Tuesday, October 27, 2015

Open Access Journal: Birmingham Egyptology Journal

Birmingham Egyptology Journal
ISSN: 2053-3586
http://birminghamegyptology.co.uk/wp-content/uploads/2013/02/BELogo2-150x150.png
Birmingham Egyptology Journal is a peer-reviewed scholarly journal available only online and free of charge.
The journal offers a platform for the presentation of research relating to ancient Egyptian culture, history, and archaeology from the Pre-dynastic to Graeco-Roman Periods.
The Journal officially launched on March 14, 2013 with the first articles being published online shortly thereafter. It is intended that articles will be presented as the review and publication processes are completed with the total submissions for each calendar year comprising one volume. Further information for prospective contributors to the Journal is available from the drop-down menu of the ‘Journal’ head on this page.
Birmingham Egyptology Journal, Department of Classics and Ancient History, Room 304, Arts Building, The University of Birmingham, Edgbaston, Birmingham B15 2TT. 
 Submissions and enquiries should be forwarded to: editor@birminghamegyptology.co.uk
Volume 3: 2015
1. Review
Review of S. Wachsmann 2013. The Gurob  Ship-Cart Model and Its Mediterranean Context
Marsia Sfakianou Bealby
To reference this article we suggest:
Bealby, M. S. 2015. ‘Review of S. Wachsmann. The Gurob Ship-Cart Model and Its Mediterranean Context‘. Texas A & M University Press: College Station, Texas. 2013. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 3: 1-4

2. Review
Review of D. Gange 2013. Dialogues with the Dead: Egyptology in British Culture and Religion, 1822-1922
Steven R. W. Gregory
To reference this article we suggest:
Gregory, S. R. W. 2015. ‘Review of D. Gange. Dialogues with the Dead: Egyptology in British Culture and Religion, 1822-1922. Oxford University Press: Oxford. 2013. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 3: 5-8.

3. Article
The Two Inner Directions of the Ancient Egyptian Script
Carlos Gracia Zamacona
To reference this article we suggest:
Zamacona, C. G. 2015.’ The Two Inner Directions of the Ancient Egyptian Script. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 3: 9-23.

Occasional publication 1, 2014. Conference Proceedings
Proceedings of the First Birmingham Egyptology Symposium, University of Birmingham, 21st February 2014
Edited by Steven R. W. Gregory.
Simmance, E. ‘The significance of location for the mediating statues of Amenhotep son of Hapu’. 1-13.
Asbury, B. L. ‘Pitt-Rivers, the Painter and the Palaeolithic Period’. 14-22.
Godefroid, A. ‘Book of the Dead Chapter 182: a case of related structure between the text and its vignette’. 23-34.
Mushett Cole, E. ‘Did the political upheaval during the Late Bronze Age cause a change in the form of Egyptian control in the Levant? An analysis of the changes in the political landscape of the Levant during the late New Kingdom’. 35-44.



Volume 2: 2014
1. Article
 The High Priests of Amun at the End of the Twentieth Dynasty
Jennifer Palmer
To reference this article we suggest:
Palmer, J. 2014. ‘The High Priests of Amun at the End of the Twentieth Dynasty’. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 2: 1-22.
2. Article
A map of Egypt reconstructed from the description of the country at Edfu
Gyula Priskin
To reference this article we suggest:
Priskin, G. 2014. ‘A map of Egypt reconstructed from the description of the country at Edfu’. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 2: 23-41.
3. Review
Review of J. A. Hill, P. Jones, and A. J. Morales (eds.) 2013. Experiencing Power, Generating Authority: Cosmos, Politics, and the Ideology of Kingship in Ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia
Steven R. W. Gregory
To reference this article we suggest:
Gregory, S. R. W. 2014. ‘Review of J. A. Hill, P. Jones, and A. J. Morales (eds.). Experiencing Power, Generating Authority: Cosmos, Politics, and the Ideology of Kingship in Ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia‘. University of Pennsylvania Press: Philadelphia. 2013. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 2: 42-46.

Volume 1: 2013
1. Object Highlight
Eton College Myers Collection of Egyptian Antiquities Object Highlight – ECM822, A Faience Nubian Head
Carl Graves
To reference this article we suggest:
Graves, C. 2013. ‘Eton College Myers Collection Object Highlight: A Faience Nubian Head’. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 1: 1-4.
 2. Article
Piankh and Herihor: Art, Ostraca, and Accession in Perspective
Steven R. W. Gregory
To reference this article we suggest:
Gregory, S. R. W. 2013. ‘Piankh and Herihor: Art, Ostraca, and Accession in Perspective’. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 1: 5-18.
3. Review
Review of J.  Padgham 2012. A New Interpretation of the Cone on the Head in New Kingdom Tomb Scenes.
Eleanor B. Simmance
To reference this article we suggest:
Simmance, E. B. 2013. ‘Review of J. Padgham. A New Interpretation of the Cone on the Head in New Kingdom Tomb Scenes. BAR International Series. Archaeopress: Oxford. 2012. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 1: 19-21.
4. Review
Review of Raven, Verschoor, Vugts and Walsem 2011. The Memphite Tomb of Horemheb. Commander in Chief of Tutankhamun. V. The forecourt and the area south of the tomb with some notes on the tomb of Tia
Gabrielle Heffernan
To reference this article we suggest:
Heffernan, G. 2013. ‘Review of M. Raven, V. Verschoor, M. Vugts and R. Walsem. The Memphite Tomb of Horemheb. Commander in Chief of Tutankhamun. V. The forecourt and the area south of the tomb with some notes on the tomb of Tia. Brepols 2011. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 1: 22-24.
 5. Article
Coffin Texts Spell 155 on the Moon
Gyula Priskin
To reference this article we suggest:
Priskin, G. 2013. ‘Coffin Texts Spell 155 on the Moon’. Birmingham Egyptology Journal 1: 25-63.

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