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Open Access Journal: Journal of the Hellenic Institute of Egyptology

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ISSN: 2241-0597

The Journal of the Hellenic Institute of Egyptology (JHIE) is jointly co–published annually, in one fascicle, by the Hellenic Institute of Egyptology (Athens, Greece), by the Ar­chaeological Society of Alexandria (Alexandria, Egypt) and the cAin Shams University (Cairo, Egypt). The aim of JHIE, based on the principles of Humanism and the desire for International Synergies and collaboration between colleagues of different nationalities that characterize both the Institute and the Socie­ty, is to provide a modern scientific forum for the discussion of a plethora of aspects, no­tions and facets from various domains of Egyptology, Archaeology and Archaeoastrono­my, with emphasis on the religion, funerary texts, language and scripts, Epigraphy, Papy­rology, Sciences (Astronomy, Mathematics, Botany, Architec­ture, & c.) of ancient Egypt, as well as Helleno–Roman Archaeology related to Egypt; furthermore, Coptology is also re­presen­ted. Interdisciplinarity and the harmonious interference between various scholarly fields and disciplines are highly desirable, as is also a general emphasis on the col­la­bora­tion of countries all over the Mediterranean Basin, encompassing studies of indivi­dual civi­lizations (in particular those related to ancient Egypt and Hellas), as well as common ele­ments, contacts and interactions among them. Our journal is kindly publi­shed, hand­led and distributed by Serapis Editions, Athens, Greece. All payments are due to Serapis Edi­tions, and not to the Institute neither to the Society.

JHIE is based on the highest standards and accepts after peer–reviewing original papers from all aut­hors, without any discrimination between nationality, religion, gender or sexu­al orienta­tion. We publish the work of international scholars, while also providing a virtu­al forum for the finest Hellenic and Egyptian scholarship; thus, we welcome original arti­cles dealing with the aforementioned thematologies. Articles discussing different cultu­res will be conside­red for publication if they are clearly relevant to the ancient Mediterra­nean World (specifically to Egypt and Hellas), also including ancient Israel, Assyria, Persia, Me­sopotamia, the Hittites, North Africa, & c. Information about new egyptological, ar­chaeolo­gical and archaeoastronomical discoveries and current scholarly events is also welcome. Publishers are highly encouraged to send review copies of their books in the relevant fields (please see below).

JHIE is a double blind peer–reviewed journal. Articles must not have been published in, or submitted to, another publication at the time of submission and must be original. All sub­mitted papers are firstly very carefully read by at least two Editors of JHIE, who will give a feedback to the author(s). Articles (excluding book reviews or research reports) are after­wards reviewed anonymously by at least two referees in their specific field, appointed by the Editorial Board. The whole peer–review process, as well as any judgment is based on the quality of the article, its originality and the research conducted therein only. In cases where the reviewers recommend changes in the manuscript, authors are requested to re­vise their articles. In the rare case of unreasonable claims by a reviewer, the Executive Edi­tors in Chief deserve the right to agree with the author not to accept these claims. The final approval of articles lies at the two Executive Editors and at the Editorial Board. Through­out the whole peer–review process, articles are treated confidentially. In case of (alleged or supposed) interest conflict, misconduct or plagiarism of any party involved, the two Exe­cutive Editors in Chief and/or (if necessary) another Member of the Editorial Board) shall pursue the case and should the situation of taking action arise, shall notify the respective party. The List of the Editorial Board can be found printed in the journal and also at its of­ficial web–site. We collaborate with more Colleagues worldwide for specific themes and is­sues. Finally, in order to make the double blind peer–review process transparent and com­prehensible, we shall also publish occasionally in our web–page the names of referees. All the aut­hors whose papers have been accepted are obliged to follow carefully and precisely all our Editorial Guidelines, otherwise their papers will not be pub­lished. The preferred langu­ages for publication are English and French.

JHIE 4 (2021)

Special issue dedicated to the Athens Mummy Project and mummification

Editorial

Prologues

Dr Anna–Vasiliki KARAPANAGIOTOU (Director of the National Archaeological Museum)
Mr Emmanuel MARKOPOULOS (CFO of the Athens Medical Centre)
Em. Prof. Dr Stephanos GEROULANOS (Intl Hippocratic Foundation)

Editor Guidelines for Authors

Introductory Essays (Review Articles)

  1. Alicia MARAVELIA (Hellenic Institute of Egyptology):
    Death and Mummification in Ancient Egypt: An Overview
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775683
  2. Constantinos M. COUVARIS (Forensic Pathologist, Athens, Hellas):
    Human Decomposition: Its Stages and Progress
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775676

Original Papers on the Athens Mummy Project:

  1. Anna–Vasiliki KARAPANAGIOTOU, Panagiotis LAZARIS, Argyro GRIGORAKI & Konstantinos NIKOLENTZOS (National Archaeological Museum):
    The Collection of Egyptian Antiquities in the National Archaeological Museum and the Athens Mummy Project
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775667
  2. Nikolaos BONTOZOGLOU, Alicia MARAVELIA*, Ioannis PANTAZIS, Georgios MICHAÏLIDIS, Kyriakos KALAMPOUKAS & Stavroula KYRIAZI (CT & MRI Department, Athens Medical Centre; *Hellenic Institute of Egyptology):
    The Athens Mummy Project in Context: Exciting and Unexpected Results
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775653

Original Papers on Mummies, Mummification, & c.:

  1. Anaïs MARTIN (Université Paul–Valéry Montpellier III):
    Sans cœur et sans reproche! Jb et H3ty à l’épreuve du jugement divin
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775621
  2. Annie PERRAUD (Université Paul–Valéry Montpellier III):
    Le cerveau, ce méconnu, et la momification en Égypte ancienne
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775615
  3. Carmen MUÑOZ PERÉZ (École du Louvre & Université Paul–Valéry Montpellier III):
    Amulettes funéraires égyptiennes: approche technologique
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775625
  4. Robert J. STARK & Tamás A. BÁCS:
    DISH in a Mummy from the Theban Necropolis
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775572
  5. Nadine GUILHOU (Université Paul–Valéry Montpellier III):
    Les sarcophages de lézards de bronze d’Époque Tardive
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775649
  6. Dario PIOMPINO–MASCALI (Vilnius University), Rimantas JANKAUSKAS (Vilnius University) & Mykola TARASENKO (A.Y. Krymskyi Institute of Oriental Studies):
    What’s hidden in the Sarcophagus?
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775613
  7. Mykola TARASENKO (A.Y. Krymskyi Institute of Oriental Studies):
    Egyptian Mummies in Ukrainian Museums: An Overview
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775564
  8. Sophia TSOURINAKI (SEN Heritage Looms & Hellenic Institute of Egyptology):
    Binding the «Loss»: A Reconsideration of the Woven–to–Shape Tapes at Fag ‘el-Gamus
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775556
  9. Sherin SADEK ‘EL-GENDI (Université de ‘Ain Shams):
    Les coutumes funeraires chez les Coptes et leurs relations avec les anciennes pratiques de la momification
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775606
  10. Hedvig GYŐRY (HEFS Ancient Egyptian Committee & Museum of Fine Arts), Enikő SZVÁK (Hungarian Natural History Museum) & Krisztina SCHEFFER (HNM Semmelweis Museum of Medical History):
    Thoughts about a Mummy Head in the HNM Semmelweis Museum, Budapest
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775636
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Book Reviews:

  1. Mykola Tarasenko’s Studies on the Vignettes from Chapter 17 of the Book of the Dead, by Andrzej NIWIŃSKI
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775543
  2. Francoise Dunand’s & Roger Lichtenberg’s Mummies and Death in Ancient Egypt, by Alicia MARAVELIA
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775535
  3. A. Wieczorek’s & W. Rosendahl’s Mummies of the World, by Nadine GUILHOU
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775525
  4. J.H. Taylor’s & D. Antoine’s Ancient Lives New Discoveries, by Nadine GUILHOU
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775521
  5. Robert Loyne’s Prepared for Eternity, by Andrew NELSON
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775517
  6. Zahi Hawass’s & Sahar N. Saleem’s Scanning the Pharaohs, by Alicia MARAVELIA
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.5775493

JHIE 3 (2020)

Editorial

Introduction

Articles:

  1. Bernard ARQUIER (Université de Montpellier):
    Typologie de la Grande Ourse.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304896
  2. Themis DALLAS (University of Thessaly):
    The Ancient Skyscape over the Temple of Isis at Stobi.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4464288
  3. Dina EL-GABRY (University of Helwan, Cairo):
    The Stela of Reneferes and his Family in the Grand Egyptian Museum (CG20322).
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304906
  4. Azza EZZAT (WSC, BA):
    Political Caricature and Satire among Egyptian Royalties and Foreigners in the Egyptian Art.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304909 
  5. Nadine GUILHOU (Université de Montpellier):
    Représentations de Nout dans les tombes thébaines des particuliers.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304913 
  6. Alicia MARAVELIA (H.I.E. & People’s Univ. of Athens):
    Hermopolis and the Moon: Astronomical and Cosmographic Texts from the Abode of Thoth.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304917
  7. Pauline NORRIS (Indep. Researcher, UK):
    Using the Coat Colour of Ancient Egyptian Horses in tracing their Origins.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304919 
  8. Sherin SADEK (University of Ain Shams, Cairo):
    La circoncision et l’excision chez les Coptes: Études historique et comparative.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4309181
  9. José das Candeias SALES (Universitade Aberta, Lisbon):
    Petosiris the Pharaoh: A Usurper or Restorer of the Order?
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4309185
  10. Mykola TARASENKO (Inst. of Oriental Studies, Natl Acad. Sci. Ukraine, Kiev):
    The Vignettes from Chapter 17 of the Book of the Dead as found in the Papyrus of Nakht: At the Beginning of Ramesside Iconographic Tradition.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4309187
  11. Sophia TSOURINAKI (S.E.N. & H.I.E., Athens):
    A Re-Evaluation of a Hooded Tunic at the Benaki Museum.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4309203
  12. Youhanna YOUSSEF (CECS, Australia):
    Comparing the Divine Liturgy between Copts and Greeks.
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4309213

Book Reviews:

  1. The Tomb of Tutankhamun of Howard Carter (Folio Society), by Alicia MARAVELIA
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304883
  2. Mondsymbolik – Mondwissen of V. Altmann-Wendling by Nadine GUILHOU
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304881
  3. The Interactions of Ancient Astral Science of David Brown by Themis DALLAS
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304869
  4. Prolegomena to the Lyric Poetry of Ancient Greeks of N. Konomis by Alicia MARAVELIA
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304863

News: varia, conferences, & c.

Obituaries:

  1. H.Em. Metropolitan Amphilochios, by Alicia MARAVELIA
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304859
  2. Dr Raphael Ventura, by Arlette DAVID
    DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.4304851


 

 


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