Tuesday, May 21, 2019

Digital Corpus of Cuneiform Lexical Texts

Digital Corpus of Cuneiform Lexical Texts
Archaic Vessels list
DCCLT publishes editions of cuneiform lexical texts from all periods of Mesopotamian history.
Individual manuscripts in catalogue8126
Composite texts in catalogue300
Individual witnesses transliterated4372
Composite texts transliterated136
Individual witnesses lemmatized1344
Composite texts lemmatized40
Number of words in corpus360549

Open Access Monograph Series: Digital Biblical Studies

Digital Biblical Studies
ISSN: 2452-0586
Cover Digital Biblical Studies
The series aims to publish the latest research at the intersection of Digital Humanities and Biblical Studies, Ancient Judaism, and Early Christianity in order to demonstrate the transformation of research, teaching, cognition and the economy of knowledge in digital culture. In particular, DBS investigates and evaluates the practices and methodologies of Digital Humanities as applied to texts, inscriptions, archaeological data, and scholarship related to these fields.

The primary areas of focus are the digital edition of ancient manuscripts, the evolution of research between big data and close reading, the visualization of data, and the epistemological transformation of ancient studies through digital culture. DBS will encompass collected essays as well as monographs, with a particular emphasis on cutting-edge research. Several ancient languages are in the scope of the series, including ancient Greek, Hebrew, Latin, Arabic, Coptic, and Syriac.

Astronomical Diaries Digital

Astronomical Diaries Digital
AD-330A+B

The Astronomical Diaries (ADs) are a set of cuneiform tablets recording a variety of observed celestial, climatic, ecological, and economic phenomena, as well as giving accounts of historical events. They constitute one of the largest collections of observational data available from the Ancient World, consisting of more than 1,000 tablets and fragments dating from ca. 650-60 BCE. The texts are being published in an ongoing endeavor since the 1980s.
The ADs are a unique example of data gathering for the purpose of establishing an empirical basis for both astronomical and astrological prediction. The better part of the information contained usually relates to celestial – astronomical and meteorological – observations, and in particular to the position of the moon in the ecliptic during each night of a Babylonian lunar month. However, it has to be emphasized that the somewhat misleading term 'Astronomical Diaries' is the modern designation by their later editor A. Sachs, who was mainly interested in the astronomical content of the tablets. The more neutral Babylonian designation was nasāru ša ginê, meaning "regular observation". The astronomical section is usually followed by price quotations for foodstuffs and wool, and a note on the level of the river Euphrates. Often, a historical section is added. The ADs are indeed the single most important source for the political history of Late Achaemenid and Seleucid Babylonia. Among the historical accounts, the quite extensive report of the battle of Gaugamela and Alexander the Great's subsequent entry into the city of Babylon has attracted particular attention (AD -330A+B), as has the description of preparatory measures preceding the First Syrian War between the Ptolemaic and the Seleucid Empires in 274/3 BCE (AD -273B).
This corpus, the largest coherent body of empirical data gathered in antiquity, is unique, and its importance can hardly be overrated. Available on Oracc are currently ADART volumes I - III. Publication of further volumes in in progress.

Achaemenid Royal Inscriptions online (ARIo) Project

Achaemenid Royal Inscriptions online (ARIo) Project
ARIo Logo
The aim of ARIo, a sub-project of the Official Inscriptions of the Middle East in Antiquity (OIMEA) Project, is to publish in a single place easily accessible and annotated (lemmatized) editions of all of the known Achaemenid Royal Inscriptions. For details, see the "About the Project" page.
Composite texts in catalogue157
Composite texts transliterated137
Composite texts lemmatized110
Number of words in corpus11368

Open Access Journal: Humanitas

[First posted in AWOL 28 June 2013, updated 21 May 2019]

Humanitas
ISSN: 0871-1569
ISSN Digital: 2183-1718
Cabeçalho da página
A Humanitas é a mais antiga revista publicada em Portugal especializada em Estudos Clássicos Greco-Latinos e Renascentistas, mas aberta a contributos de áreas dialogantes (História, Arqueologia, Filosofia, Religião, Arte, Retórica, Receção dos Clássicos, entre outras). Tem mantido um ritmo de publicação anual regular, desde o ano da sua criação, em 1947, e é propriedade do Instituto de Estudos Clássicos da Faculdade de Letras da Universidade de Coimbra.

Volume completo

Recensões Críticas







HVMANITAS 1 (1947)
HVMANITAS 2 (1948-1949)
HVMANITAS 3 (1950-1951)
HVMANITAS 4 (1952)
HVMANITAS 5-6 (1953-1954)
HVMANITAS 7-8 (1955-1956)
HVMANITAS 9-10 (1957-1958)
HVMANITAS 11-12 (1959-1960)
HVMANITAS 13-14 (1961-1962)
HVMANITAS 15-16 (1963-1964)
HVMANITAS 17-18 (1965-1966)
HVMANITAS 19-20 (1967-1968)
HVMANITAS 21-22 (1969-1970)
HVMANITAS 23-24 (1971-1972)
HVMANITAS 25-26 (1973-1974)
HVMANITAS 27-28 (1975-1976)
HVMANITAS 29-30 (1977-1978)
HVMANITAS 31-32 (1979-1980)
HVMANITAS 33-34 (1981-1982)
HVMANITAS 35-36 (1983-1984)
HVMANITAS 37-38 (1985-1986)
HVMANITAS 39-40 (1987-1988)
HVMANITAS 41-42 (1989-1990)
HVMANITAS 43-44 (1991-1992)
HVMANITAS 45 (1993)
HVMANITAS 46 (1994)
HVMANITAS 47 (1995)
HVMANITAS 48 (1996)
HVMANITAS 49 (1997)
HVMANITAS 50 (1998)
HVMANITAS 51 (1999)
HVMANITAS 52 (2000)
HVMANITAS 53 (2001)
HVMANITAS 54 (2002)
HVMANITAS 55 (2003)
HVMANITAS 56 (2004)
HVMANITAS 57 (2005)
HVMANITAS 58 (2006)
HVMANITAS 59 (2007)
HVMANITAS 60 (2008)
HVMANITAS 61 (2009)
HVMANITAS 62 (2010)
HVMANITAS 63 (2011)



Monday, May 20, 2019

Open Access Journal: Anemoi: Journal of Pre-Modern Studies

 [First posted in AWOL 3 April 2014, updated 20 May 2019]

Anemoi: Journal of Pre-Modern Studies
 Anemoi, a scholarly journal produced by students under the sponsorship of Dr. David Rohrbacher at New College of Florida in Sarasota, will release its next issue in Winter 2018. Anemoi is dedicated to publishing original critical and analytical papers from all disciplines within Classics, Medieval and Renaissance, and Early Modern Studies. Because this journal seeks to provide a voice and publication opportunities for new scholars, only undergraduate work will be considered.

See AWOL's list of  Open Access Student Journals

Open Access Journal: Archaeo+Malacology Group Newsletter

 [First posted in AWOL 14 July 2009, updated 20 May 2019]

Archaeo+Malacology Group Newsletter
ISSN: 2055-7604
The A+M Group Newsletter was started independently by Janet Ridout-Sharpe following a talk she gave to fellow members of the Conchological Society of Great Britain and Ireland at the Natural History Museum in London in 2000, which described her work on archaeological shell assemblages undertaken, albeit on a very part-time basis, since the late 1970s. Having worked in virtual isolation, it was a revelation to discover that others had similar interests, and a brief note in The Conchologists Newsletter in September 2000 elicited responses from more than 30 people. Intended to encourage communication between archaeomalacologists, the first issue of the newsletter appeared in July 2001, originally under the title Malaco+Archaeology Group Newsletter, which was changed to its present title in January 2003 to reflect that of the newly-established ICAZ Archaeomalacology Working Group. The newsletter was initially published privately and sent to recipients individually by email. As interest in the subject grew, and because the newsletter and the ICAZ group were aimed at the same audience, the ICAZ
Archaeomalacology Working Group agreed to host the newsletter on its website from issue 5 in March 2004. Newsletter issues have appeared at roughly six-monthly intervals and include short articles, research notes, abstracts of publications, notices of meetings, requests for information, and anything else of potential interest to archaeomalacologists. Janet went on to edit 22 issues until January 2013 when she handed over the reins to Annalisa Christie. Cindy Nelson-Viljoen took over the role of newsletter editor in September 2016.