providing funding and support to affiliated researchers. This collection has not yet been processed.
Coll. 009. American School of Oriental Research in Jerusalem Records, held at the Archaeological Institute of America
ASOR began as a subcommittee of the AIA, and ASOR’s earliest records are held there. The materials date from 1900 to the early 1920s. This collection is being processed.
Coll. 010. Nelson Glueck Papers
The Nelson Glueck Papers contain the professional correspondence, diaries, and photographs of this eminent biblical archaeologist. Materials in the collection date from the early 1930s to 2008. Glueck’s correspondence and diaries can be viewed in an online exhibit made possible by the David Bern Foundation and the W. Mark Lanier Theological Library.
Coll. 011. A. Henry Detweiler Papers
The A. Henry Detweiler Papers document Detweiler’s years as ASOR president. Collection Inventory
Coll. 012. Carl Kraeling Papers
The Kraeling Papers document Kraeling’s years as ASOR president. The collection primarily contains correspondence with ASOR colleagues and archaeologists. Kraeling supported the continued study of the Dead Sea Scrolls, and encouraged humanitarian awareness for Near Eastern refugees during a turbulent period in the area’s history. The records span from 1947 to 1955. Collection Inventory
Coll. 013. Tell el-Kheleifeh Excavation Records
The Tell el-Kheleifeh Excavation Records document the ASOR excavation directed by Nelson Glueck from 1938 to 1940. The records include level books, artifact registries, excavation diaries, and photographs. Collection Inventory
Coll. 014. Khirbet et-Tannur Excavation Records
The Khirbet et-Tannur Excavation Records document the 1938 excavation of a Nabataean temple. The excavation was directed by Nelson Glueck. The collection includes level books, excavation diaries, artifacts, and photographs.
Coll. 015. Edmund Irwin Gordon Papers
This collection documents the life and career of Edmund Gordon. Gordon was a scholar of Near Eastern languages. He served in WWII as a signal intelligence specialist, and later studied at the ASOR Jerusalem School. The collection spans 1934-1984.
Coll. 016 ASOR Jerusalem School Collection
This collection contains financial documents, ledgers, correspondence, as well as legal materials. All pertain to the administration of the school. The collection also contains artifact drawings and photographs of the many excavations affiliated with ASOR.
Coll. 017 Shechem Excavation Records
This collection contains administrative and financial records, correspondence, site reports, field notes, artifact registries, top plans, pottery drawings, and photographs of the site and artifacts found there. Additionally, the collection includes a manuscript of Shechem: The Biography of a Biblical City by G. Ernest Wright, as well as an operetta about the excavation that was written and performed by participants in the 1962 excavation season.
Coll. 018. G. Ernest Wright Papers
The G. Ernest Wright Papers span from 1957-1972. The collection primarily contains correspondence documenting ASOR administration, the founding of the journal Biblical Archaeologist, Wright’s participation in the Shechem excavation, and his service as visiting archaeological director of Hebrew Union College. Wright was elected ASOR president in 1965, and worked with the organization until his death in 1974.
Coll. 019. Diban Excavation Records
This collection documents the excavation of Diban in Jordan by Frederick V. Winnett from 1950-1965. The collection contains photographs, correspondence, and artifacts registries. Collection Inventory
Coll. 020. Clarence Fisher Papers
This collection primarily documents Fisher’s academic and professional life. The collection contains his exhaustive pottery corpus, writings, architectural and artifact sketches, correspondence, creative writing, and excavation diaries. The bulk of the materials pertain to the analysis of Near Eastern pottery. The materials date from 1859-1957.
Coll. 021. Issawiya Tomb Excavation Records
This collection documents the excavation of a Herodian tomb discovered underneath a field on the hillock of Ras el Jami in Issawiya, a neighborhood of Jerusalem just north of Mount Scopus. The collection contains photographs and journals, and a diary kept by Carl Graesser. The collection spans 1970-1995. Collection Inventory
Coll. 022 Jerash Excavation Records
The collection contains primarily photographs and correspondence documenting different areas of the excavation. Two sketchbooks include detailed architectural drawings and some journal entries. The General file has an excavation report. With this collection is a wood printing plate of the site map. The materials date from 1928 to 1952.
Coll. 023 Biblical Archaeologist / Near Eastern Archaeology Collection
This collection contains Biblical Archaeologist and Near Eastern Archaeology, magazines published by ASOR. The magazines contain scholarly articles, field notes, book reviews, and photographs all pertaining to the art, archaeology and history of the cultures of the ancient Near East. Collection Inventory
Coll. 024 Journal of Cuneiform Studies Collection
This collection contains published journals between 1951 and 2009 with some gaps. Collection Inventory
Coll. 025 Dhahr Mirzbaneh Excavation Records
This collection contains the original manuscript of Paul Lapp’s book, The Dhahr Mirzbaneh Tombs: Three Immediate Bronze Age Cemeteries in Jordan (1966), along with the figures and plates used in its creation. The collection also includes notes and drawings by architect David Voelter.
Coll. 026 Nippur Excavation Photograph Collection
This collection includes over 300 cyanotype photographs depicting artifacts, architecture, and scenes of excavation work from the Nippur Excavations of the University of Pennsylvania covering 1888-1900. In addition to their archaeological interest, the images are notable for their portrayal of the lives of the Arab laborers who worked on the excavation.
Coll. 027 The Nelson Glueck Photograph Collection
This collection contains a photograph index compiled for Glueck’s research. The photographs documents hundreds of sites. Many, but not all of the photographs were taken by Glueck.
Coll. 029 ASOR Excavation Records
This collection is comprised of grant applications, correspondence, financial records, newsletters, budgets, publications, reports, account books, and photographs from a number of ASOR affiliated excavations.
Coll. 030 ASOR Glass Plate Negative Collection
This collection contains glass plate negative photographs from Beth El, Beth Zur, Tel Beit Mirsim, and Tel el Ful. The photos were taken between 1932 – 1935.
Coll. 032 Agency for International Development Collection
This collection contains information about ASOR’s relationship with the Agency for International Development (AID). The content includes correspondence, financial documents, grant proposals, and reports.
I am happy and proud to present to you the Database of Medieval Nubian Texts (DBMNT), which is the outcome of roughly ten years of my work on different aspects of literary culture of Christian Nubia. The DBMNT was officially inaugurated in 2011 as an integral part of my book entitled Chronological Systems of Christian Nubia, where different aspects of counting time in the Nubian kingdoms of Nobadia, Makuria, and Alwa between the mid-sixth and fifteenth centuries are treated in detail. At the beginning, the database consisted of 733 records, gathering all Nubian texts in which various chronological phenomena are recorded. However, since the beginning of work, the DBMNT was constructed to include different kinds of written sources from Christian Nubia, not only those containing dates and/or other chronological indicators. For the past four years, I have focused on collecting and entering those sources to produce a major update to the DBMNT. As a result, at present the database contains 2942 records, which cover all possible forms of written expression left by the inhabitants of the Middle Nile Valley in the Middle Ages. Hence, the user will find here written sources of various forms and functions (from important administrative inscriptions and documents, through literary and liturgical manuscripts, private correspondence, elaborate epitaphs and modest tombstones, graffiti left by pious pilgrims on walls of churches, to various symbols scratched on ceramic vessels), executed on all possible kinds of media (stone, papyrus, paper, parchment, leather, pottery, wood, metal, textiles, glass, rocks, and walls of buildings).
The task of gathering all these sources and processing them was not easy and required browsing through an enormous quantity of publications, not infrequently extremely hard to access. As a result, along with texts that were published lege artis (i.e. with a full description, transcription, translation, commentary, and – most ideally – photo and/or tracing), the DBMNT includes also those that were quasi-published (i.e. they have more or less decent transcriptions but no translations and commentaries or vice versa) and those that are classified as unpublished (i.e. they are only mentioned in passing, their content is described without giving a transcription, or they are available only in the form of photographs or tracings/drawings). Of course, the last two cases are the most problematic in terms of metadata (findspot, material, technique of execution, dimensions, colour) and the user will frequently come across empty fields and fields with the note 'not recorded'. These voids will hopefully be filled in, when access to particular objects and/or their documentation is obtained and new publications come out.Grzegorz Ochała
Department of Papyrology
Institute of Archaeology
University of Warsaw