Friday, August 12, 2022

Open Access Journal: CLASSICA: Revista Brasileira de Estudos Clássicos

[First posted in AWOL 12 January 2016, updated 12 August 2022]

CLASSICA: Revista Brasileira de Estudos Clássicos
ISSN 0103-4316 [versão impressa]
ISSN 2176-6436 [versão on lin]
Classica é um periódico de caráter científico e interdisciplinar da Sociedade Brasileira de Estudos Clássicos, destinado à divulgação de trabalhos originais e inéditos sobre todos os aspectos das culturas da Antiguidade Clássica e outras culturas do mundo antigo. Os trabalhos são publicados, preferencialmente, em português, espanhol, inglês, francês ou italiano.
Classica is scientific and interdisciplinary journal of the Brazilian Society of Classical Studies, for the dissemination of original and unpublished works on all aspects of the cultures of Classical Antiquity and other cultures of the ancient world. The papers are published, preferably in Portuguese, Spanish, English, French or Italian.
  • Publicação contínua
    v. 35 n. 2 (2022)

    Editora-chefe
    Charlene Martins Miotti, Universidade Federal de Juiz de Fora

    Editores-associados
    Beatriz Cristina de Paoli Correia, Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro
    Celso de Oliveira Vieira, Ruhr Universität Bochum
    Lorena Lopes da Costa, Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro
    Tatiana Oliveira Ribeiro, Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro

  • Publicação Contínua
    v. 35 n. 1 (2022)

    Editora-chefe
    Charlene Martins Miotti (UFJF)  

    Editoras-associadas
    Beatriz Cristina de Paoli Correia (UFRJ)
    Lorena Lopes da Costa (UFRJ) 
    Tatiana Oliveira Ribeiro (UFRJ) 

  • Publicação Contínua
    v. 34 n. 2 (2021)

    Editora-chefe
    Charlene Martins Miotti (UFJF)  

    Editoras-associadas
    Alice Bitencourt Haddad (UFF) 
    Beatriz Cristina de Paoli Correia (UFRJ)
    Tatiana Oliveira Ribeiro (UFRJ) 




































1997

1993

Open Access Journal: Bulletin of the Council of University Classical Departments

[First posted in AWOL 17 April 2013, updated 12 Augusy 2022]

Bulletin of the Council of University Classical Departments
Council of University Classical Departments | CUCD
Welcome to CUCD Bulletin, the forum for raising, reflecting on and debating issues of academic and professional significance for UK classics teachers (of all sorts – ECRs, PhD students, in-post academics, visiting lecturers, hourly-paid staff etc.) As editor, a role I’ve held since Bulletin 40 (2011), I welcome pieces of various shapes – from short reports on pedagogical events/projects through to longer, reflective articles. Recent issues have included obituaries celebrating the lives of late colleagues. Each number is crowned by the statistics on student numbers. Do contact me if you would like to offer a piece or suggest a topic. We publish throughout the year, building up to a publication ‘moment’ each winter.

Bulletin 51 (2022)

Nicholas Lane, Roger Dawe

Adrian W. Moore, Michael Inwood

Matthew Fox, What is there of Interest to Classicists at the 59th Venice Biennale?

Boris Rankov, Amanda Claridge (1949-2022)

Maria Wyke, Barbara Borg, and Lin Foxhall, REF2021: Reflections from the Sub-Panel

P. J. Rhodes (1940-2021)

Bulletin 50 (2021)

Nicola Ernst, Julius Guthrie and Josh Littell, Pegasus Flies Onward

Steven Hunt and Arlene Holmes-Henderson, A level Classics poverty

Werner Eck, Anthony R. Birley (1937-2020)

Roland Meyer, E.J. (Ted) Kenney (1924-2019)

Abigail Buglass, Rhiannon Easterbrook, and Cressida Ryan, The Place of Languages in Classical Study and Research: discussion

Emma Woolerton, Neil Hopkinson (1957-2021)

Cora Beth Fraser,Introducing ‘Asterion’: a new initiative celebrating Neurodiversity in Classics

William Mack, Andrew Barker (1943-2021)

Barbara Goff, Arlene Holmes-Henderson, Jenny Messenger, and Alexia Petsalis-Diomidis, Inclusive Classics Initiative. Report on ‘Towards a More Inclusive Classics II’ International Workshop organised by Professor Barbara Goff and Dr Alexia Petsalis-Diomidis

Alexandra Morris and Debby Sneed, interviewed by Cressida Ryan, Discussing the new brief guide to disability theory and terminology in the ancient world

2019-20 Statistics

 

Bulletin 49 (2020)
Steven Hunt, School Qualifications in Classical Subjects in the UK
Helen Lovatt, Emergency online teaching help and suggestions
Hardeep Singh Dhindsa, What Studying Classics Taught me about my Relationship with Western Civilisation
Eleanor Dickey, Jasper Griffin (1937-2019)
Helen Lovatt, Language (and other) assessments in the time of COVID-19
Bulletin 48 (2019)
Josephine Quinn, After San Diego: Reflections on Racism in Classics
Irene Salvo, LGBT+ Classics: Teaching, Research, Activism
Naoíse Mac Sweeney et al, Claiming the Classical: The Greco-Roman World in Contemporary Political Discourse
Alexia Petsalis-Diomidis, Equality and Diversity in Classics Teaching in St Andrews
Neville Morley, Open Access: Current Developments
Helen Lovatt, Taking over as Chair of CUCD
Matthew Mordue, Reaching Out via Pliny: Classical Civilisation lessons for London school students at the University of Roehampton
Victoria Leonard, Editing Ancient and Medieval Women Historians into Wikipedia
Peter Thonemann, Gender, Subject Preference, and Editorial Bias in Classical Studies, 2001–2019
Arthur Pomeroy, Matthew Trundle (1965 – 2019)
Emma Bridges, Public Engagement with Classics Research in the UK: A Survey
Elena Theodorakopoulos, Niall Livingstone (1966 – 2019)
2018-19 Statistics

Bulletin 47 (2018)
Chair’s Report 2018
Christine Plastow, Staff-Student Partnerships in Pedagogy and Research-Based Education: Lessons for Classics
Daniel Ogden, Research-led Teaching in Classics
Cressida Ryan, Teaching Ancient Greek for a Theology Faculty
Douglas Cairns and Keith Rutter, Obituary for Gordon Howie
James Robson and Mair E Lloyd, A Survey of Beginner’s Language Teaching in UK Classics Departments: Ancient Greek
Mair E Lloyd and James Robson, A Survey of Beginner’s Language Teaching in UK Classics Departments: Latin
Effrosyni Kostara, Diversity and the Study of the Ancient World: Event Report
Alan M Greaves, Putting the ‘T’, the ‘Q’ and the ‘I’ into LGBTQI Classics: An example of museum-based learning
Constantine Cristoforou and Kathryn Tempest, Classics after the Classroom
Dominic Rathbone, Jane Rowlandson (1953-2018)
Back issues: Bulletin 24 (1995) – Bulletin 46 (2017)

Image, Text, Stone: Intermedial Perspectives on Graeco-Roman Sculpture

Funded by: Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft 
Edited by: Nikolaus Dietrich and Johannes Fouquet 
book: Image, Text, Stone

This edited volume explores the intermediality of image and text in Graeco-Roman sculpture. Through its choice of authors, disciplinary backgrounds are deliberately merged in order to bridge the traditional gap between archaeologists, epigraphists and philologists, who for a long time studied statues, material inscriptions and literary epigrams within the closely confined borders of their individual disciplines. Through its choice of objects, privileging works of which there are significant material remains, through its inclusion of all kinds of figural-cum-inscriptional designs, ranging from grand sculpture to reliefs and ‘decorative’ marble-objects, and through its methodological emphasis on ‘close viewing’ (and reading!) of individual objects, this volume focuses on the materiality of both sculpture and inscription. This perspective is enriched by two comparative chapters on inscribing Greek vases and Roman walls (graffiti). The intermediality of image and inscription is envisaged from various thematic angles, including the intricacies of combining image and epigram (both materially and in literary projection), the original production and reception of inscribed sculpture in its ‘long life’, the viewing and ‘reading’ of sculpture in a space of movement, the issue of (re-)naming statues, and the image and inscription in its social and gender-historical context.































































Open Access Journal: Bulletin archéologique des Écoles françaises à l’étranger

Bulletin archéologique des Écoles françaises à l’étranger

Logo Réseau des écoles françaises à l'étranger

Créé en 2020, le Bulletin archéologique des Écoles françaises à l’étranger propose les contributions de l’École française d’Athènes, de l’École française de Rome, de l’Institut français d’archéologie orientale, de l’École française d’Extrême-Orient et de la Casa de Velázquez, réunis au sein du Réseau des Écoles françaises à l’étranger. C’est ainsi toute l’actualité des recherches archéologiques menées par ces institutions, sur tout le pourtour méditerranéen mais aussi dans les Balkans, en Inde et en Asie qui est proposée dans ce Bulletin exclusivement électronique, multilingue et à la publication continue.

Derniers textes

 

Index

Sites archéologiques

See AWOL's full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies

 

Thursday, August 11, 2022

Egypt and the Classical World: Cross-Cultural Encounters in Antiquity

Edited by Jeffrey Spier and Sara E. Cole
 https://cdn.shopify.com/s/files/1/0130/8502/products/9781606067376_5000x.jpg?v=1642640194

From Mycenaean weaponry found among the cargo of a Bronze Age shipwreck off the Turkish coast to the Egyptian-inspired domestic interiors of a luxury villa built in Greece during the Roman Empire, Egypt and the Classical World documents two millennia of cultural and artistic interconnectedness in the ancient Mediterranean. This volume gathers pioneering research from the Getty scholars' symposium that helped shape the major international loan exhibition Beyond the Nile: Egypt and the Classical World (J. Paul Getty Museum, 2018).

Generously illustrated essays consider a range of artistic and other material evidence, including archaeological finds, artworks, papyri, and inscriptions, to shed light on cultural interactions between Egypt, Greece, and Rome from the Bronze Age, to the Late Period and Ptolemaic dynasty, to the Roman Empire. The military’s role as a conduit of knowledge and ideas in the Aegean and an in-depth study of hieroglyphic Egyptian inscriptions found on Roman obelisks offer but two examples of scholarly lacunae addressed by this publication. Specialists across the fields of art history, archaeology, classics, Egyptology, and philology will benefit from the volume’s investigations into syncretic processes that enlivened and informed nearly twenty-five hundred years of dynamic cultural exchange.

 

SASA Virtual Conference: “Opening the Ancient World,” on Sunday-Monday, August 14-15, 2022

Save Ancient Studies Alliance is hosting our second annual free, public academic virtual conference, “Opening the Ancient World,” on Sunday-Monday, August 14-15, 2022.

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THIS YEAR’S THEME: Who Has the Power? Leaders and Leadership in the Ancient World


CONFERENCE SCHEDULE: https://www.saveancientstudies.org/_files/ugd/cc3d95_8c6c22a8e84148f0bdf148a33c935f34.pdf

CONFERENCE PROGRAM: https://www.saveancientstudies.org/_files/ugd/cc3d95_80c7dd5b2f7b4365b633764486f7c6f0.pdf


WHERE TO ATTEND:

The conference will be livestreamed in the following places. Questions can be posed to presenters through the chat in any of these.

SASA Conference web page: https://www.saveancientstudies.org/virtual-conference

SASA YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/SaveAncientStudiesAlliance

SASA Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SaveAncientStudies/

Digital Hammurabi YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/digitalhammurabi

World History Encyclopedia YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/WorldHistoryEncyclopedia

World History Encyclopedia Facebook: https://www.youtube.com/c/WorldHistoryEncyclopedia

Per-Hay Studios YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRjW-xzoy8zrW-pir_Jx3wA

World of Antiquity YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/WorldofAntiquity

Voices of Ancient Egypt YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/VoicesofAncientEgypt

By Jove Theatre Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ByJoveTheatre/


Thanks to our partners for helping bring academic Ancient Studies scholarship to a broader audience.


CONFERENCE EXPLANATION:

Save Ancient Studies Alliance presents our second annual conference, a new type of online conference for ALL Ancient Studies scholars & anyone interested in the Ancient World. Our goals are (1) to present and support excellent scholarship by scholars around the world, who work at the at the fringes of the academic community and researchers who have not followed the traditional tenure-track career path, (2) to foster discussion and action regarding public outreach and scholarly inclusiveness, (3) to hold a conference freely available to the public and (4) to continue building a joint community of scholars including both scholars working in academia and scholars who work in other professions. We bring together scholars who do not normally have the opportunity to present and engage with scholarship, including:


- those who completed a PhD and are now professionals in other fields,

- those who left PhD programs, or have had to take time out of their studies,

- contingent faculty,

- teachers, professors, and staff from K-12 schools and community colleges

- public humanities institutions,

- cultural resource management professionals, and

- other independent scholars.


CONFERENCE THEME:


In recent years, leadership and leaders has become a hot issue. Notable leaders around the world continue to gather attention for various reasons. For example, ex-president Trump’s role in the storming of the capital on Jan 6, 2021, is still debated, Indian prime minister Narenda Modi’s policies put the country into an uproar, Xi Jinping is driving national and international infrastructure projects, and Vladimir Putin encroaches on others’ territories. In a global context, leaders of every country continue to make decisions on how their communities should act in the light of the global pandemic, yet often let political concerns dictate their choices.


Problems surrounding leadership today have parallels to similar situations in the past. Leadership has been a point of emphasis for scholarship on the Ancient World, particularly as many records and monuments directly relate to leaders. On the other hand, just like today, ancient leaders had to work to maintain their legitimacy and authority, struggle with dissenters, and face internal and external crises.


This conference addresses leaders and leadership throughout the Ancient World, across the globe and in pre-modern times.


Three keynote addresses will be given by:

Dr. Kara Cooney - Egyptologist, archaeologist, Associate Professor of Egyptian Art and Architecture at UCLA and chair of the Department of Near Eastern Language and Cultures at UCLA

Dr. Amanda Podany - Professor of History at California State Polytechnic University, Pomona. She specializes in the study of Syria and Mesopotamia in the Middle and Late Bronze Age

Dr. Sarah Allan - Chair for the Society for the Study of Early China. Her work includes reconstructing the basic concepts of the mythology of China's Shang dynasty.


In this inclusive context, beyond the scholarly presentations, we will also host special sessions in which we aim to discuss a range of issues pertaining to the precarious situation of Ancient Studies. These discussions will broach the issues of how to develop outreach by Ancient Studies scholars, further inclusiveness, and reimagine scholarship as a lifelong pursuit within a diverse yet inclusive scholarly community.


CONFERENCE SCHEDULE:


DAY 1, AUGUST 14, 2022


10:00am - 10:15am EDT 

- Introductions - Dr. David Danzig and Dr. Anh Nguyen 


10:15am - 11:45am EDT 

Session 1 - Community Leadership: 

- Dr. Georgina Longley | The People and the Politeia: Good Government and a Willing Populace in ancient Greek political theory 

- Bárbara Alexandre Aniceto | Did Greek women have a leading voice? A gender discussion on female roles in Classical Athens 

- Ronald Clark | Power in Leading Flocks, Faith, and Family in the Early Christian Community 


11:45am - 12:30pm EDT 

- Keynote 1 - Dr. Amanda Podany | Looking for Leaders: The People Missing from Mesopotamian Royal Inscriptions 2500-1500 BCE 


12:30pm - 12:45pm EDT 

- SASA Access Team Presentation - Dr. John Haberstroh 


12:45pm - 2:15pm EDT 

Session 2 - Paths to Leadership: 

- Pratishtha Mukherjee | Administrative and Military Achievements of Chandragupta Maurya 

- Nicholas Mataya | Holy Leadership in a Power Vacuum: Severinus of Noricum in Post-Roman Noricum 

- Babette Margolies | Leadership in the Multicultural World of the Achaemenid Empire 


2:15pm - 2:30pm EDT 

- SASA Archaeogaming Streaming Team Presentation - Kate Minniti and Alex Vandewalle 


2:30pm - 4:00pm EDT

 - Special Session 1 - Roundtable on Independent Scholar Community Building and Integration 


4:00pm - 4:45pm EDT 

- Keynote 2 - Dr. Sarah Allan | When Sky/Heaven was not moved: Redefining kingship in Warring States period (475-222 BCE) China 


4:45pm - 6:15pm EDT 

- Special Session 2 - Storytelling by Inspirational Independent Scholars 




DAY 2, AUGUST 15, 2022 


11:00am - 11:30pm EDT

SASA Live Events Team Presentation - Lauren Kubosch

SASA Research Team Presentation - Dr. Valeria Zubieta


11:30am - 12:00pm EDT 

Session 3 - Displays of Power:

- Catherine Nuckols-Wilde | The Spoils of War and the Privileges of Rulers: Maya Full-Figure Glyphs as Signs of Privilege and Dominion 



12:00pm - 1:00pm EDT 

Session 4- Resistance Against Leaders:

- Dr. Aaron Higashi | Everyday Resistance in Ezra 10 

- Jackson Reinhardt | “That ye may be able to stand against the wiles of the devil.” Divine Viceregency and the Armor of God in Ephesians 


1:00pm - 2:15pm EDT 

- Special Session 3 - Workshop on Publishing Forums


2:15pm - 2:30pm EDT 

- SASA Ambassador Interview 


2:30pm - 3:15pm EDT 

- Keynote 4 - Dr. Kara Cooney | The Good Kings: Absolute Power in Ancient Egypt & the Modern World


3:15pm - 5:15pm EDT 

Session 5- Reinterpretations of Leadership:

- Massimo De Sanctis Mangelli | Finding Refuge with the Enemy: Implications of the “Giving King” in Herodotus 

- Bryan Kinzbrunner | Are they Divine or are they Human? Reading the Biblical characters through the eyes of the Talmudic Rabbis 

- Dr. Priscila Scoville | How connected was the Ancient Near East during the Amarna Age? 

- Jase Short | The Open Maw of the God-King: the Tragedy of Kronos and its Status as Political Critique in Antiquity 


5:15 - 6:15pm EDT 

- Social hour 


Check out our other projects at https://saveancientstudies.org.



 

Photographic Archive of Papyri in the Cairo Museu

Photographic Archive of Papyri in the Cairo Museum 
A project supported by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.