Thursday, September 21, 2023

Open Access Journal: Interférences Ars scribendi

 [First posted in AWOL 17 April 2013, updates 21 September 2023]

Interférences Ars scribendi
ISSN: 1777-5485
La revue en ligne Interférences Ars scribendi a pour vocation de restituer dans sa globalité le phénomène de l’écriture à Rome. Il s’agit à la fois de replacer le corpus scripturaire par rapport à ses enjeux de production en le réinsérant dans ses conditions d’apparition, de reconstituer le statut que se reconnaît et réclame l’auteur vis-à-vis de sa propre production, de définir les mécanismes de relecture / réécriture qui régissent les relations aux œuvres antérieures, de mettre en évidence les théorisations, implicites et explicites, dont ces textes ont fait l’objet.
Rendre compte dans son ensemble et dans une diachronie longue de la polyphonie complexe de la pratique de l’écriture à Rome, c’est rendre compte d’un réseau d’interactions, d’une série d’interférences.

13 | 2022
Mémoire(s) des conquêtes romaines, de la fin de la République à la fin du Moyen Âge

Memory(s) of Roman conquests, from the end of the Republic to the end of the Middle Ages

Open Access Journal: Classics@

 [First posted in AWOL 1/11/2009, most recently updated 21 September 2024]

ISSN: 2327-2996  

Classics@ (ISSN: 2327-2996) is designed to bring contemporary classical scholarship to a wide audience online. Each issue will be dedicated to its own topic, often with guest editors, for an in-depth exploration of important current problems in the field of Classics. We hope that Classics@ will appeal not only to professional classicists, but also to the intellectually curious who are willing to enter the conversation in our discipline. We hope that they find that classical scholarship engages issues of great significance to a wide range of cultural and scholarly concerns and does so in a rigorous and challenging way.

Each issue of Classics@ is meant to be not static but dynamic, continuing to evolve with interaction from its readers as participants. New issues will appear when the editors think there is good material to offer. Often it will emphasize work done in and through the Center for Hellenic Studies, but it will also call attention to fresh and interesting work presented elsewhere on the web. It stresses the importance of research-in-progress, encouraging collegial debate (while discouraging polemics for the sake of polemics) as well as the timely sharing of important new information.

The CHS welcomes proposals for future issues of Classics@. Proposal forms should be completed and sent via e-mail to Classics@ Managing Editor Keith DeStone (kdestone(at) Please see the CHS Prospective Authors page for style guidelines and templates. Download the proposal form here.

For information about an effort to disseminate drafts prior to publication, visit FirstDrafts.

Classics@ 23

This collection derives from a conference panel organized by the Working Group on Athenian Hegemony.… Our call for papers for the Montreal panel adumbrates some of the themes that are covered in the selection of papers that appear in the present collection:

The goal of this panel is to […] continue to flesh out our understanding of life in the poleis of the Athenian arkhē in its specific manifestations. How did the increased availability of resources collected from the allies affect Athenian constitution and society? What actions could, and did, Athenians or allies as individuals and groups take to steer alliance policy, especially outside of simple appeal to the ekklēsia? Did Athenian propaganda, often conducted on a religious plane, have lasting effects on local cult practice? What internal changes are detectable in the poleis opposed to the arkhē, as they adjusted to the new political and economic landscape of the Mediterranean? How did life in arkhē manifest in an individual or popular experience? We hope that by moving away from simplistic moral evaluations of Athenian ‘imperialism’ we shall be able to enrich our understanding of the fifth century and the monumental changes in Greek civilization that it witnessed.

– From the Introduction

Table of Contents

Title Page and Dedication

Thomas Figueira, Introduction

1. David A. Teegarden, “The Athenian Empire and Resistance to Tyranny.”

2. Hilary J. C. Lehmann, “Lessons from Home: Remembering the Arkhē in Fourth Century Oratory.”

3. Danielle Smotherman Bennett, “My Fair Lady: Exploring Social Change through Athenian Vase-Painting in the Fifth Century BCE.”

4. Brian Rutishauser, “Trade Routes, Location, and Naval Power: Corcyra’s Potential as an Athenian Ally in 431 BCE and Beyond.”

5. Michael McGlin, “Loans from Attic Temples to the State.”

6. Aaron Hershkowitz, “Kleon and Tribute: Re-Examining the Import of Financial Expertise in Athenian Statesmanship.”

7. Thomas Figueira, “The Membership of the Early Delian League” [with accompanying Table].


Open Access Journal: Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique (recent issues)

[First posted in AWOL 2 August 2019, updated 21 September 2023]

Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique [Back issues available at Persée] [Accessible also at CEFAEL]
eISSN: 2241-0104 

Bulletin de correspondance hellénique
Depuis 1877, le Bulletin de correspondance hellénique rend compte de la recherche scientifique sur la Grèce ancienne, de la préhistoire à l’époque byzantine, dans les domaines de l’archéologie, de l’histoire et de l’épigraphie. Publié par l’École française d’Athènes, le Bulletin est semestriel. Les volumes 1877 à 2010 sont disponibles sur Persée.

145.1 | 2021

Informations sur cette image
185 x 240 mm - 397 p.
ISBN 978-2-86958-595-9


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

New from ISAC: Back to School in Babylonia

Edited by Susanne Paulus with Marta Díaz Herrera, Jane Gordon, Madeline Ouimet, Colton G. Siegmund, and Ryan D. Winters

This volume—the companion book to the special exhibition Back to School in Babylonia of the Institute for the Study of Ancient Cultures of the University of Chicago—explores education in the Old Babylonian period through the lens of House F in Nippur, excavated jointly by the University of Chicago and the University of Pennsylvania in the early 1950s and widely believed to have been a scribal school. The book’s twenty essays offer a state-of-the-art synthesis of research on the history of House F and the educational curriculum documented on the many tablets discovered there, while the catalog’s five chapters present the 126 objects included in the exhibition, the vast majority of them cuneiform tablets.

Foreword. Theo van den Hout
Foreword. Eleanor Robson
Preface. Marc Maillot
Acknowledgments. Susanne Paulus
List of Contributors
Part I: Essays
1. Back to School in Babylonia: The Aims of Babylonian Education. Susanne Paulus
2. Old Babylonian Nippur in Its Environmental and Historical Settings. Hervé Reculeau
3. The Archaeology of Nippur’s House F and Its Neighborhood. Augusta McMahon
4. Living the Edubbaʾa: School as Sensory Experience and Social Identity. Madeline Ouimet
5. Economic Life in the Scribal Quarter of Nippur. Anne Goddeeris
6. Literacy in the Old Babylonian Period. Dominique Charpin
7. Reconstructing the Elementary Nippur Curriculum. Niek Veldhuis
8. Learning the Basics: The First Steps at School. Klaus Wagensonner
9. Complex Lists: Between Didactics and Erudition. Marta Díaz Herrera
10. Bilingualism and Akkadian. Jay Crisostomo
11. Sumerian Grammar for Babylonians. Colton G. Siegmund
12. Sumerian Proverbs. William A. Younger
13. What Did They Learn about Mathematics? Barbora Wichterlová
14. Practicing Law. Susanne Paulus
15. The Decad and Scribal Errors. Paul Delnero
16. Adventures in a Legendary Past: Tales of Long-Ago Kings as Cultural Education. Jane Gordon
17. Learning History. Piotr Michalowski
18. What Did They Learn about Myths and Religion? Christopher Metcalf
19. Learning Rhetoric through Sumerian Disputations. Catherine Mittermayer
20. What Did They Learn about Women? Jana Matuszak
Part II: Catalog
21. Discovering a School in Nippur. Madeline Ouimet and Susanne Paulus, with Laura D'Alessandro and Alison Whyte
22. School Life in House F. Marta Díaz Herrera, Jane Gordon, Danielle Levy, Madeline Ouimet, Susanne Paulus, and Ryan D. Winters
23. The Curriculum: From Signs to Literature. Marta Díaz Herrera, Jane Gordon, Madeline Ouimet, Susanne Paulus, and Colton G. Siegmund
24. Topics of Education. Marta Díaz Herrera, Jane Gordon, Jana Matuszak, Madeline Ouimet, Susanne Paulus, Colton G. Siegmund, Barbora Wichterlová, and Ryan D. Winters
25. After School. Susanne Paulus, Colton G. Siegmund, and Ryan D. Winters
List of Compositions
Concordance of Museum Registration Numbers

  • ISAC Museum Publications 1
  • Chicago: Institute for the Study of Ancient Cultures, 2023
  • ISBN (hardcover): 978-1-61491-098-5
  • ISBN (eBook): 978-1-61491-099-2
  • Pp. 480 (xxii + 458)
  • Hardcover, 8 x 10 inches
  • $39.95


Wednesday, September 20, 2023

Zeitschriften der Altertumswissenschaft: Links to digitized Classics and Archaeology journals collected at Wikisource

 [First posted in AWOL 12 September 2016, updated 20 September 2023]

Zeitschriften der Altertumswissenschaft
Links to digitized Classics and Archaeology journals collected at Wikisource

Hinweis: Bände, die mit Google-USA oder Michigan USA (in der Regel nach 1873) gekennzeichnet sind, können nur mit einem US-Proxy benutzt werden, sofern sie nicht bereits im Internet Archive gespiegelt sind, siehe Wikisource:Google Book Search.
Dies ist eine Ausgliederung des Gesamtverzeichnisses Zeitschriften.



  • Bibliotheca philologica Batava, [1857–1932/33] = Mnemosyne







  • Jahrbücher des Vereins von Alterthumsfreunden im Rheinlande, 1842–1894 > Bonner Jahrbücher