Monday, June 25, 2018

Open Access Journal: ArchéoSciences: Revue d'Archéométrie

ArchéoSciences: Revue d'Archéométrie
ISSN: 1960-1360
ISSN électronique: 2104-3728
http://archeosciences.revues.org/docannexe/file/3383/as35_couv-small200.jpg

ArchéoSciences, Revue d'Archéométrie, éditée annuellement par le Groupe des Méthodes Pluridisciplinaires Contribuant à l'Archéologie (G.M.P.C.A.), contient des articles, en français ou en anglais, sur toute recherche originale et inédite traitant de l'application de diverses techniques scientifiques (sciences physiques, chimiques, mathématiques, sciences de la terre et de l'univers, et sciences de la nature et de la vie) à la résolution de problématiques archéologiques ou de la mise au point de nouvelles méthodes. Les articles peuvent porter sur les méthodologies et leurs limites, sur des recherches scientifiques fondamentales ou des techniques spécialisées, sous réserve que leur justification archéologique soit clairement explicitée.

Derniers numéros



Numéros en texte intégral



Chrysostomus Latinus in Iohannem Online (CLIO)

Chrysostomus Latinus in Iohannem Online (CLIO)
This Digital Humanities project seeks to provide Open Access transcriptions of all three Latin translations of John Chrysostom's 88 homilies on the Gospel of John (CPG 4425), representing Greco-Latin translation and patristic scholarship in Western Europe through three distinct eras: the High Middle Ages, the Renaissance, and the Enlightenment.

1) Burgundio of Pisa's Explanatio in sanctum Iohannem (1173), from Paris, Bibliothèque Nationale de France, MS lat. 15284, an early manuscript that was formerly at the Sorbonne from 1272. This earliest Latin translation of Chrysostom's Joannine homilies has never been printed, though a critical edition of Burgundio's preface to it was published by Peter Classen in 1974 (Burgundio von Pisa: Richter, Gesandter, Übersetzer, pp.79-102).

2) Francesco Griffolini's Omelie super Iohannis euangelio (1459), from the first edition (Rome, 1470), collated against Erasmus of Rotterdam's version from his Opera Omnia Chrysostomi, tom. 3 (Basel, 1530). For an explanation of the methodology for this collated edition, click here.

3) Bernard de Montfaucon's Commentarius in sanctum Joannem (1728), from tome 8 of his Sancti patris nostri Joannis Chrysostomi...opera omnia... (Paris, 1718-38), collated against J.P. Migne's edition in Patrologia Graeca, tome 59 (Paris, 1862). For an explanation of the methodology for this collated edition, click here.

Epigraphischen Datenbank Heidelberg - Epigraphic Database Heidelberg (EDH)

[First posted in AWOL 4 September 2013, updates 25 June 2018]

Epigraphischen Datenbank Heidelberg - Epigraphic Database Heidelberg (EDH)
http://edh-www.adw.uni-heidelberg.de/images/Athene.png
The Epigraphic Database Heidelberg contains the texts of Latin and bilingual (i.e. Latin-Greek) inscriptions of the Roman Empire. The epigraphic monuments are collected and kept up to date on the basis of modern research. With the help of search functions specific queries can be carried out - e.g. a search for words in inscriptions and / or particular descriptive data. The search results are often displayed together with photos and drawings.
The geographic focus is provided by the provinces of the Roman Empire. The total number of records rises continuously.
The Research Project is made up of four constituent databases

All data of the Open Data Repository by the Epigraphic Database Heidelberg can be reused under the CC BY-CA 4.0 license
Die Epigraphische Datenbank Heidelberg beinhaltet die Texte der lateinischen und bilinguen (v.a. lateinisch-griechischen) Inschriften des römischen Reiches. Die epigraphischen Zeugnisse werden auf Grundlage aktueller Forschungsergebnisse erfasst und aktualisiert. Mit Hilfe der hier zur Verfügung gestellten Suchfunktionen können gezielte Abfragen - etwa nach bestimmten Wörtern in Inschriftentexten und/oder bestimmten Metadaten - durchgeführt werden. Die Suchergebnisse werden vielfach zusammen mit Fotos oder Zeichnungen präsentiert.
Der geographische Fokus liegt auf den Provinzen des römischen Reiches. Der Bestand wird kontinuierlich erweitert.
Das Forschungsprojekt setzt sich zusammen aus den vier Teildatenbanken

Alle Daten des Open Data Repository der Epigraphischen Datenbank Heidelberg stehen unter der CC BY-SA 4.0 Lizenz zur Nachnutzung bereit.

Newly added to Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis Online, June 22, 2018

Newly added to Orbis Biblicus et Orientalis Online. There are 254 volumes of this series now online open access.   
Gosse, Bernard (1988). Isaïe 13,1-14,23: Dans la tradition littéraire du livre d'isaïe et dans la tradition des oracles contre les nations. Freiburg, Switzerland / Göttingen, Germany: Universitätsverlag / Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.
Tradition of the Text: Studies offered to Dominique Barthélemy in Celebration of his 70th Birthday. Edited by: Norton, Gerard J; Pisano, Stephen (1991). Freiburg, Switzerland / Göttingen, Germany: Universitätsverlag / Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.
Lohfink, Norbert (1991). Die Väter Israels im Deuteronomium: Mit einer Stellungnahme von Thomas Römer. Freiburg, Switzerland / Göttingen, Germany: Universitätsverlag / Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.
Osumi, Yuichi (1991). Die Kompositionsgeschichte des Bundesbuches Exodus 20,22b-23,33. Freiburg, Switzerland / Göttingen, Germany: Universitätsverlag / Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.

Sunday, June 24, 2018

New Open Access Journal: Roman Roads Research Association Newsletter

Roman Roads Research Association Newsletter
Ivan Margary’s “Roman Roads in Britain”, last published in 1973, represented a fairly comprehensive assessment of the nation’s Roman road network as it was understood at the time. Unfortunately, it has all too often been assumed that after Margary’s work our knowledge and understanding of the Roman road network was reasonably complete, an assumption that has led to a lack of serious study within professional archaeology (with the notable exception of roads in Wales), and a failure to acknowledge that we are probably only reasonably certain of about 40% of the network at best.

For the last forty years and more, the serious study of Roman roads has largely been left to a handful of disparate individuals and small amateur groups, with little or no co-ordination or cooperation between them. Neither has it helped that the subject has, on occasions, attracted individuals whose enthusiasm has been rather more evident than their objectivity. The RRRA was formed to bring those disparate individuals together, and to coordinate a nationwide programme of research ensuring a consistent and high quality approach.

Open Access Journal: E-pigraphia: Epigrafía en Internet

E-pigraphia: Epigrafía en Internet
ISSN: 2340-7433
E-pigraphia
E-pigraphia: Epigrafía en Internet publica, de manera periódica,  información para conocer las novedades en materia de investigación y docencia de la Epigrafía: publicaciones recientes, congresos, seminarios, cursos. Está editado por el Departamento de Ciencias Históricas de la Universidad de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria.

Si desea hacernos llegar cualquier información que considere de interés para ser publicada en E-pigraphia, puede enviarnos un correo electrónico a la siguiente dirección: epigraphia@gmail.com

La información publicada en E-pigraphia está disponible para su consulta con propósitos docentes y de investigación, exclusivamente, conforme a la licencia de CreativeCommons indicada abajo. Para cualquier uso comercial de los recursos de E-pigraphia (incluyendo los textos, en cualquier formato, e imágenes), será imprescindible contar con autorización escrita del autor/es de las obras o del propietario de las imágenes.

Saturday, June 23, 2018

Open Access Journal: Love Archaeology Magazine

 [First posted in AWOL 11 February 2012, updted 23 June 2018]

Love Archaeology Magazine
http://static.tumblr.com/ba7q97d/fzylvckcd/masthead_a.jpg 
Created and run by University of Glasgow archaeology postgrads, Love Archaeology Magazine is published twice a year.

We aim to provide a platform for aspiring researchers, but not necessarily a platform solely for new research. We believe that archaeology is a way of thinking about the world, and this can manifest itself through the study of the material remains of the past as easily as the culture of the present. As such, we strive to include both cutting-edge research alongside the musings of archaeologists and non-archaeologists alike which showcase the potential of archaeological modes of thought. Our tone is smart but fun, providing a bridge between a popular archaeology magazine and an academic journal.

In other words, anyone can submit! If you’ve got a great idea or even a finished piece, first check out our Style Guide (see link above) then email us at lovearchaeologymagazine@gmail.com