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Open Access Monograph Series: Fouilles de Delphes

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Série consacrée à la publication finale des fouilles et des recherches menées par l'EfA sur le site de Delphes. Paraît depuis 1902.
See AWOL's full list of open access publications at:

New Open Access Journal: The Journal of Inductive Biblical Studies

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The Journal of Inductive Biblical Studies
http://place.asburyseminary.edu/assets/md5images/f37842865d5f7aa6c2b382e6fa94a4a7.gif
The Journal of Inductive Biblical Studies intends to promote the hermeneutical approach to the study of the Scriptures generally known as Inductive Biblical Studies. By Inductive Biblical Study (IBS) we mean the hermeneutical movement initiated by William Rainey Harper and Wilbert Webster White that was embodied in the curriculum of The Biblical Seminary in New York founded in 1900. This approach had precursors in the history of interpretation and has since the beginning of the twentieth-century enjoyed widespread dissemination, being taught at such institutions as Princeton Theological Seminary, Columbia Theological Seminary, Union Theological Seminary in Virginia, Fuller Theological Seminary, Associated Mennonite Biblical Seminaries, Azusa Pacific University, and Asbury Theological Seminary, as well as hundreds of other institutions and organizations around the world. For more detailed description of IBS, see Bauer and Traina, Inductive Bible Study: A Comprehensive Guide to the Practice of Hermeneutics (Grand Rapids: Baker, 2011) and the IBS website at http://www.inductivebiblicalstudy.com/.

Current Issue: Volume 1, Issue 1 (2014)

Articles

Introduction to the Inaugural Issue
David R. Bauer and Fredrick J. Long

Open Access Journal: Cahiers de l'Ecole du Louvre

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Cahiers de l'Ecole du Louvre
ISSN: 2262-208X
Revue de recherche en ligne de l’Ecole du Louvre, cette nouvelle publication accompagne la restructuration du troisième cycle en offrant à la recherche pratiquée à l’Ecole un  nouvel outil de diffusion, plus souple et mieux adapté aux pratiques contemporaines. Alliant l’exigence scientifique garantie par la validation d’un comité de lecture à la souplesse et à la facilité d’utilisation du support numérique, les Cahiers ont pour ambition de rendre la recherche menée à l’Ecole plus visible à la communauté savante.
Avec une périodicité semestrielle, ils proposeront pour chaque numéro une série de cinq à six articles issus des  meilleurs travaux des élèves ainsi que des recherches en cours des enseignants et partenaires associés de l’Ecole. Le lecteur pourra également trouver un résumé en français, un abstract en anglais et une courte biographie des auteurs, une rubrique « Documents », destinée à accueillir le cas échéant, des articles plus courts mettant en valeur un document inédit, et une rubrique « Actualité de la recherche à l’Ecole » qui rendra compte des journées d’études, colloques, parution d’ouvrages, etc. organisés par l’Ecole.


Les Cahiers de l’Ecole du Louvre bénéficient du soutien de la Fondation Daniel et Nina Carasso.

Open Access Journal: Le Bulletin de l’Institut français d’archéologie orientale (BIFAO)

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[First posted in AWOL 6 July 2009. Updated 10 March 2014 (volumes 101-109 are now open access)]

Le Bulletin de l’Institut français d’archéologie orientale (BIFAO)
http://www.ifao.egnet.net/bifao/bifaos.jpg
Le BIFAO est maintenant disponible en ligne pour tous les numéros jusqu’au 100 (2000). Le site rassemble près de 1 650 articles pour un total de plus de 35 000 pages de texte et d’illustrations, permettant l’accès direct aux numéros de la revue qui sont actuellement pour une très grande part épuisés. Ce site est destiné à être mis à jour régulièrement. Les sommaires de tous les numéros (1 à 111) sont également accessibles sur ce site.  
Issu d’un projet lancé par l’Ifao en 2001, cet outil de recherche est le fruit de la collaboration, au sein de l’institut, de l’imprimerie, du service des publications et du service informatique. La première phase, réalisée à l’imprimerie, a consisté à scanner les 95 premiers volumes du Bulletin de l’Institut français d’archéologie orientale, puis à appliquer aux fichiers obtenus le traitement optique de reconnaissance des caractères. Les numéros récents déjà disponibles sous forme électronique ont été ajoutés. Le service des publications a effectué ensuite la relecture et la correction des tables des matières. L’ensemble des données a ensuite été transmis au service informatique qui a réalisé l’indexation du texte et sa mise en ligne.
Volumes available in open access:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40
41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80
 8181s828384858687888990919293949596979899100101102103104105106107108109 















































































Volume with articles available for sale
110111112

See also the list of open access IFAO Périodiques en ligne

Newly Open Access Journal: RAMAGE: Revue d'anthropologie de l'art

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RAMAGE: Revue d'anthropologie de l'art
Éditée par le Centre d’Archéologie Générale, cette revue poursuit, dans la ligne des articles de RAMAGE, le traité complet d’une archéologie et d’une histoire de l’art radicalement refondées. Parce qu’elle s’en trouve aujourd’hui dépourvue, on propose ici d’assigner à l’archéologie un objet qui ne peut être que les produits de la conduite outillée l’art au sens latin du terme, non par passéisme, mais parce que de tous les aspects de l’humain, l’homme technicien seul n’a pas vraiment trouvé preneur universitaire et qu’elle est la plus apte à s’en charger, pour un bel avenir dans le développement des sciences de la culture. La revue a été fondée par P.-Y. Balut et Ph. Bruneau en  1982. Elle paraît sous forme numérique, depuis 2012.

New Open Access Journal: Archaeoastronomy and Ancient Technologies

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Archaeoastronomy and Ancient Technologies
ISSN:  2310-2144
"Archaeoastronomy and Ancient Technologies" is international multidisciplinary scientific free online peer reviewed journal. It is dynamic platform for scientific publications and discussions of modern advances in archeology, archaeoastronomy and history of science. The journal increasingly used to target at professionals in the archaeology, astronomy and technologies, conducting research in the field of protoscience.  
Archaeoastronomy and Ancient Technologies (AaATec) Volume 1, Number 1, 2013
Archaeoastronomy and Ancient Technologies (AaATec) Volume 1, Number 2, 2013
Archaeoastronomy and Ancient Technologies (AaATec) Volume 2, Number 1, 2014

New Open Access Journal: PAN: Rivista di Filologia Latina

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PAN: Rivista di Filologia Latina
ISSN: 1594-7653
http://portale.unipa.it/dipartimenti/beniculturalistudiculturali/riviste/pan/.content/immagini/Bannerpan.jpg
La rivista Pan. Studi dell’Istituto di Filologia latina è stata fondata nel 1973 da Giusto Monaco, con l’intento di testimoniare un impegno di ricerca nell’ambito della Filologia classica e di contribuire all’affermarsi in sede scientifica dell’Istituto di Filologia latina, da poco costituitosi. Si proponeva coma una miscellanea di articoli e brevi saggi relativi alla letteratura latina e alle discipline ad essa affini, la cui periodicità non veniva fissata in partenza ma si faceva dipendere «dalla frequenza con cui si avesse qualcosa di concreto da dire in poche pagine». L’intitolazione Pan si doveva alla forte carica simbolica e semantica contenuta nel nome. Documentare la presenza a Palermo di un’attività scientifica nell’ambito della letteratura latina e promuovere una scuola attraverso un severo esercizio filologico, senza concessioni a facili e generici approcci, appaiono dunque come caratteristiche precipue che distinguono la rivista sin dalla nascita. Allievo, alla scuola Normale di Pisa, di Giorgio Pasquali, Giusto Monaco impresse una svolta di grande efficacia e serietà alla storia degli studi classici nell’Università di Palermo e attraverso le raccolte di Pan, da lui seguite con dedizione per circa venti anni, creò un centro di studi al quale afferirono giovani ricercatori, poi affermatisi, latinisti e filologi classici, medievisti, studiosi di letteratura cristiana antica e di teatro greco e latino, che trovarono nella rivista la sede cui destinare naturalmente i propri contributi. Il numero 11-12 comprende la silloge degli “Scritti minori” di Giusto Monaco, curata da Domenico Romano, come i successivi 13-14, a partire dai quali viene assunto il sottotitolo “Studi dell’Istituto di Filologia latina Giusto Monaco”, in omaggio al fondatore e ideatore della rivista, nel frattempo scomparso. Negli anni successivi, il numero unico 15-16 raccoglie gli studi in onore di Domenico Romano, dedicatigli dai docenti dell’Istituto di Filologia greca e di Filologia Latina: i numerosi contributi di Letteratura greca ivi compresi non rappresentano una novità, in quanto Pan è sempre stata una pubblicazione aperta all’intero campo della filologia classica. Il numero 17 contiene poi gli scritti minori di Cataldo Roccaro, valoroso medievista, docente di Storia della Letteratura latina medioevale presso l’Università di Palermo, prematuramente sottratto ala sua attività, cui è rivolta la Miscellanea di studi in memoria compresa nel numero 18-19. Quest’ultimo volume di circa 500 pagine si apre a contributi di vasto respiro, che coprono l’arco dei saperi relativi all’antichità, al medioevo e oltre. Da questo momento in poi la rivista si qualifica come “Studi del Dipartimento di Civiltà Euro-mediterranee e di Studi Classici, Cristiani, Bizantini, Medievali, Umanistici”, seguendo l’avvenuta trasformazione del precedente Istituto e arricchendo così il suo raggio d’azione verso diversi settori. Da questa data, il 2001, si dà anche una regolarità, attraverso una direzione, assunta da Gianna Petrone, un comitato di redazione, una segreteria ecc., cercando di mantenere, ove possibile, una scadenza annuale.

ISBN 978-88-7804-356-5

Orly Goldwasser Home Page

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Orly Goldwasser is chair of Egyptology at the Hebrew University and Honorary Professor at the University of Göttingen. Her research interests range from the origins of the alphabet to the relationship between ancient Egyptian "determinatives" and modern theories regarding world classification.


Publications

AUTHORED BOOKS:
From Icon to Metaphor: Studies in the Semiotics of the Hieroglyphic Script.  (Orbis  Biblicus et OrientalisUniversitätsverlag Freiburg Schweiz  Vandenhoeck & RuprechtGöttingen, 1995).
Lovers, Prophets and Giraffes: Wor[l]d Classification in Ancient Egypt. (Göttinger  Orient forschungen, Otto Harrassowitz: Wiesbaden, 2002).EDITED BOOKS:
Structuring Egyptian Syntax: A Tribute to Sarah Israelit-Groll  (Lingua Aegyptia 9, 2000). In collaboration with Deborah Sweeney.The Challenge of the Hyksos – Cultural Interference in New Kingdom Egypt.  In: Contributions to the Archaeology of Egypt and the Levant IV, Denkschriften der Gesamtakademie der Österreichischen  Akademie der Wissenschaften), Wien.
ARTICLES:
Goldwasser, O. and Naveh, J.  1976. ‘The Origin of the Tet-Symbol” Israel  Exploration Journal  26: 15–19.Goldwasser, O. 1980.  Hekanahte and the ‘Boat Metaphor’” Göttinger  Miszellen 40: 21–22.Goldwasser, O. 1980.  “An Egyptian Store-Jar from Haruvit” Qadmoniot 13: 34 [Hebrew].Goldwasser, O.  1982. “The Lachish Hieratic Bowl Once Again”  Tel- Aviv  9: 137–138.Goldwasser, O.  1984. “Hieratic Inscriptions from Tel Seraʿ in Southern Canaan” Tel-Aviv 11: 77-93.Goldwasser, O. 1985. “A Late Egyptian Epistolary Formula as an Aid to Dating Ramesside Texts”  inPharaonic Egypt, Ed. Sarah. I. Groll, 50–57. Jerusalem: Magnes Press.
Goldwasser, O.  1989. “Egyptian Finds” in:  Hazor III–IVText, Ed. A. Ben-Tor, Jerusalem: Hebrew University.
Goldwasser, O. 1990. “On the Choice of Registers - Studies in the Grammar of Papyrus Anastasi I” in: Studies in Egyptology Presented to Miriam Lichtheim, Ed. S.I.Groll, 120–149.  Jerusalem: Magnes Press.Goldwasser, O.  1990. “A Cartouche of Semenekhkare from Canaan” Göttinger  Miszellen 115: 29–32.
Goldwasser, O. 1991. “Hieratic Sherd from Tel Haror Qadmoniot  24:19. [Hebrew].Goldwasser, O. 1991. “On Dynamic Canonicity in Late-Egyptian: The Case of the Literary Letter and Personal Prayer” Lingua  Aegyptia 1: 129-141.Goldwasser, O. 1992. “On the Date of Seth from Qubiebeh  Israel Exploration Journal  42: 47-51.Goldwasser, O. and Laor N. 1991. “The Allure of the Holy Glyphs: A Psycholinguistic Perspective  on the Egyptian Script” Göttinger Miszellen 123: 37–51.
Goldwasser, O. 1991. “An Egyptian Scribe from Lachish and the Hieratic Tradition of the Hebrew Kingdoms” Tel Aviv 18: 248-253.Goldwasser, O. 1992. “Literary Late Egyptian as a Polysystem  Poetics Today 13: 447-462.Goldwasser, O. 1992. ‘The Narmer Palette and the ‘Triumph of Metaphor’” Lingua Aegyptia  2: 67-85.Goldwasser, O.  1995. “On the Conception of the Poetic Form — A Love Letter to a Departed Wife. Ostracon Louvre 698”  Israel Oriental Studies 15: 57–69.Goldwasser, O. 1997. “Itn - the ‘Golden Egg’ (CT IV, 292b-c)”, in: Essays on Ancient Egypt in the Honour of Herman te  Velde. Ed. J. van Dijk, Groningen: STYX publications, 79-84.
Goldwasser, O. and S. Wimmer, 1999. “Hieratic Fragments from Tell el-Far'ah [South]” BASOR 313: 39-45.Goldwasser, O. 1999. ‘“Low” and “High” Dialects in Ramesside Egyptian, in: Textcorpus und  WörterbuchAspekte  zur  aegyptischen  Lexicographie. Eds. S. Grunert & I. Hofmann Probleme der  Ägyptologie 14. Leiden: Brill.Goldwasser, O. 1999. “The Determinative System as a Mirror of World Organization”  Göttinger  Miszellen 170: 73-93.
Goldwasser, O. 2000. “Poetic License in 19th Dynasty Non-Literary Late Egyptian” Lingua Aegyptia  9: 123-138.
Goldwasser, O. 2001. ‘HIEROGLYPHS’, in: The Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient Egypt. Oxford and N.Y.: Oxford University Press.Goldwasser, O. 2002. “A ‘Kirgipa’ Commemorative Scarab of Amenhotep III from Beit  Shean” Ägypten und Levante XI: 191–192.Goldwasser, O. 2003. “The Building Blocks of a Conceptual Category: The Ancient Egyptian Evidence” in: Philosophers and Hieroglyphs, Eds. L. Morra & C. Bazzanella, 219–236 Rosenberg & Sellier: Torino.
Goldwasser, O. 2005. “Where is Metaphor?: Conceptual Metaphor and Alternative Classification in the Hieroglyphic Script” Metaphor and Symbol 20(2), 95-113.Goldwasser, O. 2006.  “A Comparison between Classifier Language and Classifier Script: The Case of Ancient Egyptian” in: A Festschrift for Hans Jakob Polotsky, Ed. G. Goldenberg, 16-39, Magnes Press: Jerusalem.Goldwasser, O. 2006. “King Apophis of Avaris and the Emergence of Monotheism” in: Timelines. Ed. E. Czerny et al., vol. II, Orientalia  Lovaniensia  Analecta 149/II, 129-133, Peeters: Leuven.Goldwasser, O. 2006. “The Essence of Amarna Monotheism” in: in.t Dr.w —Festschrift für Friedrich Junge, Eds. H. Sternberg & G. Moers, 267–279, Seminar für Ägyptologie und KoptologieGöttingen.Goldwasser, O. 2006. “Canaanites Reading Hieroglyphs. Part I – Horus is Hathor? Part II – The Invention of the Alphabet in Sinai” Ägypten und Levante XVI, 121-160.Goldwasser, O. 2006. “On the New Definition of Classifier Languages and Scripts” Lingua Aegyptia 14, 473–484.Goldwasser, O. 2009.  “La force de l'icône - le ‘signifié élu’ ”.  Image et conception du monde dans les écritures figurativesActes du colloque  Collège de France -Académie des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres, Paris, 24-25 janvier 2008. Edités par N. Beaux, B. Pottier et N. Grimal. Paris: AIBL-SolebGoldwasser, O. 2010. “ How the Alphabet was Born from Hieroglyphs” Biblical Archaeology Review 36, No. 2 (March/April): 40-53. (See also: http://www.bib-arch.org/scholars-study/alphabet.asp)
Goldwasser, O. 2010. “A Small Hieroglyphic Inscription on a Bone” In: Excavations at Tel Beth-Shean, 1989–1996. Volume III, The 13th - 11th centuries BCE (Areas S and N).  Ed. A. Mazar and N. Panitz-Cohen.Goldwasser, O. 2010. “The Aten is the ‘Energy of Light’: New Evidence from the Script”. JARCE 46. 159-165.Goldwasser, O. 2011. “The Advantage of Cultural Periphery: The Invention of the Alphabet in Sinai (circa 1840 B.C.E)” In: Culture Contacts and the Making of Cultures: Papers in Homage to Itamar Even-ZoharEds. Rakefet  Sela-Sheffy and Gideon Toury. Tel Aviv: Tel Aviv University/ Unit of Culture Research. 251–316.Goldwasser, O. and C. Grinevald, 2012. “What Are Determinatives Good For?” in: Lexical Semantics in Ancient Egyptian, Eds. E. Grossman, St. Polis. & J.  Winand, Lingua Aegyptia  Studia Monographica. 17–53.Goldwasser, O. forthcoming. “The Hyksos Challenge – The Cultural Hypothesis” In: The Challenge of the Hyksos – Cultural Interference in New Kingdom Egypt. Eds. O.Goldwasser, M. Bietak and E. Grossman. In: Contributions to the Archaeology of Egypt and the Levant IV, Denkschriften der Gesamtakademie der Österreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften), Wien.
Goldwasser, O. 2012. “ The Miners that Invented the Alphabet — a Response to Christopher Rollston”.  Journal of Ancient Egyptian Interconnections  4:3, 9–22.BOOK REVIEWS:     
C. ForcevillePictorial Metaphor in Advertising, (Routledge: London & N.Y, 1996), in: Journal of Pragmatics 31: 1999, 609-618. 

New Open Access Monograph Series: Kleine Berliner Schriften zum Alten Ägypten

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Kleine Berliner Schriften zum Alten Ägypten
Herzlich willkommen bei der neuen ägyptologischen Reihe "Kleine Berliner Schriften zum Alten Ägypten", kurz KBSAÄ, herausgegeben von Andreas Finger und Christian Huyeng. In unserer Reihe erscheinen Bücher zur Kultur des pharaonischen Ägypten - populärwissenschaftlich und rein wissenschaftlich. Ziel ist es, Wissenswertes und Interessantes im Feld der Ägyptologie zusammen zu tragen. Dabei sollen die Bücher aber kostengünstig angeboten und leicht bestellbar sein. Alle Bände der Kleinen Berliner Schriften zum Alten Ägypten erhalten Sie daher sowohl als Buch wie auch als E-Book. 


Der Autor über sein Buch
Während meiner Arbeit als Museumsführer habe ich immer wieder festgestellt, dass tatsächlich Bedarf nach einem wissenschaftlich fundierten, aber dennoch gut verständlichem Buch bestand. Mein kleines Büchlein erhebt nicht den Anspruch, alle Fragen, die Ihnen im Zusammenhang mit dem Alten Ägypten in den Kopf kommen, zu beantworten. Vielmehr soll es einen ersten Einblick und Überblick verschaffen und Lust auf mehr machen. Verstehen Sie es als einen Reiseführer für ein sehr fremdes und sehr fernes Land. Ich fasse für Sie kurz die in meinen Augen wichtigsten Aspekte der ägyptischen Kultur zusammen, von der Geographie des Landes, über das Leben der einfachen Bevölkerung, den Städtebau bis hin zu den thematischen „Dauerbrennern“ von Religion und Totenkult.
Ich habe mich ganz bewusst gegen eine chronologische Ordnung entschieden, da ich nicht die Geschichte Ägyptens nachzeichnen, sondern Ihnen ein erstes Verständnis dieser faszinierenden Kultur mit auf den Weg geben möchte.
Sie werden daher auch fast ganz auf Jahreszahlen verzichten müssen und auch bei den Nennungen der unzähligen und für den Anfänger oftmals verwirrenden Pharaonennamen war ich eher sparsam. Eine Liste im Anhang bietet dem Interessierten aber einen guten Überblick – denn wie ein guter Wissenschaftler müssen sie vor allem wissen, wo man nachschlagen kann!
Sie werden beim Lesen immer wieder auch auf kürzere Übersetzungen altägyptischer Texte stoßen. Ich habe mich dabei bemüht eine möglichst gut verständliche Sprache zu wählen ohne den Sinn dabei zu entstellen.

Open Access Topographical Bibliography (Porter & Moss) (Scans of Vols I-VII)

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The Topographical Bibliography of Ancient Egyptian Hieroglyphic Texts, Statues, Reliefs and Paintings (Porter & Moss)
 http://www.griffith.ox.ac.uk/images/topbib-banner.jpg
The Griffith Institute is housed in the Griffith Wing of the Sackler Library and is part of the Faculty of Oriental Studies, University of Oxford. The Institute's unique combination of projects contributes to research and teaching at the highest level.
The Topographical Bibliography of Ancient Egyptian Hieroglyphic Texts, Statues, Reliefs and Paintings, (also known as Porter & Moss) is an essential and comprehensive reference resource for Egyptologists, presenting and analysing both published and unpublished information about ancient Egyptian monuments. The first seven volumes are arranged topographically and cover the whole of Egypt and areas beyond, including Nubia (southernmost modern Egypt and northern Sudan). Volume VIII addresses the significant body of material in museums and private collections which has no provenance. A digitised version of this data is under development and will follow shortly...

LacusCurtius: Into the Roman World

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[First posted in AWOL 28 August 20012, updated 12  March 2014]

LacusCurtius: Into the Roman World
By Bill Thayer

Gazetteer

 [image ALT: a map of the Old World showing the Roman Empire in purple]
[214 pages (not counting translations), 340 photos ]
The core of this site, in my own mind at least, is the Roman Gazetteer, a commented photo album of Roman towns and monuments. RomeAssisi Augusta Zilil Cesi Città di Castello Fossato di Vico Gubbio Massa Martana Mevania Milan Narni Ostia Perugia Pitigliano Rimini Rusellae Saintes Spello Spoleto Todi Trevi Triponzo 'Urvinum Hortense'Vetulonia Volubilis
Topical Indexes: amphitheatres gates hydraulic engineering (aqueducts and baths) roads theatres tombs
Stray page (for now): Opus Sectile

Source Texts

 [image ALT: Part of page of a parchment manuscript with a few words in Gothic script.]
Greek and Latin Texts — 51 complete works or authors from Antiquity:
A bare index to all books onsite — these and many others, though only those reasonably complete — is available here.
In progress:
 [image ALT: A fragmentary Roman inscription set in a wall.]
A Latin Inscriptions Site on three levels:
  • for the expert: a bare listing with 200 inscriptions transcribed
  • for the student: a selection of 28 photographed inscriptions, sorted by level of difficulty, solutions presented separately
  • for the surfer: a topical and a geographical index to various webpages.

Secondary Works

Link to the homepage of the Smith's Dictionary subsite
William Smith's Dictionary of Greek and Roman Antiquities, an encyclopedic work containing a lot of good basic information (and references to primary sources), was published in 1875: it is thus an educational resource in the public domain.
I've been putting a large selection of articles from it online, often as background material for other webpages. It is illustrated with its own woodcuts and some additional photographs of my own.
Chariots and carriages, the theatre, circus and amphitheatre, roads, bridges, aqueducts, obelisks, timepieces, organs, hair curlers; marriage & children, slaves, dance, salt mines, and an awful lot more; among which special sections on law, religion, warfare, daily life, and clothing.
[ 3/6/14: 1063 webpages —
395 woodcuts, 38 photos, 6 plans ]
Link to Daremberg & Saglio's Dictionnaire des antiquités grecques et romaines
Far more detailed, more recent, and, by and large, better than Smith's Dictionary is Daremberg & Saglio's Dictionnaire des antiquités grecques et romaines. If on this page it doesn't look like it, that's because the entire 10‑volume work is already online elsewhere in the original French: on my site the articles are in English — but I've translated just a very few of them. I'll be adding to them once in a while; they'll still remain a tiny selection.
[ 12/22/12: 24 pages, 22 woodcuts ]
Link to Platner and Ashby's Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome
Samuel Ball Platner's great work, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome (as revised by Thomas Ashby in 1929), is another even more solid resource in the public domain. A scholarly encyclopedia with hundreds upon hundreds of articles on the remains of antiquity within the city of Rome, it is an excellent reference work for hills, streets, roads and monuments of all kinds, providing ancient sources and modern bibliographies. Something like 85% of it is online here; I'll eventually do all of it.
The dictionary includes 4 small maps of Rome (s.vv. Pomerium, Septimontium, Servian Wall, Servian Regions).
[ 3/3/14: 470 pages, 83 photos, 3 engravings ]
 [image ALT: A decorative entrelacs of laurel and a cross, taken from the cover of the printed book.]
Pagan and Christian Rome:a splendid account, by Rodolfo Lanciani, the rightly famous 19c archaeologist and topographer, of how Rome made the transition from the capital of Antiquity to the great city of our own time. It's a case study on Late Antiquity, an excellent popular topography of Rome, a mine of information on the Catacombs and the tombs of apostles, emperors and popes, and a fascinating read. This Web edition is enhanced with additional photos of my own, useful links, etc.
[107 drawings, 16 photos, 12 maps & plans ]
 [image ALT: A montage of the mosaic portraits of several Byzantine historical figures and the words 'J. B. Bury.']
J. B. Bury's History of the Later Roman Empire: "Generally acknowledged to be Professor Bury's masterpiece, this panoramic and painstakingly accurate reconstruction of the Western and Byzantine Roman Empire covers the period from 395 A.D., the death of Theodosius I, to 565 A.D., the death of Justinian. Quoting contemporary documents in full or in great extent, the author describes and analyzes the forces and cross-currents which controlled Rome, Constantinople, Antioch, the Persian and Teutonic regions; the rise of Byzantine power, territorial expansion, conflict of church and state, legislative and diplomatic changes; and scores of similar topics." (From the Dover edition jacket blurb)
[907pp of print in 35 webpages (plus indexes):
2 photos, 7 maps & plans ]
Link to the homepage of the Latin Texts section
I'm also slowly putting good editions of ancient and early mediaeval topographical texts onsite. For now, just two aside from Strabo: the Regionaries (Notitia, Curiosum, and Appendices) and the Ordo Benedicti; plus a very bad edition of Ptolemy's Geography, which will remain unfinished.
[Link to the Roman Britain homepage]
A growing section on Roman Britain now includes four books: Thomas Codrington's Roman Roads in Britain, long the standard authority in its field; two by John Ward — Romano-British Buildings and Earthworks and The Roman Era in Britain, a general survey with many excellent illustrations (especially of jewelry, combs, keys, and similar objects); and a regional resource, George Witts's Archaeological Handbook of Gloucestershire.
[Onsite link]
Not quite as scholarly as most of the other items listed on this page, The Rulers of the South — Sicily • Calabria • Malta, an excellent readable overview of the history of Southern Italy from prehistory down to the sixteenth century, is still carefully based on the sources; roughly two-thirds of it falls under Antiquity broadly defined.
[ 775pp of print in 16 webpages:
123 lithogravures or photos and 3 maps ]
 [image ALT: A crowd of young women against a background of tall narrow arches; in front of them, two young men, naked except for a loincloth, each waving a large object like the handle of a leash. It is an 18c depiction of the ancient Roman festival Lupercalia. The image serves as the icon on this site for 'The Lupercalia' by A. M. Franklin.]
Alberta Mildred Franklin's doctoral thesis, The Lupercalia (1921), is a valiant effort at getting to the bottom of one of the strangest of Roman religious festivals; a serried investigation taking the reader thru Greek and Roman cults of the wolf, the goat, and the dog, the foundation legends of Rome, and several unsuspected by‑ways, it says absolutely nothing about Valentine's Day. . . .
[102pp of print in 13 webpages ]
 [image ALT: The head and neck of the Capitoline Wolf, seen in right profile, against a field of nine vertical stripes, the heraldic arms of Catalunya. The image serves as the icon on this site for José Balari y Jovany's 'Influencia de la Civilización Romana en Cataluña'.]
Influencia de la Civilización Romana en Cataluña comprobada por la orografía (1888): an interesting philological monograph on the toponymy of Catalan mountains. The author seems to have been the first to notice that many terms for various types of mountains, in Catalunya and elsewhere in Occitania, derive rather unexpectedly from the Latin names for parts of the Roman amphitheatre and circus. [In Spanish]
[ 1/17/12:71pp of print in 15 webpages ]
 [image ALT: An engraving of a bird rummaging in a small rectangular box and pulling out a ribbon. It is an illustration of an ancient Graeco-Roman pyxis.]
Scholarly journals are a treasure-trove of interesting and very varied stuff; not all of it by any means is that difficult to grasp. The Antiquary's Shoebox is my collection of public-domain articles from them; like most shoeboxes, it accumulates scraps over time, as I discover items that catch my fancy. (A few of these are not related to ancient Rome, by the way, but to India or the ancient Middle East.)
[ 6/30/13: 130 articles ]
 [image ALT: A beautiful small columned temple in perfect condition.]
The Tomb of Mausolus, by W. R. Lethaby: not Roman at all, but who's quibbling? An in-depth look at one of the wonders of the ancient world, the Mausoleum of Halicarnassus: and an attempt at reconstructing it.
[23 drawings, 4 plans ]

Topical Subsites

 [image ALT: A portion of a stone bas-relief depicting a formation of a dozen or so soldiers under their own massed raised shields. It illustrates the 'testudo', a Roman military technique, and serves as the icon for the Roman Warfare section of this site.]
If you're specifically interested in military history, you can cut across all the material listed above (and a few other minor items) from the Roman Military History orientation page.
[about 200 pages ]
 [image ALT: A round stone medallion carved with a star. It is a detail from the façade of the cathedral of Orvieto (central Italy), and serves as an icon for the Ancient Astronomy and Astrology section of this site.]
For ancient astronomy and astrology — these disciplines, so different today, were not so sharply separated in Antiquity — Caelum Antiquum (The Ancient Sky) is an orientation page leading to a number of primary and secondary texts, but also to specific items on ancient chronology, eclipses, horoscopes, etc.
[5 books, plus about 15 other webpages ]
 [image ALT: a map of the Old World showing the Roman Empire in purple]
A Roman Atlas, a collection of 19c maps covering most of the Roman world, some of them indexed with ancient and modern placenames, longitude and latitude (both modern and ancient according to Ptolemy), bibliographical refs, web links, etc.
[29 maps ]
 [image ALT: A beautiful small columned temple in perfect condition.]
A catalogue of Roman Umbria: eventually, I hope to create similar catalogues of other parts of the Roman Empire.































Open Access Journal: PhaoS: Revista de Estudos Clássicos

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PhaoS: Revista de Estudos Clássicos
ISSN: 1676-3076
http://revistas.iel.unicamp.br/public/journals/8/homeHeaderTitleImage_pt_BR.jpg
PhaoS– Revista de Estudos Clássicos é um periódico anual, de caráter cultural e científico, editado pela área de Estudos Clássicos do Departamento de Linguística do IEL/UNICAMP. Tem por meta principal facultar aos pesquisadores da área, nacionais e estrangeiros, a publicação de trabalhos cujo tema contemple aspectos das civilizações clássicas em geral, resenhas críticas e traduções. Com isso, visa tornar disponíveis artigos inéditos sobre temas do mundo greco-romano, promovendo a interdisciplinaridade, proporcionando a interação de áreas que tratem de temas relacionados com a Antiguidade Clássica dentro e fora do IEL e estimulando o intercâmbio com pesquisadores de outras instituições.










2001

The Latin Library

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The Latin Library
These texts have been drawn from different sources. Many were originally scanned and formatted from texts in the Public Domain. Others have been downloaded from various sites on the Internet (many of which have long since disappeared). Most of the recent texts have been submitted by contributors around the world. I have tried to indicate on the Credit Page the edition and date of the original text and who (if known) was responsible for the initial HTML conversion. For the core of the classical texts, special acknowledgement is due to the submissions of Konrad Schroeder, Nicholas Koenig, Andrew Gollan and others to the Project Libellus. These have been downloaded with the permission of the contributors and presented here with additional HTML formatting.

Occasionally texts are submitted by contributors or discovered on the Internet without indication of the edition from which they derive. If I am unable to identify the edition (which is often the case), I have attempted, if feasible, to conform the text to an out–of–copyright edition.

The texts are not intended for research purposes nor as substitutes for critical editions. Despite constant effort to remove “scanner artifacts” and other typographical errors, many such errors remain. The texts are presented merely for ease of on–line reading or for downloading for personal or educational use.
No morphological or vocabulary aid is presented with the texts. Many sites exist for various texts and, most comprehensively, the outstanding Perseus site, where the texts are presented section by section with morphological links.

There are no translations at this site. Please don’t ask. David Camden’s excellent Forum Romanum has a comprehensive list of translations available on line.
I have taken every reasonable precaution to ensure that the Latin texts presented here are in the Public Domain. If any copyright is claimed, please advise us immediately so that we may remove the offending text from the Library.

We need additional texts to expand the Library. We also need your help in making these texts as accurate as possible. If you have other texts to submit, or corrections to the present ones, please contact: latinlibrary@mac.com
Ammianus Apuleius Augustus Aurelius Victor Caesar Cato
Catullus Cicero Claudian Curtius Rufus Ennius Eutropius
Florus Frontinus Gellius Historia Augusta Horace Justin
Juvenal Livy Lucan Lucretius Martial Nepos
Ovid Persius Petronius Phaedrus Plautus Pliny Maior
Pliny Minor Propertius Quintilian Sallust Seneca Maior Seneca Minor
Silius Italicus Statius Suetonius Sulpicia Tacitus Terence
Tibullus Valerius Flaccus Valerius Maximus Varro Velleius Vergil
Vitruvius Ius Romanum Miscellany Christian Medieval Neo-Latin
 

Open Access Journal: State Archives of Assyria Bulletin I (1987) - X (1996)

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[First posted in AWOL 21 September 2011 Updated 12 March 2014 (with the demise of Herder Editrice, distribution of the paper version of SAAB is now handled by Eisenbrauns)]

State Archives of Assyria Bulletin
ISSN 1120-4699
State Archives of Assyria Bulletin (SAAB) is published twice a year as an international forum for discussion on Assyria and Assyrian texts. The journal is concerned with articles illustrating the history, philology and linguistics of the texts stemming from the ancient Assyrian state archives, and any related topic. The journal was conceived as part of the Neo-Assyrian Text Corpus Projectand was originally intended to supplement the SAA series of text publications by offering a vehicle for the publication of new texts and of detailed commentary on texts or text genres that would be out of place in the format established for the SAA volumes. SAAB quickly outgrew these narrow limitations and now accepts articles on any topic relating to Assyria in its largest sense, including philology, history, geography and archaeology.

Although a part of the Neo-Assyrian Text Corpus Project, SAAB’s Editorial Board is completely autonomous and makes all decisions concerning the acceptability of contributions, scheduling, and financing for the journal. Manuscripts to be considered for publication should be submitted to the journal’s Editor or Assistant Editor and may be in any major Western language.
Full text = SAAB I/1 (1987) - SAAB X/2 (1996).  TOC only SAAB XI (1997) - Current.

Table of Contents

SAAB I/1 (1987)
J. MacGinnis,
A Neo-Assyrian Text Describing a Royal Funeral.
J. Hämeen-Anttila,
A New Text Relating to Ashurbanipal’s Elamite Wars.
F. M. Fales,
Neo-Assyrian Texts and Fragments from Copenhagen.
R. Mattila,
The Political Status of Elam after 653 B.C. According to ABL 839.
A. R. George,
A Neo-Assyrian Literary Text.
O. Pedersén,
Private Archives in Assur.
I. L. Finkel,
A Report on Extispicies Performed for Sennacherib on Account of His Son Aššur-nadin-šumi.
SAAB I/2 (1987)
J. N. Postgate,
BM118796: A Dedication Text on an Amulet.
L. Kataja,
A Neo-Assyrian Document on Two Cases of River Ordeal.
K. Deller,
The Sealed Burial Chamber.
J. Hämeen-Anttila,
Bibliography of Neo-Assyrian (Post-War Period).
F. M. Fales,
Neo-Assyrian Prosopography, I: The Archive of Remanni-Adad.
SAAB II/1 (1988)
V. Donbaz,
Some Neo-Assyrian Contracts from Girnavaz and Vicinity.
J. D. Hawkins — J. N. Postgate,
Tribute from Tabal.
F. M. Fales,
Babylonian Slave-documents in the State Archives of Assyria.
G. B. Lanfranchi,
Sargon’s Letter to Aššur-šarru-usur: An Interpretation.
SAAB II/2 (1988)
J. MacGinnis,
A Letter from the šangû of Kurbail.
S. Parpola,
The Neo-Assyrian Word for “Queen”.
S. Parpola,
The Reading of the Neo-Assyrian Logogram LÚ.SIMUG.KUG.GI “Goldsmith”.
M. Liverani,
The Growth of the Assyrian Empire in the Habur/Middle Euphrates Area: A New Paradigm.
R. M. Whiting,
A Late Middle Assyrian Tablet from North Syria.
A. Livingstone,
A Fragment of a Royal Grant of Land by Ashurbanipal.
F. M. Fales,
Prosopography of the Neo-Assyrian Empire, 2: The Many Faces of Nabû-šarru-usur.
L. Kataja,
A Reverse List of Neo-Assyrian Signs.
K. Deller,
Bibliography of Neo-Assyrian.
SAAB III/1 (1989)
H. Tadmor — B. Landsberger — S. Parpola,
The Sin of Sargon and Sennacherib’s Last Will.
F. M. Fales,
A Middle Assyrian Text Concerning Vineyards and Fruit Groves.
SAAB III/2 (1989)
B. K. Ismail,
Two Neo-Assyrian Tablets.
I. L. Finkel,
A Neo-Assyrian Exchange Contract.
O. Pedersén,
One More Text from Nanûnu’s Archive (ALA II, N. 22).
L. D. Levine,
K.4675+ — The Zamua Itinerary.
J. Reade,
Shalmaneser or Ashurnasirpal in Ararat?
G. B. Lanfranchi,
Scholars and Scholarly Tradition in Neo-Assyrian Times: A Case Study.
S. Ponchia,
Royal Decisions and Courtiers’ Compliance: On Some Formulae in Neo-Assyrian and Neo-Babylonian Letters.
J. A. Scurlock,
Assyrian Battering Rams Revisited.
F. M. Fales,
From Allabria to Lapsia.
SAAB IV/1 (1990)
R. Jas,
A Neo-Assyrian Letter without Address.
R. Mattila,
Balancing the Accounts of the Royal New Year’s Reception.
F. M. Fales,
Grain Reserves, Daily Rations, and the Size of the Assyrian Army: a Quantitative Study.
J. N. Postgate,
The Assyrian Porsche?
S. Ponchia,
Neo-Assyrian Corn Loans: Preliminary Notes.
D. Noble,
Assyrian Chariotry and Cavalry.
S. Zawadzki,
Oriental and Greek Tradition about the Death of Sennacherib.
F. M. Fales,
A Payment in Reeds.
J. N. Postgate,
New Joins in the ADD II Material.
SAAB IV/2 (1990)
F. M. Fales,
The Rural Landscape of the Neo-Assyrian Empire.
SAAB V/1-2 (1991)
F. M. Fales — L. Jakob-Rost,
Neo-Assyrian Texts from Assur. Private Archives in the Vorderasiatisches Museum of Berlin, Part 1 (with two appendixes by K. Deller).
SAAB VI/1 (1992)
J. MacGinnis,
Tablets from Nebi Yunus.
G. W. Vera Chamaza,
Sargon II’s Ascent to the Throne: the Political Situation.
M. Liverani,
Rasappu and Hatallu.
M.-C. Perroudon,
An Angry Goddess.
I. Starr,
Chapters 1 and 2 of the barûtu.
G. Galil,
Conflicts between Assyrian Vassals.
SAAB VI/2 (1992)
P. Gerardi,
The Arab Campaigns of Aššurbanipal: Scribal Reconstruction of the Past.
F. M. Fales,
Mari: An Additional Note on “Rasappu and Hatallu”.
G. W. Vera Chamaza,
Syntactical and Stylistical Observations on the Text of the VIIIth Campaign of Sargon II (TCL 3).
SAAB VII/1 (1993)
J. N. Postgate,
Gleanings from ADD. 1. One of the First Middle Assyrian Texts found at Assur.
V. A. Hurowitz,
ABL 1285 and the Hebrew Bible. Literary Topoi in Urad-Gula’s Letter of Petition to Assurbanipal.
A. K. Grayson,
Assyrian Officials and Power in the Ninth and Eighth Centuries.
C. Zaccagnini,
Notes on the Pazarcik Stela.
SAAB VII/2 (1993)
Hartmut Kühne,
Vier spätbabylonische Tontafeln aus Tall Šēḫ Ḥamad.
J. N. Postgate,
The Four “Neo-Assyrian” Tablets from Šēḫ Ḥamad.
Wolfgang Röllig,
Die aramäischen Beischriften auf den Texten 1 und 3.
Wolfgang Röllig,
Zur historischen Einordnung der Texte.
J. A. Brinkman,
Babylonian Influence in the Šēḫ Ḥamad Texts Dated under Nebuchadnezzar II.
F. M. Fales,
West Semitic Names in the Šēḫ Ḥamad Texts.
SAAB VIII/1 (1994)
G. Frame — A. K. Grayson,
An Inscription of Ashurbanipal Mentioning the kidinnu of Sippar.
J. N. Postgate,
A Middle Assyrian Bakery Memorandum.
N. Na'aman,
The Historical Portion of Sargon II’s Nimrud Inscription.
Carlo Zaccagnini,
Joint Responsibility in Barley Loans of the Neo-Assyrian Period.
S. Zawadzki,
Das Eponymat von Aššur-gimilli-tirri im Licht der Berliner Eponymen-Liste Cc.
S. Zawadzki,
The Revolt of 746 B.C. and the Coming of Tiglath-pileser III to the Throne.
SAAB VIII/2 (1994)
W. R. Gallagher,
Assyrian Deportation Propaganda.
M. de Odorico,
Compositional and Editorial Processes of Annalistic and Summary Texts of Tiglath-pileser III.
M. Heltzer,
Some Remarks Concerning the Neo-Babylonian Tablets from Šēḫ Ḥamad.
SAAB IX/1-2 (1995)
K. Deller — F. M. Fales — L. Jakob-Rost,
Neo-Assyrian Texts from Assur Private Archives, Part 2.
SAAB X/1 (1996)
R. Whiting,
Gleanings from ADD. 2. An Unrecognized Assurbanipal Prism Fragment.
A. Guinan,
Left/Right Symbolism in Mesopotamian Divination.
F. M. Fales,
Prices in Neo-Assyrian Sources.
N. Wazana,
Water Division in Border Agreements.
P. Albenda,
The Beardless Winged Genies from the Northwest Palace at Nimrud.
SAAB X/2 (1996)
C. Kühne,
Aspects of the Middle Assyrian Harbu Archive.
Péter Vargyas,
The Mina of Karkemiš in the Neo-Assyrian Sources.
Daniele Morandi-Bonacossi,
“Landscapes of Power.” The Political Organisation of Space in the Lower Habur Valley in the Neo-Assyrian Period.
Peter Damerow,
Standardisierung von Transliterationen.
Michael Porter,
The Lambert Conformal Conic Projection. A Hortatory Introduction.
Steve Tinney,
Standards Are Our Friends.
SAAB XI (1997)
Karen Radner,
Erntearbeiter und Wein. Neuassyrische Urkunden und Briefe im Louvre
Mikko Luukko,
Idiomatic Meanings of šiddu in Neo-Assyrian
Bradley J. Parker,
The Real and the Irreal: The Multiple Meanings of masiin Neo-Assyrian
Paul Alain Beaulieu,
The Cult of AN.ŠAR / Aššur in Babylonia after the Fall of the Assyrian Empire
Beate Pongratz-Leisten,
Genealogien als Kulturtechnik zur Begründung des Herrschaftsanspruchs in Assyrien und Babylonien
Mirjo Salvini,
On the Location of Hubuškia: With Regard to a Recent Proposal
Raija Mattila — Karen Radner,
A Bibliography of Neo-Assyrian Studies (1988-1997)
SAAB XII/1 (1998)
Hannes D. Galter,
Textanalyse assyrischer Königsinschriften: die Puzur-Aššur Dynastie
Victor Avigdor Hurowitz,
Advice to a Prince: A Message from Ea
SAAB XII/2 (1998)
Veysel Donbaz,
Some Selected Neo-Assyrian Texts from Istanbul and Elsewhere
Stephanie Dalley,
Yabâ, Atalya and the Foreign Policy of Late Assyrian Kings
Giovanni B. Lanfranchi,
Esarhaddon, Assyria and Media
Lucio Milano,
Aspects of Meat Consumption in Mesopotamia and the Food Paradigm of the Poor Man of Nippur
SAAB XIII (1999-2001)
J. N. Postgate — Dominique Collon,
More Stray Assur Tablets.
Karen Radner,
Eine Bronzeschale mit neuassyrischer Inschrift.
Peter V. Bartl,
Zum Felsrelief von Egil.
Carlo Zaccagnini,
The Mina of Karkemiš and Other Minas.
Mario Liverani,
The Sargon Geography and the Late Assyrian Mensuration of the Earth.
Marta Luciani,
On Assyrian Frontiers and the Middle Euphrates.
Frederick Mario Fales,
Assyrian Royal Inscriptions: Newer Horizons.
Seth Richardson,
An Assyrian Garden of Ancestors: Room I, Northwest Palace, Kalhu.
Kaisa Åkerman,
The “Aussenhaken Area” in the City of Assur during the Second Half of the 7th Century BC.
SAAB XV (2006)
Frederick Mario Fales,
Editorial
Jamie Novotny,
Assurbanipal Inscriptions in the Oriental Institute, Part II: Prism I
Gershon Galil,
Financing of Private Commercial Engerprises in the Neo-Assyrian Period: KAV 121 and Other Related Texts from Aššur
Jürgen Bär,
New Observations on Khinnis / Bavian (Northern Iraq)
Tamdás Dezsö,
Reconstruction of the Assyrian Army of Sargon II (721-705 BC) Based on the Nimrud Horse Lists
Peter Dubovský,
Conquest and Reconquest of Muṣaṣir in the 8th century BCE.
Papers Presented at the International Conference
Treading the (Military, Commercial, and Cultural) Itineraries
of the Ancient Near East
Udine, September 1-3, 2004
Betina Faist,
Itineraries and Travellers in the Middle Assyrian Period.
Aline Tenu,
Du Tigre à l’Euphrate: la frontière occidentale de l’empire médio-assyrien.
Ariel Bagg,
Identifying Mountains in the Levant According to Neo-Assyrian and Biblical Sources: Some Case Studies.
Simonetta Ponchia,
Mountain Routes in Assyrian Royal Inscriptions, Part II.
Karen Radner,
How to reach the Upper Tigris: The Route through the Ṭūr ʿAbdīn.
Barbara Nevling Porter,
Feeding Dinner to a Bed. Reflections on the Nature of Gods in Ancient Mesopotamia.
SAAB XVI (2007)
Greta Van Buylaere,
SAA 5, 55, and SAA 5, 61, Rejoined.
Martin Lang,
An Account on i-pi-ra-am-ma in Gilg. XI,149, via Aramaic?
Wiebke Kirlies — Michael Herles,
Climatic Change as a Reason for Assyro-Aramaean Conflicts? Pollen Evidence for Drought at the End of the 2nd Millennium BC.
Nadav Na'aman,
Borders and Districts in Descriptions of the Conquest of the West in Tiglath-pileser III’s Inscriptions and in Biblical Historiography.
Robert Rollinger,
Überlegungen zur Frage der Lokalisation von Jawan in neuassyrischer Zeit.
Papers Presented at the Workshop
“Archives and Administration in the Neo-Assyrian Empire”
Verona, October 20-21, 2005
Simonetta Ponchia,
Introduction.
Frederick Mario Fales,
Multilingualism on Multiple Media in the Neo-Assyrian Period: a Review of the Evidence.
Simonetta Ponchia,
Communicational Procedures and Administrative Structures in the Neo-Assyrian Empire.
Salvatore Gaspa,
Vessels in Neo-Assyrian Documents. Capacity Measures and Listing Conventions.
Karen Radner,
Hired Labour in the Neo-Assyrian Empire.
Mikko Luukko,
The Administrative Roles of the “Chief Scribe” and the “Palace Scribe” in the Neo-Assyrian Period.
Saana Teppo,
The Role and the Duties of the Neo-Assyrian šakintu in the Light of Archival Evidence.
Anne Löhnert,
The Installation of Priests according to Neo-Assyrian Documents.
Alexa Bartelmus,
talīmu and the Relationship between Assurbanipal and Šamaš-šumu-ukīn.
SAAB XVII (2008)
Simo Parpola,
Cuneiform texts from Ziyaret Tepe (Tušḫan), 2002-2003 (with Plates I-XXIII).
John MacGinnis,
The inscribed stele from Tell Yemtha (with Plate XXIV).
Salvatore Gaspa,
Remarks on some profane names in the Neo-Assyrian anthroponomy.
Mikko Luukko — Salvatore Gaspa,
A bibliography of Neo-Assyrian studies (1998-2006).
SAAB XVIII (2009-2010)
Jaume Llop,
The Food of the Gods. MARV 3, 16, a Middle Assyrian Offerings List to the Great Gods of the City of Assur.
Ran Zadok,
The Archive of Šulum-šarri from Dūr-Katlimmu.
Salvatore Gaspa,
Organizing the Festive Cycles at the Aššur Temple: Royal Disposition for the Provision and Processing of Foodstuffs in First Millennium BC Assyria.
Greta Van Buylaere,
The Role of the ša muḫḫi āli in the Neo-Assyrian Empire.
Frederick Mario Fales,
On Assyrian “Lower-stratum” Families.
Oded Tammuz,
The Expansion of the Kingdom of Damascus uner Rezin and Its Aftermath: A Case Study on the Mining of Concealed Information from “Propagandistic” Sources.
Stefan Zawadzki,
AMAR, Bēr, Būru and Apladad: One or Many?
Davide Nadall,
Neo-Assyrian State Seals: An Allegory of Power.
Nicolas Gillmann,
Le temple de Muṣaṣir, une nouvelle tentative de restitution.
Fabrice De Backer,
Some Basic Tactics of Neo-Assyrian Warfare.
See also:

Directory of North American Egyptologists

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Directory of North American Egyptologists
http://egypt.arizona.edu/sites/default/themes/egypt/header_bk.jpg
Since 1988 the UAEE has published the Directory of North American Egyptologists which provides the names and contact data for professional Egyptologists and current doctoral students in North America, as well as listing current and recent doctoral dissertations in Egyptology. From 1996 to 2014 the DNAE was co-published with the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago.

Navigate to:
INDIVIDUALS
INSTITUTIONS
Listings Outside of North America

And see AWOL's list of

Open Access Monograph Series: Ancient Near East Monographs

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[First posted in AWOL 7 April 2012, updated 13 March 2014]

ANCIENT NEAR EAST MONOGRAPHS / MONOGRAFIAS SOBRE EL ANTIGUO CERCANO ORIENTE
The focus of this ambitious series is on the ancient Near East, including ancient Israel and its literature, from the early Neolithic to the early Hellenistic eras. Studies that are heavily philological or archaeological are both suited to this series, and can take full advantage of the hypertext capabilities of “born digital” publication. Multiple author and edited volumes as well as monographs are accepted. Proposals and manuscripts may be submitted in either English or Spanish. Manuscripts are peer reviewed by at least two scholars in the area before acceptance. Published volumes will be held to the high scholarly standards of the SBL and the Centro de Estudios de Historia del Antiguo Oriente. The partnership between the SBL and the Centro de Estudios de Historia del Antiguo Oriente was initiated under the auspices of SBL’s International Cooperation Initiative (ICI) and represents the type of international scholarly exchange that is the goal of ICI. 

Published Volumes:

Deuteronomy-Kings as Emerging Authoritative Books: A Conversation  
by Diana V. Edelman (Editor) 2014
download paperback hardback
The Forgotten Kingdom: The Archaeology and History of Northern Israel 
by Israel Finkelstein 2013
download paperback hardback
Constructs of Prophecy in the Former and Latter Prophets and Other Texts 
Edited by Lester L. Grabbe and Martti Nissinen 2011
download paperback
Reading Akkadian Prayers and Hymns: An Introduction 
Alan Lenzi
download paperback
El Intercambio de Bienes entre Egipto y Asia Anterior: Desde el reinado de Tuthmosis III hasta el de Akhenaton 
Graciela Gestoso Singer
download
Centro y periferia en el mundo antiguo: El Negev y sus interacciones con Egipto, Asiria, y el Levante en la Edad del Hierro (1200-586 a.C.)
Juan Manuel Tebes
 download








Hethitologie Portal Mainz Online

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[First posted in AWOL 28 July 2011, updates 13 March 2014]

Hethitologie Portal Mainz
http://www.hethport.uni-wuerzburg.de/HPM/pics/schrift-logo-weiss6symb720trapa.png






hat zum Ziel
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  • Datensammlungen für die Weiterverwendung aufzubereiten und vor dem Verfall zu bewahren,
  • Quellen und Datensammlungen in produktiver Weise miteinander zu verknüpfen,
  • dadurch die Kooperation zu fördern,
  • neue Arbeitsweisen und -möglichkeiten zu entwickeln
  • und damit den Erkenntnisfortschritt zu fördern
  • sowie die Arbeit durch Entlastung von traditionellen Routinearbeiten zu erleichtern.
The objectives of HPM are:
  • to provide online access to sources and documents,
  • Dato prepare databanks for further use and guarantee their preservation,
  • to link sources and databanks productively with one another,
  • in order to foster cooperation,
  • develop new methods and possibilities of research,
  • promote the progress of knowledge
  • as well as facilitate research by means of diminishing traditional routine procedures.

Open Access Monograph Series: Exploration Archéologique de Délos

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Série consacrée à la publication finale des fouilles et des recherches menées par l'EfA sur le site de Délos. Paraît depuis 1909.
See AWOL's full list of open access publications at:

Open Accesss Monograph Series: Giza Mastabas Series Online

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The Giza Mastabas Series
In 1902 the Egyptian Antiquities Service (now called the Supreme Council of Antiquities) granted permits for scientific excavations at the royal pyramids and private mastaba tombs of Giza. The American team under George A. Reisner (1867–1942), eventually became the Joint Egyptian Expedition of Harvard University and the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, in 1905, and continued almost uninterrupted until Reisner's death in 1942. The Expedition formally closed in 1947. Despite the publication of his monumental History of the Giza Necropolis I–II, Reisner was unable to see through the press an additioal 5,000 pages of unpublished manuscript (Giza Necropolis II, III, IV), or begin the tomb-by-tomb publication series he originally envisioned. This task was initiated by William Kelly Simpson in the early 1970s in the form of the Giza Mastabas Series. The goal of the project is to continue and complete the publication of Reisner’s excavations at Giza, fully documenting the mastaba tombs with descriptive text, hieroglyphic translations, facsimile line drawings, plans, sections, and photographs.
Giza Mastabas Vol. 1: The Mastaba of Queen Mersyankh III
Dows Dunham and William Kelly Simpson

Giza Mastabas Vol. 2: The Mastabas of Qar and Idu<
William Kelly Simpson

Giza Mastabas Vol. 3: The Mastabas of Kawab, Khafkhufu I and II
William Kelly Simpson

Giza Mastabas Vol. 4: Mastabas of the Western Cemetery, Part I
William Kelly Simpson

Giza Mastabas Vol. 5: Mastabas of Cemetery G 6000
Kent R. Weeks

Giza Mastabas Vol. 6: A Cemetery of Palace Attendants
Ann Macy Roth

Giza Mastabas Vol. 7: The Senedjemib Complex, Part 1
Edward Brovarski

Giza Mastabas Vol. 8 Part I: Mastabas of Nucleus Cemetery G 2100
Peter Der Manuelian

Names from Nuzi