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Metropolitan Museum of Art Publications: Titles with full-text online

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 [First posted in AWOL 12 October 2012, updated 9 June 2014]

MetPublications
http://www.metmuseum.org/content/img/presentation/icons/header-logo-text.gif
MetPublications is a portal to the Met's comprehensive publishing program with 1,500 titles, including books, online publications, and Bulletins and Journals from the last five decades.
MetPublications includes a description and table of contents for most titles, as well as information about the authors, reviews, awards, and links to related Met titles by author and by theme. Current book titles that are in-print may be previewed and fully searched online, with a link to purchase the book. The full contents of almost all other book titles may be read online, searched, or downloaded as a PDF. Many of these out-of-print books will be available for purchase, when rights permit, through print-on-demand capabilities in association with Yale University Press. For the Met's Bulletin, all but the most recent issue can be downloaded as a PDF. For the Met's Journal, all individual articles and entire volumes can be downloaded as a PDF.
Readers may also locate works of art from the Met's collections that are included in every book and periodical title and access the most recent information about these works in Collections.
Readers are also directed to every title located in library catalogues on WATSONLINE and WorldCat.
Please check back frequently for updates and new book titles.
MetPublications is made possible by Hunt & Betsy Lawrence.
Titles with full-text online

Open Access Monograph Series: Cuneiform Texts from Nimrud

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Cuneiform Texts from Nimrud

The Nimrud Wine Lists

The Nimrud Wine Lists
Author: J.V. Kinnier Wilson
Volume: I
Year: 1972
Format: Hardback xv, 167p ; 29cm.
ISBN: ISBN-13: 978-0-903472-00-5. ISBN-10: 0-903472-00-7
Price: £9.95


The Governor’s Palace Archive

The Governor’s Palace Archive
Author: J.N. Postgate
Volume: II
Year: 1973
Format: 283 pp., 98 plates of cuneiform and photos, hardback
ISBN: ISBN-13: 978-0-903472-01-2. ISBN-10: 0-903472-01-5
Price: £9.95


The Tablets from Fort Shalmaneser

Front cover of CTN 3
Author: S. Dalley & J.N. Postgate
Volume: III
Year: 1984
Format: xii + 289 pp, 40 plates, hardback
ISBN: ISBN-13: 978-0-903472-08-2. ISBN-10: 0-903472-08-2
Price: £30
Notes: Out of print.


Literary Texts from the Temple of Nabû

Front cover of CTN 4
Author: D.J. Wiseman & J.A. Black
Volume: IV
Year: 1996
Format: x + 62 pp., 157 plates, hardback
ISBN: 9780903472159
Price: £24.95
Notes: The library of Nimrud, probably established in 798 BC, was a prestigious royal foundation whose scribes had contacts all over the East, particularly with Nineveh. The 259 cuneiform tablets and fragments which constituted the library mainly described magical and medical rituals, prayers and instructions for training scribes. All the epigraphic finds from Sir Max Mallowan's excavations of 1955-7 are described in this volume, with additional material from the Iraq Archaeological Service's excavations of 1985


The Nimrud Letters, 1952


Front cover of CTN 5

Author: H.W.F. Saggs

Volume: VI

Year: 2001

Format: xii + 307 pp., 64 plates, hardback

ISBN: ISBN-13: 978-0-903472-20-3; ISBN-10: 0-903472-20-1

Price: £40.00



Notes: In 1952 in one wing of the North-West Palace at Nimrud, ancient Kalhu, Max Mallowan excavated an archive room containing royal correspondence from the reigns of Tiglath-pileser III and Sargon II of Assyria. Subjects include Assyrian military activity in Babylonia and on the northern frontier, royal building projects, events on the Phoenician seaboard, and relations with King Midas of Phrygia. Some texts were published in Iraq between 1955 and 1974; the majority have remained unpublished until now. Two hundred and forty-three texts are published here; most are in New Assyrian script and the remainder in New Babylonian. Chapters divide the tablets into the geographical areas they are concerned with. The texts are presented with transliterations, translation and notes. Plates at the end of the book give facsimiles of the tablets.


Alphabetical List of Open Access Monograph Series in Ancient Studies

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This page represents the initial version of a collection of links to digitized or born-digital open access monograph series. It makes no claim to completness at the moment, and I'll be grateful for reminders and information on Series not yet included below.

Open Access Monograph Series: Ivories from Nimrud

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Ivories from Nimrud

Equestrian Bridle-Harness Ornaments: Catalogue & Plates

Front cover of IN 1/2
Author: J.J. Orchard
Volume: I/2
Year: 1967
Format: x+48 pp., 46 pls., hardback
Price: £9.95


Ivories in the Assyrian Style

Front cover of IN 2
Author: M.E.L. Mallowan & L.G. Davies
Volume: II
Year: 1970
Format: v + 60 pp., 46 pl., hardback
Notes: Out of print.


Furniture from SW 7, Fort Shalmaneser

Front cover of IN 3
Author: M.E.L. Mallowan & G. Herrmann
Volume: III
Year: 1974
Format: 120 pp., 111 pls., hardback
ISBN: 0-903472-02-3
Price: £9.95


Ivories from Room SW 37, Fort Shalmaneser, part I

Front cover of IN 4/1
Author: G. Herrmann
Volume: IV/1
Year: 1986
Format: 276 pp, hardback
ISBN: 0-903472-10-4
Notes: Text. Out of print.


Ivories from Room SW 37, Fort Shalmaneser, part 2

Front cover of IN 4/2
Author: G. Herrmann
Volume: IV/2
Year: 1986
Format: 472 pls., hardback
Notes: Plates. Out of print.


The Small Collections from Fort Shalmaneser

Author: G. Herrmann
Volume: V
Year: 1992
Format: xiv + 145 pp., 104 pls., hardback
ISBN: 0-903472-12-0
Price: £19.95


Ivories from the North West Palace (1845-1992)

The front cover of Ivories from Nimrud, vol. VI
Author: G. Herrmann, S. Laidlaw & H. Coffey
Volume: VI
Year: 2009
Format: 168 + 138 pp, 138 b/w, 24 colour plates, hardback
ISBN: 9780903472265
Price: £75.00
Notes:

The great, ninth century palace which Ashurnasirpal II (883-859) built at his new capital of Kalhu/Nimrud has been excavated over 150 years by various expeditions. Each has been rewarded with remarkable antiquities, including the finest ivories found in the ancient Near East, many of which had been brought to Kalhu by the Assyrian kings. The first ivories were discovered by Austen Henry Layard, followed a century later by Max Mallowan, who found superb ivories in Well NN. Neither Layard nor Mallowan was able to empty Well AJ: this was achieved by the Iraqi Department of Antiquities and Heritage, who retrieved arguably the finest pieces found at Nimrud. Finally, an interesting collection of ivory and bone tubes was found by Muzahim Mahmud, the discoverer of the famous Royal Tombs, in Well 4.

This volume publishes for the first time the majority of the ivories found in the Palace by location. These include superb examples carved in Assyria proper and across the Levant from North Syria to Phoenicia and provide an outstanding illustration of the minor arts of the early first millennium. In addition ivories found in the Central Palace of Tiglath-pileser III and fragmentary pieces found in the domestic contexts of the Town Wall Houses are also included.

In addition to a detailed catalogue, this book also aims to assess the present state of ivory studies, discussing the political situation in the Levant, the excavation of the palace, the history of study, the various style-groups of ivories and their possible time and place of production. This volume is the sixth in the Ivories from Nimrud series published by BISI. 


Ivories from Rooms SW11/12 and T10 Fort Shalmaneser, parts 1-2

Front cover of IN 7/1
Author: G. Herrmann and S. Laidlaw
Volume: VII/1-2
Year: 2013
Format: Hardback, 2 vols.
ISBN: 9780903472296
Price: £90.00
Notes:
The attached PDF contains the text of volume I: Chapters 1-6 and the Appendices. The full contents, including the Catalogue and Colour & Black and White Plates, are available as print only and can be ordered from Oxbow Books for £90.00. BISI members receive a 20% discount. 


About Ivories from Nimrud VII - The Lost Art of the Phoenicians 

Fifty years have passed since the British School of Archaeology in Iraq raised the last ivory from the soil of Fort Shalmaneser. Literally thousands were found, many of which have already been published in Ivories from Nimrud I-V, while VI recorded the outstanding pieces from the North West Palace. Ivories from Nimrud VII, Ivories from Rooms SW11/12 and T10 completes the publication of the assemblages in the Fort, as far as records permit. The ivories of Room SW11/12 are similar in character to those of Room SW37 and probably represent another consignment of booty, while those of T10 in the Throne Room block include pieces from all four traditions, as well as some entirely new ones.


With the primary publication completed, it is now possible to look at these remarkable ivories as a whole rather than studying them by prov­enance, as is discussed in detail in the Commentary. Not surprisingly, it immediately becomes apparent that the majority can be assigned to the Phoenician tradition. There are at least twice as many Phoenician ivo­ries than the other Levantine and Assyrian ivories. They form therefore an incredible archive, recording the lost art of the Phoenicians, long famed as master craftsmen.


The Phoenician ivories can be divided into two; the finest, the Clas­sic Phoenician, often embellished with delicate, jewel-like inlays, and the other examples still clearly Phoenician in style and subject. While the Classic pieces were probably carved in a single centre, possibly Tyre or Sidon, the others would have been carved in a variety of dif­ferent Phoenician centres, located along the Mediterranean seaboard.


Designs on Syrian-Intermediate ivories are versions of some Phoe­nician subjects, employing different proportions and styles. They may represent the art of the recently-arrived Aramaean kingdoms, copying their sophisticated neighbours, while North Syrian ivories are entirely different in subject and character and derive from earlier Hittite traditions.


The ivories found at Nimrud present a unique resource for studying the minor arts of the Levantine world.

Open Access Monograph Series: Materialien zum Sumerischen Lexikon Online (early volumes)

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[First posted in AWOL 8 September 2011, updated 9 June 2014]

Eight early volumes of Materialien zum Sumerischen Lexikon courtesy of the Oriental Institute Research Archives
I. Die Serie ana ittišu. Landsberger, Benno. 1937. 
II. Die Serie Ur-e-a = nâqu. Landsberger, Benno. 1951
III. Das Syllabar A - Das Vokabular Sª - Das Vokabular Sb - Berichtigungen und Nachträge zu MSL II - Indices zu MSL II. Landsberger, Benno - Hallock, Richard T. - Sachs, A. - Schuster, h.s. 1955.
IV. Introduction; Part 1: Emesal-vocabulary; Part 2: Old Babylonian Grammatical Texts; Part 3: Neobabylonian Grammatical Texts; Nachträge zu MSL III. Landsberger, Benno - Hallock, Richard T. - Jacobsen, Thorkild - Falkenstein, Adam. 1956
V. The Series HAR-ra = hubullu. Tablets I-IV. Landsberger, B. 1957.
VI. The Series HAR-ra = hubullu. Tablets V-VII. Landsberger, B. 1958.
VIII/1 The Fauna of Ancient Mesopotamia. First Part: Tablet XIII. Landsberger, B. - Draffkorn Kilmer, Anne - Gordon, Edmund I. 1960.
VIII/2. The Fauna of Ancient Mesopotamia. Second Part: HAR-ra = hubullu. Tablets XIV and XVIII. Landsberger Benno - Draffkorn Kilmer Anne. 1962.

Open Access Journal: Teaching Classical Languages (TCL)

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[First posted in AWOL 22 April 2011. Updated 10 June 2014]

n.b.: A note from the editor: "As Teaching Classical Languages enters its fifth year of publication and as the standards for online publication metamorphose before our eyes, it seems a good time to take stock of how our readers access the journal. How are your reading habits changing? In what formats do you read academic articles? On what devices do you read the sort of research and practical advice contained in TCL? Please click on https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/Z2M75SD and take our brief five-minute survey and let us know how we can redesign TCL to be more responsive to your needs. "

Teaching Classical Languages (TCL)
ISSN 2160-2220
 http://tcl.camws.org/images/inscranimated.gif
Teaching Classical Languages (ISSN 2160-2220) is the only peer-reviewed electronic journal dedicated to the teaching and learning of Latin and ancient Greek. It addresses the interests of all Latin and Greek teachers, graduate students, coordinators, and administrators. Teaching Classical Languages welcomes articles offering innovative practice and methods, advocating new theoretical approaches, or reporting on empirical research in teaching and learning Latin and Greek. As an electronic journal, Teaching Classical Languages has a unique global outreach. It offers authors and readers a multimedia format that more fully illustrates the topics discussed, and provides hypermedia links to related information and websites. Articles not only contribute to successful Latin and Greek pedagogy, but draw on relevant literature in language education, applied linguistics, and second language acquisition for an ongoing dialogue with modern language educators.

Fall 2013

In this issue:
  • Christine L. Albright - Reimagining Latin Class: Using the Reacting to the Past Pedagogy in the Intermediate Latin Course
  • Henry Bayerle - Team-Based Learning to Promote the Study of Greek
  • Nikos Manousakis - Blended Learning in an Advanced Course on Greek Tragedy
  • Doug Clapp - De Lingua Latina Discenda

Spring 2013

In this issue:
  • Timothy Moore - Song in the Greek Classroom
  • Jennifer Sheridan Moss - Computer-Assisted Learning in Second-Year Latin
  • Jacqueline Carlon - The Implications of SLA Research for Latin Pedagogy: Modernizing Latin Instruction and Securing its Place in Curricula
  • William Brockliss - Latin and Power: Warnings and Opportunities from the Long History of the Language
  • John Gruber-Miller - Engaging Multiple Literacies through Remix Practices: Vergil Recomposed

Fall 2012

In this issue:
  • Mark Thorne - Using Manuscripts in the Latin Classroom
  • Christine Hahn - Latin in the Homeschooling Community
  • Antonia Syson - Reading the Aeneid with intermediate Latin students: the new Focus commentaries (Books 1-4 and 6) and Cambridge Reading Virgil (Books I and II)

Fall 2011

In this issue:
  • Eric Dugdale - Creative Composition in Beginning Latin
  • Wilfred E. Major and Byron Stayskal - Teaching Greek Verbs: A Manifesto
  • Albert Watanabe - The 2011 College Greek Exam: Report and Analysis
  • Stephen Trzaskoma - Innovation in Recent Intermediate Greek Textbooks?

Spring 2011

In this issue:
  • Yasuko Taoka - Classroom as Text: What Genres Do We Teach In?
  • Tracy Jamison Wood - Third Language Acquisition: Spanish-Speaking Students in the Latin Classroom
  • Judith Lynn Sebesta - Aliquid Novi: The New Series of Bolchazy-Carducci Latin Readers

Fall 2010

In this issue:
  • Rebecca R. Harrison - Exercises for Developing Prediction Skills in Reading Latin Sentences
  • Peter Anderson and Mark Beckwith - Form-Focused Teaching for the Intermediate Latin Teacher
  • Albert Watanabe - The 2010 College Greek Exam

Spring 2010

In this issue:
  • Lindgren et al. - From Literal to Literary: A Translation Project for Latin Poetry Classes
  • Traill et al. - Building Ties between College and High School Latin Programs
  • Ancona, Collins, Daugherty, Holec, Kitchell, Patrick, Pearcy - Perspectives on the New Standards for Latin Teacher Preparation

Fall 2009

In this issue:
  • Andrew Reinhard - Social Networking in Latin Class
  • Georgia L. Irby-Massie - "That Ain't Workin'; That's the Way You Do It": Teaching Greek through Popular Music
  • Rachael Clark - Greek Vocabulary in Popular Textbooks
TCL is the successor to CPL Online. To see the CPL Online archives, click here.

Database and Dictionary of Greek Loanwords in Coptic (DDGLC)

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Database and Dictionary of Greek Loanwords in Coptic (DDGLC)
http://www.uni-leipzig.de/~ddglc/images/Logo_DDGLC2.jpg
The DDGLC project is hosted by the Egyptological Institute -Georg Steindorff- of the University of Leipzig and funded by the Deutsche Forschungs­gemeinschaft as a long-term project with a projected lifespan ranging through 2024. The DDGLC project seeks to produce a systematic, comprehensive and detailed lexicographical compilation and description of Greek loanwords as attested in the entire Coptic corpus through every dialect, each kind of text, and in pre-Coptic Egyptian. The project will thus eventually record 1500 years of contact-induced language change of the Egyptian-Coptic language. The results of the project shall be made available in an online database and in a printed dictionary. The core tool of the DDGLC project is currently a relational database designed to connect linguistic and extra-linguistic data concerning types and tokens of all identifiable Greek loanwords in Coptic.

Open Access Journal: Melilah: Manchester Journal of Jewish Studies

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 [First posted in AWOL 16 July 2010, updated 10 June 2014 with the addition of digitization of the 5 original volumes of Melilah (1944-1955) see below]

Melilah: Manchester Journal of Jewish Studies
ISSN 1759-1953
http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-ZygErLVjp-Q/UPasH1ZnlQI/AAAAAAAAAgM/GhLLCHjIecI/s860/melilah%2Blogo%2BMELILAH%2BBANNER.png 
Melilah is an interdisciplinary Open Access journal available in both electronic and book form concerned with Jewish law, history, literature, religion, culture and thought in the ancient, medieval and modern eras. It encourages work from younger scholars at the start of their academic careers as well as contributions from established scholars. The editors are Daniel Langton and Renate Smithuis, supported by a Manchester-based editorial board that includes Philip Alexander, Moshe Behar, Rocco Bernasconi, Jean-Marc Dreyfus, Cathy Gelbin, Alex Samely, and Bill Williams, and an international advisory board that includes Miriam Ben-Zeev, Gad Freudenthal, Moshe Idel, Paul Mendes-Flohr, Shmuel Moreh, Norman Solomon, David Sorkin, Günter Stemberger, Paul Wexler and Eli Yassif.

Melilah was launched in 2004 by Bernard Jackson and Ephraim Nissan under the auspices of the Centre for Jewish Studies at the University of Manchester as the New Series of the journal of the same name founded by Edward Robertson and Meir Wallenstein and published (in Hebrew) by Manchester University Press from 1944 to 1955. Five substantial volumes, each of around two hundred pages, were produced before the series was discontinued. In his editorial foreword to the first edition, Robertson explained that Melilah had been established to promote Jewish scholarship in the face of the threat posed by the Second World War and its aftermath. The title of the journal refers to the ears of corn that are plucked to rub in the hands before the grains can be eaten (Deut. 23:25). 

Index: Original Series

Melilah: A Volume of Studies cover
Melilah: A Volume of Studies was founded by Edward Robertson and Meir Wallenstein, and published (in Hebrew) by Manchester University Press from 1944 to 1955. Five substantial volumes, each of around three hundred pages, were produced before the series was discontinued. In his editorial foreword to the first edition, Robertson explained that Melilah had been established to promote Jewish scholarship in the face of the threat posed by the Second World War and its aftermath; the title of the journal refers to the ears of corn that are plucked to rub in the hands before the grains can be eaten (Deut. 23:25). 
 

1944, volume 1

Title page, Contents, and Prefaces
Index in eScholar (16)

The Climatological Factor in Yehudah Hallevi's Theory of Prophecy (Altmann, A.)
The Ancient Synagogue of Damwah (Egypt) (Assaf, S.)
The Translation of Jonathan b. Uzziel on the Pentateuch (Gottlieb, W.)
Ibn Ezra, the Karaites and the Halakah (Weis, P.R.)
Moshe Yehudah Abbas (A Hebrew Poet of the 17th century) (Wallenstein, M.)
The Language of the Payyetanim (Zulay, M.)
Maimonides' Treatise on Resurrection. A 13th Century Forgery (Teicher, J.L.)
The Emperor Julianus in the Aggadah of R. 'Ahâ (Marmorstein, A.)
The Kitl (Markon, I.)
The Midrash Haggadol: Its Author, its date and place, and its importance in Rabbinic Literature (Fisch, S.)
A Summary of Mesopotamian Material concerning the Mabbul (Fish, T.)
Byronism in Modern Hebrew Poetry (Klausner, J.)
The Law and the Prophets (Rowley, H.H.)
The Testament of a Simple Jew (Roth, C.)
Samuel Alexander 1859-1938 (Roth, L.)
The Influence of Deutoronomy on Hosea (Sperber, S.)

1946, volume 2

Title page, Contents and Prefaces
Index in eScholar (18)

Kedushah Hymns in the earliest Hechaloth Literature (From an Oxford Manuscript) (Altmann, A.)
Shechter's Letters to Ahad Ha-am (Bentwich, N.)
Islamic Influences on the Hebrew Cultus (Wieder, N)
Ibn Ezra, the Karaites and the Halakah (Weis, P.R.)
Moshe Yehudah Abbas, a Poet of the XVII century (From an Oxford Manuscript) (Wallenstein, M.)
The Word SARAY in Midrash Texts (Wartski, I.)
The Source of Saadia Gaon's Piyyut on the Alphabet  (Zulay, M.)
A Contribution to Hebrew Lexicology (Yalon, H.)
Rashi, an Appreciation (Lipschutz, E.M.)
Discipline in the Ancient Hebrew School (Morris, N.)
The Karaite Daniel Al-Kumisi and his Commentary on the Minor Prophets (Markon, I.D.)
The Cosmology of Solomon Ibn Gabirol (Simon, M.)
The Greatness of Rome and Persia: Their Provinces and Towns (Krauss, S.)
Halachoth Kezubhoth (Zair, R.)
The Ancient Arabic Dialects and their Relationship to Hebrew (Rabin, Ch.)
"The Spiritual Centre" and the Diaspora in the Writings of Ahad Ha-am (Rubinstein, A.)
The Priesthood and the kingdom (Robertson, E.)
The customs of Urbino (Roth, C.)

1950, volumes 3-4

Title page, Contents, and Prefaces
Index in eScholar(24)

Variants in Editing (Zuckerbram, J.)
The Lachish Ostraca (Winton Thomas, D.)
On an Ancient Proverb (Tur-Sinai, N.H.)
The Targums (Kahle, P.)
The Christian Legislation (Krauss, S.)
The Discussions of the Angels with God (Marmorstein, A.)
Was there a Jewish Settlement in Sepphoris after the Talmudic Era (Benayahu, M.)
A Contribution to Hebrew Lexicography (Yalon, H.)
New light on Obscure Expressions in the Midrashic Literature (Wartski, I.)
The history of the Translation into Hebrew of the Canon (Rabin, Ch.)
The Development of Language (Martin, W.J.)
Did the Caliph Omar allow the Jews to Reside in Jerusalem (Goitein, S.D.)
Sa'adia Gaon as Payyetan under Pseudonym (Zulay, M.)
The Legend of the Jewish origin of the Fatimid Caliphs (Lewis, B.)
Ibn Ezra, the Karaites and the Halakha (Weis, P.R.)
An Epithalamic tour-de-force by Yakob Daniel Olmo (Roth, C.)
A Hitherto Unpublished Responsum by Maimonides (Assaf, S.)
The Ten Tribes, the Canaanites and the Anglo-Saxons (Klausner, J.)
M. Y. Abbas, a Poet of the 17th century (from an Oxford MS) (Wallenstein, M.)
A Collection of Poems from the Book "Shirim u-Zemiroth ve-Tishbahoth" (Markon, I.D.)
The Main Teachings of Samuel David Luzzatto (Heller, J.E.)
The Conception of Culture in 'Ahad Haam's Writings (Rubinstein, A.)
The Astronomical Tables and Calendar of the Samaritans (Robertson, E.)
The Secret of the Samaritan Calendar (Akaviah, A.A.)

1955, volume 5

Title page, Contents, and Prefaces
Index in eScholar (17)

Arabic Affinities in the Dialect of Ras Shamra (Gray, J.)
The disruption of Israel's Monarchy (Robertson, E.)
Some aspects of Luzzatto's commentary on Isaiah in the light of DSIA (Rubinstein, A.)
Features in Arabic Translations of the Pentateuch (Edelmann, R.)
The Origin of the Dead Sea Scrolls (Rowley, H.H.)
Were Hillel and Shammai real brothers? (Zulay, M.)
The economic situation of the Jews in Babylon (Jacobs, L.)
Studies in the language of the Midrashim (Wartski, I.)
Beraitha de Shemuel (Akaviah, A.A.)
A new fragment from the 'Sepher Ha-Galuy' of R Saadyah Gaon (Stern, S.M.)
A Piyyut by Smuel the Third (Wallenstein, M.)
The doctrine of R Moses b Joseph Halevi on Providence (Vajda, G.)
An historical document in R Samuel de Medina's Responsa (Lewis, B,)
Karaite funeral poems (Roth, C.)
Some Dramatists of the Haskalah Period in Germany (Rabin, Ch.)
The Autobiography of S. D. Luzzatto (Haezrahi, J.)
Character and mentality of Ahad Haam (Heller, J.)
 

Open Access Journal: Engramma - La Tradizione Classica nella Memoria Occidentale

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 [First posted in AWOL 4 May 2011. Updated 10 June 2014]

Engramma - La Tradizione Classica nella Memoria Occidentale
ISSN 1826-901X


"Engramma"è la rivista on-line del Centro studi classicA – 'Architettura, civiltà, tradizione del classico'– dell'Università IUAV di Venezia: un laboratorio di ricerche costituito da studiosi e da giovani ricercatori, nato come 'Seminario di tradizione classica' nel marzo 2000, coordinato da Monica Centanni.

Al centro delle ricerche di "Engramma"è la tradizione classica nella cultura occidentale: persistenze, riprese, nuove interpretazioni di forme, temi e motivi dell'arte, dell'architettura e della letteratura antica, nell'età medievale, rinascimentale, moderna e contemporanea.

"Engramma"è una rivista esclusivamente on-line: anche nel campo degli studia humanitatis la pubblicazione in rete si configura come il mezzo e il luogo di verifica delle nuove metodologie di ricerca e come veicolo privilegiato di comunicazione dei risultati.

Nel 2006 "Engramma" ha avuto il riconoscimento del premio E-Content Award.

"Engramma" ha cadenza mensile/bimestrale: tutti i numeri pubblicati dal settembre del 2000 (data di nascita della rivista) sono consultabili in Archivio.

Tutti i contributi pubblicati nella rivista sono indicizzati per autore (Indice per autore).

Sono indicizzati a parte i Testi inediti e rari ovvero: testi mai pubblicati su supporto cartaceo o in rete; testi mai tradotti in lingua italiana; testi editi in formato cartaceo su riviste o in volumi difficilmente reperibili.

I contributi che in numero consistente siano riferibili a temi di ricerca che incrociano gli studi del Centro studi classicA sono raggruppati anche in Indici tematici (consultabili dall'elenco nella colonna a sinistra): Alessandro il Grande, Ara Pacis, Arco onorario romano, Calunnia di Apelle, Hostium Rabies Diruit, Iconologia e Architettura, Internet e Umanesimo, Myths & Movies, Laocoonte, Pubblicità & Tradizione classica, Tempio Malatestiano, Vero falso finto, Aby Warburg e l'Atlante Mnemosyne e Gallerie iconografiche...

Prima serie

n.1 settembre 2000n.2 ottobre 2000 n.3 novembre 2000n.4 dicembre 2000n.5 gennaio 2001n.6 febbraio/marzo 2001n.7 aprile 2001n.8 maggio 2001n.9 giugno 2001n.10 luglio 2001


Seconda serie

n.11 ottobre 2001n.12 novembre 2001n.13 dicembre 2001/gennaio 2002n.14 febbraio 2002n.15 marzo/aprile 2002n.16 maggio/giugno 2002n.18 luglio/agosto 2002n.19 settembre 2002n.20 ottobre 2002n.21 novembre/dicembre 2002n.22 gennaio 2003– numero indicin.23 febbraio/marzo 2003– luminar 2: attin.24 aprile 2003

Terza serie

n.25 maggio/giugno 2003n.26 luglio/agosto 2003– numero editorialen.27 settembre/ottobre 2003n.28 novembre 2003n.29 dicembre 2003n.30 gennaio 2003/febbraio 2004n.31 marzo 2004 – mostra Mnemosyne Venezia: presentazione n.32 aprile 2004n.33 maggio 2004 – luminar 3: atti n.34 giugno/luglio 2004n.35 agosto/settembre 2004 – mostra Mnemosyne Venezia: catalogon.36 ottobre 2004n.37 novembre 2004n.38 dicembre 2004/gennaio 2005n.39 febbraio/marzo 2005 – Alessandro il Grande [Versione PDF]n.40 marzo/aprile 2005n.41 maggio/giugno 2005n.42 luglio/agosto 2005 – Calunnia di Apellen.43 settembre 2005 n.44 ottobre/novembre 2005n.45 gennaio 2006 – luminar 4: atti; luminar 5: presentazione

Quarta serie

n.46 marzo 2006n.47 aprile 2006n.48 maggio 2006n.49 giugno 2006 – luminar 5: atti n.50 luglio/settembre 2006 – Laocoonten.51 ottobre 2006n.52 novembre 2006 – Giovanni VIII Paleologo e Piero della Francescan.53 dicembre 2006n.54 gennaio-febbraio 2007 – luminar 6: presentazionen.55 marzo 2007 – vero falso finton.56 aprile 2007 – Bilderatlas Mnemosynen.57 maggio 2007 – luminar 6: attin.58 giugno-agosto 2007 – Ara Pacis Augustaen.59 ottobre-novembre 2007

Quinta Serie

n. 60 dicembre 2007 - Convegno Ereditare il passaton. 61 gennaio 2008 - Hostium Rabies Diruitn. 62 febbraio 2008 - Pubblicità e Tradizione Classica - Classico Manifeston. 63 marzo-aprile 2008 - ornamentumn. 64 maggio 2008 - Vero Falso Finton. 65 giugno-luglio 2008 - Antico&Antichin. 66 settembre-ottobre 2008 - L'arco onorario e trionfale romanon. 67 novembre 2008 - La stella di Alessandro il Grande e la lastra di Sant'Apollonia a Venezia


Sesta Serie

n. 68 dicembre 2008 - Mnemosyne 1968 - Mnemosyne 2008n. 69 gennaio 2009 - Atti Luminar 7 - Presentazione Luminar 8n. 70 febbraio-marzo 2009 - Memorie e mnemotecniche: da Giordano Bruno a Joseph Cornelln. 71 aprile 2009 - L'arco romano e la porta San Pietro a Perugian. 72 maggio-giugno 2009 - Theatran. 73 luglio-agosto 2009 - Pubblicità e Tradizione classican. 74 settembre 2009 - Vero Falso Finto - La storia tra scienza e finzionen. 75 ottobre-novembre 2009 - Ara Pacis Augustae - Iconografia, scoperta e Nachlebenn. 76 dicembre 2009 - La stella di Alessandro il Grande n. 77 gennaio-febbraio 2010 - Theatra. Edifici teatrali antichi e usi contemporanein. 78 marzo 2010 - Il presente del passaton. 79 aprile 2010 - Gli schermi del mito. Palinsesti dell'anticon. 80 maggio 2010 - Migrazioni Warburghianen. 81 giugno 2010 - Peter Behrens. Classico modernon. 82 luglio-agosto 2010 - Quo vadis Hollywood?n. 83 settembre 2010 - Ara Pacis Augustaen. 84 ottobre 2010 - Lucciole malgrado tutton. 85 novembre 2010 - Spectacula di Pellegrino Priscianin. 86 dicembre 2010 - Rinascimentin. 87 gennaio-febbraio 2011 - theatra. Per una drammaturgia dell'attenzionen. 88 marzo 2011 - Immagini e Immaginari. Alessandro, il Medioevo, il webn. 89 aprile 2011 - Amicizie stellarin. 90 maggio-giugno 2011 - Immagini in movimenton. 91 luglio 2011 - Teatro politicon. 92 agosto 2011 - Fortuna nel Rinascimenton. 93 settembre-ottobre 2011 - Esercizi di Iconologian. 94 novembre 2011 - Those are pearls that were his eyesn. 95 dicembre 2011 - Il volto e la massa. Guerre, morte e architettura in Italia nel XX secolo n. 96 gennaio-febbraio 2012 - Architettura e Archeologian. 97 marzo-aprile 2012 - Guerra e memorian. 98 maggio-giugno 2012 - Artisti di Dionison. 99 luglio-agosto 2012 - Pots&Plays


Settima Serie

n. 100 settembre-ottobre 2012 - Pensare per immaginin. 101 novembre 2012 - Atlante Mnemosynen. 102 dicembre 2012 - Il cielo di Schifanoian. 103 gennaio-febbraio 2013 - Archeologia e progetton. 104 marzo 2013 - Immagini del mito, persone della storia, figure del pensieron. 105 aprile 2013 - Rinascite a Schifanoian. 106 maggio 2013 - Antichità immaginaten. 107 giugno 2013 - pots&playsn. 108 luglio/agosto 2013 - Sleeping Beauty. Biancaneve, la Bella addormentata e le altren. 109 settembre 2013 - Mito e rappresentazionin. 110 ottobre 2013 - Per una archeologia della visionen. 111 novembre 2013 - Arte in guerran. 112 dicembre 2013 - Astri, ninfe, amori nel Rinascimenton. 113 gennaio-febbraio 2014 - architettura guerra e ricordon. 114 marzo 2014 - Aby Warburg e Mnemosyne Atlasn. 115 aprile 2014 - Flower Power


Ancient Philosophy Source

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Ancient Philosophy Source
http://socratics.daphnet.org/css/images/header/xpageHeader-h1-bg.jpg.pagespeed.ic.X_G3qzUzVE.jpg
Presocratics Source presents the transcription of the famous collection of Presocratic thinkers in ninety chapters originally edited by H. Diels and W. Kranz (Die Fragmente der Vorsokratiker, ed. by H. Diels-W. Kranz, 3 vols., Weidmann, Berlin, 19582), with the parallel Italian translation edited by G. Giannantoni (I Presocratici. Testimonianze e frammenti, a cura di G. Giannantoni, Laterza, Roma-Bari, 19832).
Presocratics Source enable users to access texts, exploit resources, and perform queries. Notes, additional information and a legenda for a better access to the text are also available.
The publication is peer-reviewed and aspire to meet the highest quality standards. The content of the site and its internet addresses are stable and can be freely consulted and used for scholarly purposes. The site will be soon open for semantically enrich the data published on the websites. A use of peer-to-peer (p2p) networking will also provide an efficient and engaging collaborative work space.
 
Socratis et Socraticorum Reliquiae Source presents the transcription of the collection of testimonies about Socrates and Socratics (Socratis et Socraticorum Reliquiae) originally edited by G. Giannantoni.
The site enable users to access texts, exploit resources, and perform queries. Notes, additional information and a legenda for a better access to the texts are also available.
The publication is peer-reviewed and aspire to meet the highest quality standards. The content of the site and its internet addresses are stable and can be freely consulted and used for scholarly purposes.
The site will be soon open for semantically enrich the data published on the websites. A use of peer-to-peer (p2p) networking will also provide an efficient and engaging collaborative work space.

Diogenes Laertius Source presents the transcription of Lives and opinions of eminent Philosophers in ten books. Collation of the editions of R. D. Hicks, H. S. Long, M. Marcovich and the Italian translation of M. Gigante with parallel Greek text restored on the bases of his philological notes. The site enable users to access texts, exploit resources, and perform queries. Notes, additional information and a legenda for a better access to the texts are also available.
The publication is peer-reviewed and aspire to meet the highest quality standards. The content of the site and its internet addresses are stable and can be freely consulted and used for scholarly purposes.
The site will be soon open for semantically enrich the data published on the websites. A use of peer-to-peer (p2p) networking will also provide an efficient and engaging collaborative work space

DOCUMENTATION

(Partially) Open Access Monograph Series: Corinth

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Corinth
Many volumes within the Corinth ("Red Book"), Athenian Agora ("Blue Book"), and Hesperia Supplement series are out of print, and there are no plans to reprint the volumes at least for the next few years. In 2014, the Publications Committee of the ASCSA's Managing Committee voted unanimously to allow PDFs of these out-of-print volumes to be posted to the ASCSA's website as Open Access. You may freely read, download, and share these files under the BY-NC-ND Creative Commons license (non-commercial use; you must cite the ASCSA as the source; you may not make derivatives). The scans were created by JSTOR, and through the ASCSA's Content Sharing Agreement with JSTOR, we can make these PDFs available to individuals at no charge.

I.6: The Springs: Peirene, Sacred Spring, Glauke (text and plates) (49 MB and 6 MB respectively)
III.1: Acrocorinth: Excavations in 1926 (7 MB)
III.2: The Defenses of Acrocorinth and the Lower Town (55 MB)
IV.1: Decorated Architectural Terracottas (9 MB)
V. The Roman Villa (59 MB)
VI: Coins, 1896-1929 (11 MB)
VII.1: The Geometric and Orientalizing Pottery (16 MB)
VII.2: Archaic Corinthian Pottery and the Anaploga Well (46 MB)
VII.3: Corinthian Hellenistic Pottery (25 MB)
VIII.1: Greek Inscriptions, 1896-1927 (11 MB)
VIII.2: Latin Inscriptions, 1896-1926 (10 MB)
VIII.3: The Inscriptions, 1926-1950 (44 MB)
X: The Odeum (29 MB)
XI: The Byzantine Pottery (83 MB)
XII: The Minor Objects (149 MB)
XIII: The North Cemetery (68 MB)
XIV: The Asklepion and Lerna (36 MB)
XV.1: The Potters' Quarter (37 MB)
XV.2: The Potters' Quarter: The Terracottas (44 MB)
XVI: Mediaeval Architecture in the Central Area of Corinth (40 MB)
DOWNLOAD ALL (818 MB ZIP file)

(Partially) Open Access Monograph Series: Athenian Agora

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Athenian Agora
Many volumes within the Corinth ("Red Book"), Athenian Agora ("Blue Book"), and Hesperia Supplement series are out of print, and there are no plans to reprint the volumes at least for the next few years. In 2014, the Publications Committee of the ASCSA's Managing Committee voted unanimously to allow PDFs of these out-of-print volumes to be posted to the ASCSA's website as Open Access. You may freely read, download, and share these files under the BY-NC-ND Creative Commons license (non-commercial use; you must cite the ASCSA as the source; you may not make derivatives). The scans were created by JSTOR, and through the ASCSA's Content Sharing Agreement with JSTOR, we can make these PDFs available to individuals at no charge.

I. Portrait Sculpture (66 MB)
II. Coins: From the Roman through the Venetian Period (18 MB)
III: Literary and Epigraphical Testimonia (51 MB)
IV: Greek Lamps and Their Survivals (64 MB)
V: Pottery of the Roman Period: Chronology (71 MB)
VI: Terracottas and Plastic Lamps of the Roman Period (43 MB)
VII: Lamps of the Roman Period: First to Seventh Century after Christ (81 MB)
VIII: Late Geometric and Protoattic Pottery: Mid-8th to Late 7th Centiry B.C. (53 MB)
IX: The Islamic Coins (13 MB)
X: Weights, Measures, and Tokens (54 MB)
XI: Archaic and Archaistic Sculpture (105 MB)
XIII: The Neolithic and Bronze Ages (108 MB)
XIV: The Agora of Athens: The History, Shape, and Uses of an Ancient City Center (138 MB)
XV: Inscriptions: The Athenian Councillors (73 MB)
XVI: Inscriptions: The Decrees (111 MB)
XVII: Inscriptions: The Funerary Monuments (100 MB)
XIX: Inscriptions: Horoi, Poletai Records, and Leases of Public Lands (43 MB)
XX: The Church of the Holy Apostles (32 MB)
XXI: Graffiti and Dipinti (16 MB)
XXIV: Late Antiquity: A.D. 267-700 (80 MB)
XXVI: The Greek Coins (66 MB)
XXVIII: The Lawcourts at Athens: Sites, Buildings, Equipment, Procedure, and Testimonia (52 MB)
DOWNLOAD ALL (1.4 GB ZIP file)

(Partially) Open Access Monograph Series: Hesperia Supplements

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Hesperia Supplements
Many volumes within the Corinth ("Red Book"), Athenian Agora ("Blue Book"), and Hesperia Supplement series are out of print, and there are no plans to reprint the volumes at least for the next few years. In 2014, the Publications Committee of the ASCSA's Managing Committee voted unanimously to allow PDFs of these out-of-print volumes to be posted to the ASCSA's website as Open Access. You may freely read, download, and share these files under the BY-NC-ND Creative Commons license (non-commercial use; you must cite the ASCSA as the source; you may not make derivatives). The scans were created by JSTOR, and through the ASCSA's Content Sharing Agreement with JSTOR, we can make these PDFs available to individuals at no charge.

1: Prytaneis: A Study of the Inscriptions Honoring the Athenian Councillors (20 MB)
2: Late Geometric Graces and a Seventh Century Well in the Agora (39 MB)
3: The Setting of the Periclean Parthenon (7 MB)
4: The Tholos of Athens and its Predecessors (33 MB)
5: Observations on the Hephaisteion (30 MB)
6: The Sacred Gerusia (8 MB)
7: Small Objects from the Pnyx I (28 MB)
8: Commemorative Studies in Honor of Theodore Leslie Shear (34 MB)
9: Horoi: Studies in Mortgage, Real Security, and Land Tenure in Ancient Athens (36 MB)
10: Small Objects from the Pnyx II (63 MB)
11: Fortified Military Camps in Attica (25 MB)
12: The Athenian Constitution after Sulla (34 MB)
15: The Lettering of an Athenian Mason (29 MB)
18: Lasithi: A History of Settlement on a Highland Plain in Crete (10 MB)
DOWNLOAD ALL (374 MB ZIP file)

Open Access Journal: Coptic Church Review

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Coptic Church Review
ISSN: 0273-3269
http://www.copticchurchreview.com/Coptic/Home_files/droppedImage.jpg
The Journal invites submission of articles on biblical, liturgical, patristic or
spiritual topics.
Special Issues: We are planning for special issues on:
The Coptic Orthodox Church
Saint Cyril of Alexandria
We welcome scholarly and general articles on these or related subjects, as well
as translations from the original languages.
Special Sections: Contributors to the sections of Book Reviews and Currents in
Coptic Church Studies are advised to contact the editor before submitting their articles.
Of the extensive new literature, we only choose for review books of lasting
spiritual benefit for the reader.
Manuscripts are preferred to be typed double spaced (including references and
footnotes).
All authors are expected to hear from us within one month of the receipt of their
articles. Unpublished material is returned only if requested.
Updated 7/10/2012--New additions have been added--this will complete the CCR collection. RESELAH UPDATE 7/10/12






volume 27 No. 3 & 4.pdf

The Warburg Institute Iconographic Database

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The Warburg Institute Iconographic Database
http://warburg.sas.ac.uk/vpc/images/black_header.jpg
The Warburg Institute Iconographic Database contains digitised images from the Institute's Photographic Collection and Library. The material for which the Warburg Institute holds the copyrights is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Non Commercial 3.0 Unported License.
Search by iconographic keywords or browse the iconographic classification system.
To search by artist, date, location, or other parameters, please use the advanced search menu.

The iconographic classification system of the database is based on that of the Warburg Institute Photographic Collection. Please note, however, that the database is not the digital equivalent of the Photographic collection.
The Warburg Institute Iconographic Database is a work-in-progress. The holdings of the Photographic Collection are being digitised per section. The first section to be completed is our selection of photos from astronomical and astrological manuscripts from the Middle Ages and Renaissance (look under 'Magic & Science: Astronomy and Astrology' or search for 'astronomy'). We are currently entering the contents of the Gods & Myths section (some 40,000 photos of subjects from classical mythology), a project generously sponsored by the Dean's Development Fund of the School of Advanced Studies (University of London), which we hope to complete by September 2013.

For comments and queries please contact photographic.collect@sas.ac.uk .
ANTIQUITIES

ARCHITECTURE

GODS & MYTHS

HISTORY

LITERATURE

MAGIC & SCIENCE

ORNAMENT

PORTRAITS

PRE-CLASSICAL ICONOGRAPHY

RELIGIOUS ICONOGRAPHY

RITUAL

SECULAR ICONOGRAPHY

SOCIAL LIFE

browse by attribute, significant scene etc.

Index of Iconography

Auction Catalogues Online at JSTOR (Beta) [temporarily open access]

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 [First posted in AWOL 26 February 2010, updated 12 June 2014]

n.b. The site indcates that "This prototype site is open to the public through 2011". Though the comment period and the survey are now closed, the collections remians open and searchable/

Auction Catalogs (Beta)
http://auctioncatalogs.jstor.org/showcase_logo.gif

Project Conception

JSTOR is collaborating with the Frick Collection and the Metropolitan Museum of Art in a pilot project funded by The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to understand how auction catalogs can be best preserved for the long-term and made most easily accessible for scholarly use. Auction catalogs are vital for provenance research as well as for the study of art markets and the history of collecting. While scholars are highly interested in them—with the Frick and the Met noting daily use of their catalogs—libraries face a range of challenges with respect to their auction catalog collections, including preservation concerns and shelf space constraints.

About Auction Catalogs

This pilot project will digitize and preserve a small set of English language auction catalogs dating from the 18th through the early 20th century, while examining how best a more extensive effort might be undertaken. The catalogs are vital for research into the provenance and attribution of particular art works, the creation of catalogue raisonnés, as a source for high-quality images, the study of art markets and the history of taste and collecting, and as a window into historical events.  Both the Frick and the Met note that their patrons use their catalogs on a daily basis. While catalogs that date back to the 18th Century tend to be in good condition, thanks to superior paper quality, those from the 19th through early 20th Centuries are deteriorating relatively quickly because of the less expensive acidic paper they were printed on.

Enhancing Discovery

As few catalogs before the mid-20th Century are indexed, the ability to conduct a full-text search would “unlock” content that is currently difficult to find.  Also, an online environment would create new opportunities to associate the catalogs with relevant material.  For instance, descriptions of art objects could be linked to photographs of those objects across a range of resources, such as ARTstor and Google Images. 
For the catalogs that have been indexed, links could be enabled from databases such as SCIPIO (an online union catalog of auction catalog records) to the full text.  Getty’s Provenance Index, which tracks the provenance of art items from 1640-1850, could also link to the relevant catalogs.  Further, in certain subfields, such as African and Oceanic art, catalogs are repositories of significant scholarship and are a necessary supplement to the sparse journal coverage. 

To enhance access to content, JSTOR is developing new tools for digitization, such as capturing handwritten annotations that document the lots’ buyers and prices. New tools linking resources and allowing authorized users to contribute information will provide opportunities to enhance content.

Enigma: Unpuzzling difficult Latin readings in medieval manuscripts

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Enigma: Unpuzzling difficult Latin readings in medieval manuscripts
Enigma helps scholars to decipher Latin words which are difficult to read in medieval manuscripts. It is sometimes impossible to decipher all the letters in a word, for various reasons (difficult palaeography, unclear writing, damage to the document, etc.) If you type the letters you can read and add wildcards, Enigma will list the possible Latin forms, drawing from its database of more than 400 000 forms.  
Nota bene: Enigma does NOT solve abbreviations. To do so, you can resort to A. Cappelli's famous dictionary, available online (ed. Milan, 1912, and ed. Leipzig, 1928). If you cannot resolve an abbreviation, replace it by a wildcard in your Enigma query. 
In the field [here], type in the letters that you can read in the medieval document.

The Interactive Nolli Map

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[First posted in AWOL 10 July 2009, updated 13 June 2014]

The Interactive Nolli Map
http://nolli.uoregon.edu/attributes/images/interactive.jpg

The Nolli Web Site

The Nolli Web Site presents the 1748 Nolli map of Rome as a dynamic, interactive, hands-on tool. The public now has access to cataloged information about the map in both written and graphical form. The map not only provides rich information, but it has the ability to be updated with new data over time to embrace expanding knowledge.

The interactive Nolli Map Web Site intends to:
1) resurrect the integrity of the original Nolli map,
2) greatly enhance the quality and flexibility of its visual display
3) grant easy access for scholars and students alike to a vast body of information.
Conception and Definition of the Project
The 1748 Nolli map of Rome, regarded by scholars and cartographers as one of the most important historical documents of the city, serves to geo-reference a vast body of information to better understand the Eternal City and its key role in shaping Western Civilization. The Nolli Map Web Site introduces students to Rome and the structure of its urban form; it illustrates the evolution of the city over time; and it reveals diverse factors that determined its development. Above all, the Nolli Web Site is intended to provide a vehicle for students and teachers around the world to explore and facilitate creative thought...
















Open Access Journal: DIO: The International Journal of Scientific History

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DIO: The International Journal of Scientific History
DIO is primarily a journal of scientific history & principle. Most articles are authored by astrononomers, physicists, mathematicians, & classicists — not historians. There are no page charges.
  • Since 1991 inception, has gone without fee to leading scholars & libraries.
  • Publisher & journal cited (1996 May 9) in New York Times frontpage story on his discovery of data blowing open the famous 70-year Richard Byrd North Pole controversy. [Featured in DIO 10 [2000], co-published with the University of Cambridge.]
  • See also New York Times Science 2010/9/8, or fuller version(including link to DIO) on NYT website.
  • Journal is published primarily for universities' and scientific institutions' collections; among subscribers (by written request) are libraries at: Oxford University, Cambridge University, Johns Hopkins, Cal Tech, Cornell University, the universities of Chicago, Toronto, London, Munich, Göttingen, Copenhagen, Stockholm, Tartu, Amsterdam, Liège, Ljubljana, Bologna, Canterbury (NZ); the US Naval Observatory, Royal Astronomical Society (London), Royal Observatory (Scotland), British Museum, Russian State Library, International Center for Theoretical Physics (Trieste).
  • Contributors include world authorities in their respective fields, experts at, e.g., Johns Hopkins University, Cambridge University, University of London.
  • New findings on Mayan eclipse math, Columbus' landfall, and Comet Halley apparitions.
  • Journal first to reveal orbital evidence proving the priority of Paris Observatory's U.Leverrier as Neptune's 1846 discoverer, and overturning history's harsh verdict on J. Challis (Cantab) for missing the planet. On Leverrier's instruction, Neptune was found at Berlin Observatory 1846/9/23 within 1° of his computed spot — still, 1 1/2 centuries later, astronomical history's #1 miracle-event.
  • [DIO 2.3, 4.2, 7.1 & DIO 9.1 [1999], the last cited at Scientific American 2004 Dec p.98 for the key finding that undid England's long-previously-accepted priority claim.]
  • Includes occasional satirical supplement, customarily devoted to an ever-bubbling stream of math-science howlers, published by the most dissent-suppressive History-of-astronomy professorial deities.
  • Entire 1993 volume [DIO vol. 3] devoted to the first (and still the only) critical edition of Tycho's legendary 1004-star catalog.
DIO 16 DIO & The Journal for Hysterical Astronomy
1. Hipparchos' Eclipse-Based Spica&Regulus, Solved Via JHA Parallax Sign-Muff
2. Pytheas' Ideal Southern-View Marseilles Observatory Located: Cape Croisette
3. A.Diller's Sph Trig Klimata Theory Perfected, & Gratuitous JHA Attack Upon It Refereed
4. Scrawlins

DIO 151. Charles Kowal's Account of His Discovery of Galileo's 1612-1613 Neptune Observations
2. Statistical Dating of the Phenomena of Eudoxus, by Dennis Duke
3. An Interesting Property of the Equant, by Dennis Duke
4. A Database for British Neptune-discovery Correspondence, by Nick Kollerstrom

DIO 141. Eratosthenes: Pharos Truth Behind Alexandria-Aswan Myth
2. Aristarchos Unbound: Ancient Vision
3. The Ptolemy GEOGRAPHY’s Secrets

DIO 13.2-31. The Babylonian Theory of the Planets, by Hugh Thurston
2. Source of Hebrew Month: Babylonian Science or Ancient Tradition? by Morris Engelson
3. Hebrew Month:  Information from Almagest? by Morris Engelson
4. Ancient Declinations and Precession, by Dennis Duke

DIO 13.11. On the Orientation of Early Egyptian Pyramids
2. Vast Eclipse Cycles: Stabilities & Gaps

DIO 121. The Southern Limit of the Ancient Star Catalog, by Keith A. Pickering
2. On the Clarity of Visibility Tests, by Dennis Duke
3. The Measurement Method of the Almagest Stars, by Dennis Duke
4. The Instuments Used by Hipparchos, by Keith A. Pickering
5. A Re-identification of some entries in the Ancient Star Catalog, by Keith A. Pickering

DIO 11.3  [Three Ways Ptolemy Could've Solved Venus' Orbit Honestly] 5. Ancient Solutions of Venus & Mercury orbits, by Dennis Duke
6. The Crucial-Test V-bomb [Hey-Nobody's-Perfect], by Dennis Rawlins
7. Unveiling Venus, by Hugh Thurston

DIO 11.24. Ancient Planet Tables' Long-Cycle Ancestries

DIO 11.11. Aristarchos & the "Babylonian" System B Month
2. Babylon's System A & the 1274 BC Eclipse
3. Hipparchos' Draconitic Month & the 1245 BC Eclipse

DIO 10 DIO & The Journal for Hysterical AstronomyDIO's Report (co-published with the University of Cambridge) on R.Byrd's 1926 North Pole Hoax
  Amundsen: Cheated & Uncheated … First at EACH Pole
  Byrd 1926 North Pole Claim's Burial Slides from Decent to Indecent
  Bernt Balchen's Air Double Priority & Skepticism Vindicated
  Byrd's Courage & Navigational Pioneering Merit Admiration Nonetheless

DIO 9.2-34. Response to FACS's "Critical Review", by Robert M. Bryce
5. The "Washburn-Rawlins-Bryce Troika", by Robert M. Bryce
 The Journal for Hysterical Astronomy6. High Comedy at Low Altitude, a DIO Commentary

DIO 9.11. British Neptune-Disaster File Recovered
2. Ecliptical Coordinates Beneath Hipparchos' Commentary, by Keith Pickering
3. Continued-Fraction Decipherment: Ancestry of Ancient Yearlengths & [pre-Hipparchan] Precession

DIO 8   A Thurston Collection 1. R.R. Newton versus Ptolemy, by Hugh Thurston
2. Mediaeval Indians and the Planets, by Hugh Thurston
3. WWII Cryptography, by Hugh Thurston
4. Book Reviews of J.Evans 1998 & N.Swerdlow 1998, by Hugh Thurston
5. Scrawlins

DIO 7.2-37. The Fake Peak Revisited, by Robert M. Bryce
8. Cook's Curious Timetable, by Robert M. Bryce
 The Journal for Hysterical Astronomy9. Unfalsifiability-Summit, Flub-Summit, Barometer-Bomb: a DIO commentary

DIO 7.11. Robertson's Data Fabrications, by E. Myles Standish
2. Hipparchus and Spherical Trigonometry, by Curtis Wilson
3. Hipparchos at Lindos, a Modest Confirmation, by Dennis Rawlins
4. Peary's Memorandum on Steering, by Hanne Dalgas Christiansen
5. Unpublished Letters
6. van der Waerden: a Mathematician's Appreciation, by Hugh Thurston

DIO 6 DIO-Journal for Hysterical Astronomy1. Testing Princetitute-Muffia Omertà: Equation 31, by Dennis Rawlins
 DIO2. A Mayan Table of Eclipses, by Hugh Thurston
3. Crawling Towards Integrity
4. OJ Darts & Nordberg Walks
5. Hero & Doppelfanger: A Shaggy Were-Dog Story

DIO 5Aubrey Diller’s edition of Ptolemy’s Geography, Book 8
  Plus 2009's Surprise 13-for-13 Vindication of Diller's 1934 Proof of 2nd Century BC Spherical Trig


DIO 4.311. Concise Chronology of Approaches to the Poles, by R. K. Headland
12. Richard Byrd, Bernt Balchen, & the North Pole, by Dennis Rawlins
13. Scrawlins
14. Recovering Hipparchos' Last Lost Lustrous Star
15. Naked Came the Arrogance

DIO 4.2Competence Held Hostage #2: The Princeton Institute vs. Aubrey Diller
6. Ptolemy's Backwardness, by Hugh Thurston
7. Unpublished Letters
8. The JFK Assassination Conspiracy Conspiracy
9. Scrawlins
10. The "Theft" of the Neptune Papers: Amnesty for the Astronomer Royal?

DIO 4.1Competence Held Hostage #1
1. Pan-Babylonianism Redivivus? Ivy League Fundamentalism, by David Dicks
2. Columbus's Landfall at Plana Keys, by Keith Pickering
3. Hipparchos' Sites, his Spherical Trig, & R. Newton's Star Catalog Test, by Dennis Rawlins
4. Casting Pearls Before Pyglets: a Cautionary Tale of Duffermuffs & Flatterfeet
5. Announcing DIO Edition of Tycho's Star Catalog: Gratis to Subscribing Libraries

DIO 3Tycho's Star Catalog: the First Critical Edition
  A. KiloPerfectionism
  B. Spherical Trig: Precision by Brainpower
  C. The Catalog's Misunderstood Accuracy
  D. Error Medians
  E. Error Standard Deviations
  F. Least-Squares Analysis of Errors
  G. Principal-Star Error Trends
  H. Exceptional-Star Error Trends
  I. Select-Star Error Trends
  J. Discussion of Error Tables
  K. Total Star Count
  L. How Dim Was Tycho's Magnitude Limit?
  M. Discussion of Individual Stars' Errors [& List of Abbreviations]
  N. The Final Fifty Stars: Complete Spherical Trig Reconstructions
  O. Tycho's Rank
  P. Preface to Full Tabulation of Catalog D's 1004 Stars & 100 Select Stars

DIO 2.36. Scrawlins
7. Unpublished Letters
8. Current Developments: Columbus, Amundsen, and Ptolemy's Jekyll&Hide Defenders
9. The Neptune Conspiracy: British Astronomy's Post-Discovery Discovery

DIO 2.25. Amundsen's "Nonexistent" 1911 South Pole Aiming Data
  A. Ted Heckathorn
  B. The You're-Another Defense of Peary's Alleged Course-Setting
  C. Clott of the Antarctic?
  D. Moore Logic
  E. The NavFou Piles On
  F. Heckathorn Finds Amundsen's Transverse Data
  G. Recovering Amundsen's Spherical Trig Calculations
  H. Scott's Navigational Math
  I. Ex-Meridian Overprecision & Fatigue
  J. Amundsen's Path to the Pole
  K. Bunker Buncombe
  L. Appendix: Coverup Cubed

DIO 2.11. Scrawlins
2. Correspondence
3. Referees Refereed
4. Tycho 1004-Star Catalog's Completion Was Faked

DIO 1.2-3 The Journal for Hysterical Astronomy  9. Muffia Orbituary
  A. Let Us Now Braise Famous Men
  B. The Winter of Our Disrefereeing
  C. Somersaults & Winter Equinoxes
  D. Even a Hun Can Have Fun: Blitzkreig in the 'Jest
  E. DeToga Party: Lead Paper, Lead Balloon
  F. R.R.Newton's Ghost Flattens Babylonian Unicycle
  G. TrigOut Orgy
  H. Browning-Squared
  I. It Is Best To Be Clear About One's Conduct
  J. And The Last Shall Be First: Muffia Immolation-Scene
 DIO  K. Old Turkey: The Mystery of Hipparchos' Roots
  L. Hipparchos' Eclipse Trio B Reveals His Early Solar Orbit
  M. Frankensteinorbit Meets Trio A
  N. From Hipparchos' Sham Emerges: Aristarchos' Lunar Apogee
  O. Ancient Heliocentrists' Adoption of the Astronomical Unit
  P. Basking Case
  Q. Improved Estimates of Aristarchos' Distances to Sun & Moon
  R. Haute Cowture & Pseudo-Aristarchos' Fatal Contradiction
  S. Hipparchos in Scientific History
 The Journal for Hysterical Astronomy  10. Black Affidavit

DIO 1.11. Prologue: by Dennis Rawlins
2. Rawlins' Scrawlins
3. Unpublished Letters
4. Peary, Verifiability, and Altered Data
5. The Scholarly Integrity of Book Reviews, by Robert R. Newton
6. Hipparchos' Ultimate Solar Orbit
 The Journal for Hysterical Astronomy7. Figleaf Salad: Ptolemy's Planetary Model as Funny Science
8. Royal Cometians: Reputability, Reform, & Higher Selfpublication

New Open Access Journal: Dotawo: A Journal of Nubian Studies

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Dotawo: A Journal of Nubian Studies
http://digitalcommons.fairfield.edu/assets/md5images/660c51253b224f039c97b56213e53d1a.gif 
From the Editors

Nubian studies needs a platform in which the old meets the new, in which archaeological, papyrological, and philological research into Meroitic, Old Nubian, Coptic, Greek, and Arabic sources confront current investigations in modern anthropology and ethnography, Nilo-Saharan linguistics, and critical and theoretical approaches present in post-colonial and African studies.

The journal Dotawo: A Journal of Nubian Studies brings these disparate fields together within the same fold, opening a cross-cultural and diachronic field where divergent approaches meet on common soil. Dotawo gives a common home to the past, present, and future of one of the richest areas of research in African studies. It offers a crossroads where papyrus can meet internet, scribes meet critical thinkers, and the promises of growing nations meet the accomplishments of old kingdoms.
We embrace a powerful alternative to the dominant paradigms of academic publishing. We believe in free access to information. Accordingly, we are proud to collaborate with DigitalCommons@Fairfield, an institutional repository of Fairfield University in Connecticut, USA, and with open-access publishing house punctum books. Thanks to these collaborations, every volume of Dotawo will be available both as a free online pdf and in online bookstores.

This first volume of Dotawo is the outcome of a Nubian panel within the Nilo-Saharan Linguistics Colloquium held at the University of Cologne, May 22–4, 2013. Organized by Angelika Jakobi, the Nubian panel was attended both by specialists of the modern Nubian languages and scholars working on medieval Nubia and its languages, particularly Old Nubian. We are indebted to the Fritz Thyssen Foundation at Cologne for generously sponsoring the organization of the Nubian panel and the invitation of the participants.

Since many invited participants from Sudan were unable to get visas due to the shutdown of the German Embassy in Khartoum at that time, the Fritz Thyssen Foundation also funded the organization >of a second venue of specialists on modern Nubian languages. This so-called “Nubian Panel 2” was hosted by the Institute of African & Asian Studies at the University of Khartoum on September 18–19, 2013. The proceedings of that venue will be published in the second volume of Dotawo.

We look forward to planning future volumes with scholars from all fields of Nubian studies. To that end, we invite submissions on all topics and we welcome suggestions for future themed volumes. We currently plan two such themed volumes, for which the calls for papers may be found on the "About this Journal" page.

Articles

Tabaq: In a State of Flux
Birgit Hellwig and Gertrud Schneider-Blum
Reflections on Old Nubian Grammar
Kerstin Weber and Petra Weschenfelder
Semantic Change and Heterosemy of Dongolawi ed
Angelika Jakobi and El-Shafie El-Guzuuli