Saturday, April 20, 2019

New Open Access Journal: Wiener Beiträge zur Alten Geschichte online (WBAGon)

Wiener Beiträge zur Alten Geschichte online (WBAGon)
Die Wiener Beiträge zur Alten Geschichte online (WBAGon) ist eine Reihe, die für Publikationen aus dem Bereich der Alten Geschichte und Altertumskunde sowie der Epigraphik und Papyrologie zur Verfügung steht. Das können sowohl monographische Werke als auch Sammlungsbände, wie etwa Akten zu Kongressen, umfassen.
Die WBAGon möchten für Autoren von höchstqualifizierten Publikationen eine rasche und unkomplizierte Plattform bieten, ihre wissenschaftlichen Erkenntnisse einem möglichst breiten Publikum frei zugänglich machen.
Interessierte Autoren können direkt mit der Redaktion in Kontakt treten.
Manuskripte können als Worddokumente (doc oder docx) sowie als PDF per E-Mail an die Redaktion (franziska.beutler@univie.ac.at; katharina.knaepper@univie.ac.at) eingereicht werden. Die Autoren werden gebeten, für eine Einheitlichkeit der Zitierweise innerhalb eines Bandes zu sorgen. Es werden unten stehende Richtlinien empfohlen, aber auch andere Zitierweisen werden akzeptiert. Eine individuelle Gestaltung nach den Bedürfnissen des Bandes ist nach Absprache mit der Redaktion möglich.
Für Inhalt und Form der Beiträge sind sachlich und rechtlich allein die Autoren bzw. die Herausgeber des Bandes verantwortlich
 Bd. 1 (2019): Sprachen – Schriftkulturen – Identitäten der Antike. Beiträge des XV. Internationalen Kongresses für Griechische und Lateinische Epigraphik, Wien, 28. August bis 1. September 2017: Einzelvorträge
Sprachen – Schriftkulturen – Identitäten der Antike. Beiträge des XV. Internationalen Kongresses für Griechische und Lateinische Epigraphik, Wien, 28. August bis 1. September 2017: Einzelvorträge
Herausgegeben von Franziska Beutler und Theresia Pantzer

Der vorliegende Band enthält die Artikel von 24 Vorträgen, die auf dem XV. Internationalen Kongress für Griechische und Lateinische Epigraphik gehalten wurden. Veranstalter des Kongresses, der vom 28. August bis 1. September 2017 im Hauptgebäude der Universität Wien stattfand, waren zum einen das „Institut für Alte Geschichte und Altertumskunde, Papyrologie und Epigraphik“ der Historisch-Kultur­wissenschaftlichen Fakultät der Universität Wien, zum anderen das „Institut für Kulturgeschichte der Antike – Documenta Antiqua, Abteilung Epigraphik“ der Öster­reichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften (ÖAW). Je eine Abendveranstaltung fand im Hauptgebäude der ÖAW und im Rathaus der Stadt Wien statt; die Kongress-Exkursion führte zur Römerstadt Carnuntum. Die Zahl der registrierten Teilnehmerinnen und Teilnehmer betrug knapp 450 Personen.
Die Vorträge der beiden Plenarsitzungen waren dem Leitthema des Kongresses „Sprachen — Schriftkulturen — Identitäten der Antike“ gewidmet. Die zwanzig thematischen Sektionen des Kongresses mit insgesamt 136 Vorträgen sowie die zusätzlich präsentierten 82 Poster boten einen allgemeinen Überblick über die laufenden Forschungen zur Griechischen und Lateinischen Epigraphik und den aktuellen Stand der beiden Disziplinen. Hierbei wurden gattungsspezifische Frage­stellungen behandelt oder aber epigraphische Zeugnisse für ausgewählte Themen der Sozial-, Institutionen-, Militär-, Wirtschafts-, Religions- und Rechtsgeschichte ausge­wertet. Besondere Würdigung fand die Vorstellung von Neufunden (darunter nicht wenige magische Texte) sowie die spätantik-byzantinische Epigraphik. Bei der Planung und Durchführung der Sektionen haben die jeweiligen Chairs wertvolle Unterstützung geleistet.
Für das Programm des Kongresses siehe https://epicongr2017.univie.ac.at/programme/
Die Poster sind abrufbar unter https://epicongr2017.univie.ac.at/publikation-von-kongressbeitraegen/poster/
Die Großveranstaltung wäre ohne finanzielle Zuschüsse nicht möglich gewesen. Bedeutsame Subventionen kamen von den beiden veranstaltenden Institutionen, zum einen von der Universität Wien, vertreten durch die Historisch-Kulturwissenschaftliche Fakultät und das Institut für Alte Geschichte, zum anderen von der ÖAW, vertreten durch das Institut für Kulturgeschichte der Antike – Documenta Antiqua. Erhebliche Mittel haben ferner der Verlag Holzhausen, das Rathaus Wien und das Vienna Convention Bureau beigetragen. Die Exkursion wurde von der Römerstadt Carnuntum gefördert.
Die wissenschaftliche Abwicklung des Kongresses oblag den Mitgliedern des Organisationskomitees: Petra Amann, Franziska Beutler, Chiara Cenati, Thomas Corsten, Wolfgang Hameter, Fritz Mitthof, Christoph Samitz, Veronika Scheibelreiter-Gail und Hans Taeuber. Die mannigfaltigen Aufgaben des Kongressbüros, für mehrere Jahre die zentrale Schaltstelle für die planerische und logistische Vorbereitung der Veranstaltung, wurden von Theresia Pantzer mit Bravour bewältigt. Für die professionelle Betreuung der Veranstaltung während der Kongress-Woche haben studentische Kräfte Sorge getragen: Birgit Ebmer, Victor Dumitru, Alexander Gangoly, Gabriele Gober, Tina Hobel, Patrizia Lütt, Katharina Michner, Niklas Rafetseder und Benjamin Schrott.
Allen genannten Personen und Institutionen gilt unser aufrichtiger Dank!
Die Beiträge zu den Plenarvorträgen sind unter dem Leitthema „Sprachen – Schriftkulturen – Identitäten der Antike: Fest- und Plenarvorträge“ als Tyche Supplementband 10 publiziert.

Veröffentlicht: 2019-04-02

Artikel


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

Lace: Greek OCR: 1351 volumes: High-quality OCR of polytonic, or 'ancient', Greek

 [First posted in AWOL 13 December 2013, updated 20 Apr 2019]


Lace: Greek OCR

Overview

This site catalogues the results of our on-going campaign to produce high-quality OCR of polytonic, or 'ancient', Greek texts in a HPC environment. It comprises 1351 volumes, principally from archive.org, but also from original scans and other resources. There are over 12 million pages of OCR output in total, including experimental and rejected results.
Results are presented in a hierarchical organization, beginning with the volume identifier. Each of these are associated with one or more 'runs', or attempts at OCRing this volume. A run has a date stamp and is associated with a classifier and an aggregate best b-score (roughly indicating quality of Greek output.) Each run produces various kinds of output. The most important of these are:
  1. raw hocr output: the data generated by our OCR process, usually with multiple copies for each page, rendered at a range of binarization thresholds
  2. selected hocr output: a filtered version of the data in (1), with each page image represented by a single, best, output page. Output based in an older process also provide the following steps:
  3. blended hocr output: the data in (2), but replaced with the corresponding words from the raw output in (1), should the selected page not comprise a dictionary word and one of the raw pages comprises one.
  4. selected hocr output spellchecked: the data in (3) processed through a weighted levenshtein distance spellchecking algorithm that is meant to correct simple OCR errors
  5. combined hocr output: where archive.org provides OCR output for Latin script (not Greek), this final step pieces together the data in (4) with archive's output, preferring archive's output where our output suggests that the data is Latin. If archive.org provides Greek output, this step is no different from (4)

Code

These data were generated with two different OCR processes. All results since 2014 employed the Ciaconna Greek OCR process. This is based on the Ocropus open source engine, with custom classifiers, image preprocessing and spell-check routines written in Python. Ciaconna's high-level scripts are integrated with Compute Canada's Sharcnet scheduling software, since that facilities' resources were used to generate these results.
The earlier process, used from 2012 - 2014, is named 'Rigaudon' and is based on the Gamera image processing library. All code and classifiers for Rigaudon are posted in a github repository. This holds the modified Gamera source code, ancillary python scripts such as the spellcheck engine, and the bash scripts that coordinate the process in a HPC environment through Sun Grid Engine.
Details of Rigaudon's operation are outlined in a white paper.
Our July 2013 presentation at the London Digital Classicist seminar series is available online from the Institue of Classical Studies.

Web Editing Software

The Lace editing and visualizing software you are now using is available as a package for eXist-db in a GitHub Repository. A previous version of Lace, which used Python Flask is also archived on GitHub.

Context

This is a continuation of efforts begun through the Digging Into Data Round I project Toward Dynamic Variorum Editions, in which -- as the project white paper notes -- we discovered both the tantalizing potential of Greek OCR and the poor results that OCR engines at that time produced when operating at scale.
In order to bootstrap that process, we adapted the most extensible and successful of the frameworks to that date, the Gamera Greek OCR engine by Dalitz and Brandt. Using the AceNET HPC environment we analyzed a sample of the Google Greek and Latin corpus with twenty classifiers composed by Canadian undergraduate students. From this, we produced a quantitative report on the efficacy of our modified OCR code.
On the basis of this work, we received a 2012/2013 Humanities Computing Grant from Compute Canada, making this large-scale processing possible.

Open Access Journal: Opuscula: Annual of the Swedish Institutes at Athens and Rome

t[First posted in AWOL 14 September 2012, updated 20 April 2019]

Opuscula: Annual of the Swedish Institutes at Athens and Rome
http://ecsi.bokorder.se/public/images/topText.gif
Opuscula is published yearly by the Swedish Institutes at Athens and Rome. First issued in 2008 (no. 1), Opuscula replaces the annuals Opuscula Atheniensia and Opuscula Romana published by the Swedish Institute at Athens and the Swedish Institute in Rome respectively.
The annual contains articles within classical archaeology, ancient history, art, architecture and philology, as well as book reviews within these subjects. Reports of fieldwork carried out under the supervision of the Institutes at Athens and Rome are regularly reported on in the Opuscula.
The annual welcomes contributions pertaining to the ancient Mediterranean world (prehistory to Late Antiquity) and the Classical tradition and drawing on archaeological, historical and philological studies; also, contributions dealing with later periods in the areas, especially in the fields of art, architecture, history and cultural heritage.
Opuscula is a refereed periodical, available in print and with Open Access six months after publication.

Opuscula 11 | 2018

Annual of the Swedish Institutes at Athens and Rome

Opuscula 11 | 2018 Annual of the Swedish Institutes at Athens and Rome
ISBN:
9789197779906
Softcover:
213 pages
Published:
2018
Series:
Opuscula no. 11
SEK 636
REBECCA WORSHAM, MICHAEL LINDBLOM & CLAIRE ZIKIDI
Preliminary report of the Malthi Archaeological Project, 2015–2016

PETER M. FISCHER & TERESA BÜRGE
The New Swedish Cyprus Expedition 2017: Excavations at Hala Sultan Tekke (The Söderberg Expedition). Preliminary results. With contributions by M. Ausiayevich, B. Placiente Robedizo, V. Barrera Alarcón, L. Recht & D. Kofel

MICHAEL LINDBLOM, GULLÖG NORDQUIST & HANS MOMMSEN
Two Early Helladic II terracotta rollers from Asine and their glyptic context

GINA SALAPATA
Tokens of piety. Inexpensive dedications as functional and symbolic objects

SIGNE BARFOED
The use of miniature pottery in Archaic–Hellenistic Greek sanctuaries. Considerations on terminology and ritual practice

KATIA MARGARITI
Painting early death. Deceased maidens on funerary vases in the National Archaeological Museum of Athens

SUSANNE BERNDT
The hand gesture and symbols of Sabazios

CHRYSANTHOS KANELLOPOULOS & MANOLIS PETRAKIS
Cella alignment and 4th century BC Doric peripteral temple architecture in Mainland Greece

Book reviews

Dissertation abstracts 2017–2018


Immensa Aequora Database: Database of Ceramics Produced in Italy

 [First posted in AWOL 23 July 2015, updated 20 April 2019]

Immensa Aequora
ARCHAEOLOGIC AND ARCHAEOMETRIC DATA BANK OF CERAMICS PRODUCED IN ITALY
BANCA DATI ARCHEOLOGICI E ARCHEOMETRICI DELLE CERAMICHE PRODOTTE IN ITALIA

The project IMMENSA AEQUORA, developed within the FIRB - MIUR financing program, aims at improving the knowledge of the Roman economy and trade in the Western Mediterranean Sea (the 4th century BC – the 1st century AD), thanks to the use of modern research methodologies.
The project is focused on the study of pottery production centers and related ceramics. New investigations have been carried out, whilst some are still on-going. Pottery is very common in archaeological records and is one of the most important markers used by archaeologists to date contexts, reconstruct trade routes and economic patterns of urban sites and sharpen our understanding of the technical level of ancient societies. The core of the methodology applied in the project is the integration of archaeology and archaeometry (in particular, paste computational analyses to detect the provenance of raw materials). For ceramics, especially, the existing data on Central and Southern Italy production centers, distribution and trade networks are being gathered to offer a new understanding and interpretation of them.
Il progetto IMMENSA AEQUORA, nato nel programma dei finanziamenti FIRB - MIUR, ha come obiettivo principale di migliorare la conoscenza dell'economia e del commercio nel Mediterraneo occidentale (in modo particolare tra il IV secolo a.C. e il I secolo d.C.), grazie all'utilizzo di moderne metodologie di indagine scientifica sui reperti ceramici. Il focus del progetto è proprio la ceramica prodotta in Italia (quella tirrenica in particolare), quale indicatore della produzione e dei commerci nell’antichità.
Un ruolo fondamentale nel progetto è giocato dai metodi archeometrici, con diverse finalità, tra cui le determinazioni di origine dei reperti, lo studio della loro tecnologia di fabbricazione, e l’analisi dei residui.
Ulteriore obiettivo del progetto è lo studio dei relitti del Mediterraneo occidentale con carichi provenienti dall’Italia tirrenica.
ACCESS TO THE DATABASE
Anno Titolo
Pdf
Link
2017
2016
2013
2012
2010
2003
2000
1998
1994
1993

Anno Titolo
Pdf
Link
2018
2017
2017
2017
2017
2017
2016
2016
2016
2016

Friday, April 19, 2019

e-Clavis: Christian Apocrypha

[First posted in AWOL 6 February 2016, updated 19 April 2019]

e-Clavis: Christian Apocrypha
e-Clavis: Christian Apocrypha is a comprehensive bibliography of Christian Apocrypha research assembled and maintained by members of the North American Society for the Study of Christian Apocryphal Literature (NASSCAL). Entries for each text include a detailed description (a summary, the various titles used in scholarship, clavis numbers, and identification of related literature), an inventory of manuscript sources (with online images where available), an extensive bibliography (including online resources), and information about the text’s use in iconography and popular culture.

One of the primary goals of this resource is to encourage interaction and collaboration among scholars of the Christian Apocrypha. Entries are prepared by scholars working with the texts; users are encouraged to contact the contributors with suggestions for improvement or enhancement. The success of e-Clavis is contingent upon the willingness of users and contributors to exchange information and consistently update the entries.

e-Clavis is looking for volunteers to contribute entries for unassigned texts. Contact members of the editorial board for more information.
A
Act of Peter (CANT 190.I)
Act of Peter in Azotus
Acts and Martyrdom of Bartholomew
Acts and Martyrdom of James, the Brother of the Lord
Acts and Martyrdom of Matthew
Acts and Martyrdom of Matthias
Acts of Andrew
Acts of Andrew and Bartholomew (CANT 238)
Acts of Andrew and Matthias (CANT 236)
Acts of Andrew and Paul
Acts of Andrew and Philemon (CANT 240)
Acts of Barnabas (CANT 285)
Acts of Bartholomew
Acts of Bartholomew and Barnabas
Acts of Cornelius
Acts of James, Son of Zebedee
Acts of James the Just (CANT 276)
Acts of John (CANT 215)
Acts of John by Prochorus (CANT 218)
Acts of John in Rome (CANT 216)
Acts of Mar Mari
Acts of Mark (CANT 287)
Acts of Matthew and Andrew
Acts of Matthew and Andrew in the City of Kahenat (CANT 268)
Acts of Nereus and Achillius
Acts of Paul/Paul and Thecla
Acts of Paul and Andrew
Acts of Peter (CANT 190)
Acts of Peter and Andrew
Acts of Peter and Paul (Arabic, Ethiopic) (CANT 203)
Acts of Peter and Paul (Coptic) (CANT 201)
Acts of Peter and the Twelve Apostles (CANT 207)
Acts of Peter by Clement (CANT 205)
Acts of Philip (CANT 250)
Acts of Philip and Peter (CANT 252)
Acts of Pilate
Acts of Simon the Canaanite (CANT 282)
Acts of Stephen
Acts of Thaddaeus (CANT 299)
Acts of the Holy Apostles Peter and Paul (CANT 193.2)
Acts of Thomas (CANT 245)
Acts of Thomas and His Wonderworking Skin (CANT 246)
Acts of Timothy (CANT 295)
Acts of Titus (CANT 298)
Adoration of the Magi
Agrapha
1 Apocryphal Apocalypse of John (CANT 331)
2 Apocryphal Apocalypse of John (CANT 332)
3 Apocryphal Apocalypse of John
(Latin) Apocalypse of John
Apocalypse of Paul
Apocalypse of Paul (Coptic) (CANT 323)
Apocalypse of Peter (Greek/Ethiopic) (CANT 317)
Apocalypse of Peter (Coptic) (CANT 324)
Apocalypse of Thomas (CANT 326)
Apocalypse of the Virgin (CANT 327)
Apocryphon of James
Apocryphon of John
Armenian Infancy Gospel (CANT 59)
Arabic Infancy Gospel (CANT 58)
Ascension of Isaiah
Assumption of the Virgin by Pseudo-Melito (CANT 111)


B
Berlin-Strasbourg Apocryphon
Birth of John, the Forerunner (CANT 180.3)
Book about the Birth of the Savior (Latin Infancy Gospel) (CANT 53)
Book of the Covenant
Book of the Rolls
Book of the Rooster
Book of the Resurrection of Christ by Bartholomew the Apostle
Book of Thomas the Contender
Books of Jeu


C
3 Corinthians (CANT 211.IV)


D
Dance of the Savior
Death of Judas according to Papias
Death of Pilate (Mors Pilati)
Decapitation of John the Forerunner (CANT 180.2)
Dialogue of Mary and Christ on the Departure of the Soul
Dialogue of the Savior (CANT 25)
Dialogue of the Revealer and John
Dialogue between Jesus and Andrew
Dialogue between Jesus and the Devil (CANT 84)
Dialogue of the Paralytic with Christ (CANT 85)
Dialogue of Timothy and Aquila
Discourse of the Savior
Discovery of John the Baptist’s Head
Doctrine of Addai (CANT 89)
Dormition of the Virgin by the Apostle John (CANT 101)
Dormition of the Virgin Transitus Greek R (CANT 102, 112)
Dream of Nero


E
Egerton Gospel (CANT 2)
Encomium on John the Baptist (CANT 185)
Encomium on Mary Magdalene (CANT 73)
Encomium of the Apostles by Severian of Gabala
Epistle of Christ and Abgar (CANT 88)
Epistle of Christ from Heaven (CANT 311)
Epistle of James to Quadratus (CANT 308)
Epistle of Lentulus (CANT 310)
Epistle of Pelagia (CANT 211.VI)
Letter of Peter to Philip (CANT 26)
Epistle of Pilate to Claudius
Epistle of Pilate to Tiberius
Epistle of Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite to Timothy (CANT 197)
Epistles of Paul and Seneca (CANT 306)
Epistles of Pilate and Herod (CANT 67)
Epistles of Pilate and Theodore
(Apocryphal) Epistle of Titus (CANT 307)
Epistle of Tiberius to Pilate
Epistle to the Alexandrians
Epistle to the Apostles
Epistle to the Laodiceans (CANT 305)
Exhortation of Peter


F
Fayyum Fragment
Freer Logion (CANT 21)


G
Gospel and Traditions of Matthias
Gospel of Barnabas (CANT 46)
Gospel of Bartholomew
Gospel of Gamaliel
Gospel of Jesus’ Wife
(Apocryphal) Gospel of John (CANT 44)
Gospel of Judas
Gospel of Mary (CANT 30)
Gospel of Nicodemus
Gospel of Peter
Gospel of Philip (CANT 20)
Gospel of Pseudo-Matthew (CANT 51)
Gospel of the Ebionites
Gospel of the Egyptians
Gospel of the Hebrews
Gospel of the Nazarenes
Gospel of the Savior (see Berlin-Strasbourg Apocryphon)
Gospel of Thomas (CANT 19)
Gospel of the Twelve (Syriac)
Greater Questions of Mary


H
Handing Over of Pilate (Paradosis Pilati)
Healing of Tiberius (CANT 69)
History of John (Syriac) (CANT 222)
History of Joseph the Carpenter (CANT 50)
History of Paul
History of Simon Cephas, the Chief of the Apostles (CANT 200)
History of Philip (CANT 253)
History of the Virgin (East Syriac) (CANT 94)
Homily on the Building of the First Church of the Virgin by Pseudo-Basil of Caesarea
Homily on the Dormition of the Virgin by Evodius of Rome (CANT 133–134)
Homily on the Dormition of the Virgin, by John of Thessalonica (CANT 103)
Homily on the Dormition of the Virgin, by Modestus (CANT 106)
Homily on the Life of Jesus and His Love for the Apostles (CANT 81)
Homily on the Life and the Passion of Christ by Pseudo-Cyril of Jerusalem
Homily on the Passion and Resurrection by Evodius of Rome
Homily on the Virgin Mary and Her Birth by Pseudo-Cyril of Jerusalem (CANT 132)
Hospitality of Dysmas (CANT 78.4)
Hospitality and Ointment of the Bandit (CANT 78.1)
Hospitality and Perfume of the Bandit (CANT 78.3)


I
Infancy Gospel of Thomas (CANT 57)
Investiture of Abbaton, the Angel of Death (CANT 334)
Investiture of the Archangel Gabriel
Investiture of the Archangel Michael


J
John and the Robber
John and Cerinthus


L
Lament of the Virgin (CANT 74)
Legend of Aphroditianus (CANT 55)
Legend of Simon and Theonoae
Legend of the Holy Rood Tree
Legend of the Thirty Silver Pieces
Letter of Luke
Life and Conduct of the Holy Women Xanthippe, Polyxena, and Rebecca
Life and Martyrdom of John the Baptist (CANT 181)
Life and Miracles of Saint Thecla
Life of Mary (West Syriac)
Life of John the Baptist by Serapion (CANT 183)
Life of Judas
Life of Mary (Coptic)
Life of Mary Magdalene
Life of Peter (CANT 198)
Life of Titus


M
Martyrdom of Ananias
Martyrdom of Andrew (CANT 235)
Martyrdom of Bartholomew (CANT 260)
Martyrdom of James, Son of Alphaeus
Martyrdom of James, Son of Zebedee (CANT 273.2)
Martyrdom of John by Melito of Laodicea
Martyrdom of Luke (Arabic) (CANT 293)
Martyrdom of Mark (CANT 287)
Martyrdom of Matthew (CANT 269)
Martyrdom of Matthias (CANT 280.2)
Martyrdom of Paul the Apostle and the Discovery of his Severed Head
Martyrdom of the Blessed Apostle Paul by Pseudo-Linus (CANT 212)
Martyrdom of Peter and Paul (CANT 206)
Martyrdom of Blessed Peter the Apostle (Ps.-Linus) (CANT 191)
Martyrdom of Philip
Martyrdom of Simon and Jude
Martyrdom of Stephen
Martyrdom of Thomas
Martyrdom of Timothy
Martyrdom of Zechariah (CANT 180.1)
Memorial of John
Miracles of Jesus (CANT 45)
Miracles of Mary
Mysteries of John (CANT 333)

N
Narrative of Joseph of Arimathea (CANT 76)
Nativity of Mary (CANT 52)

O
On Herod and John the Baptist
On the Funeral of Jesus
Homily on the Life and the Passion of Christ, by Pseudo-Cyril of Jerusalem
On the Priesthood of Jesus (CANT 54)
On the Star by Pseudo-Eusebius of Caesarea

P
Papyrus Berlin 11710 (CANT 7)
Papyrus Merton 51
Papyrus Oxyrhynchus 210
Papyrus Oxyrhynchus 840 (CANT 1)
Papyrus Oxyrhynchus 5072
Papyrus Oxyrhynchus 1224 (CANT 3)
Papyrus Oxyrhynchus 2949 (CANT 8)
Papyrus Cairensis 10735 (CANT 4)
Passion of John the Baptist (Ps.-Symeon Metaphrastes) (CANT 182)
Passion of the Apostles Peter and Paul (CANT 194)
Passion of the Holy Apostles Peter and Paul (Ps.-Marcellus) (CANT 193.1)
Passion of Peter (Ps.-Abdias) (CANT 195)
Passion of Peter (Ps.-Symeon Metaphrastes) (CANT 196)
Passion of Peter and Paul (Ps.-Hegesippus) (CANT 192)
Pistis Sophia
Prayer of the Apostle Paul
Preaching of Bartholomew and Peter in the Oasis (CANT 261)
Preaching of James, Son of Zebedee (CANT 273.1)
Preaching of Jude, Brother of Jesus
Preaching of Peter (Arabic) (CANT 202)
Preaching of Peter (Coptic, Ethiopic) (CANT 204)
Preaching of Peter (CANT 208)
Preaching of Simon Cephas in the City of Rome (CANT 199)
Protevangelium of James (CANT 50)
Pseudo-Clementines (CANT 209)


Q
Questions of Bartholomew (CANT 63)
Questions of James to John (CANT 279)
Questions of John
Questions of John to Abraham


R
Rebellion of Dimas (CANT 78.2)
Report of Pontius Pilate (Anaphora Pilati) (CANT 65)
(First) Revelation of James
(Second) Revelation of James
Revelation of John about Antichrist
Revelation of the Magi
Revelation of Matthew about the End Times
Revelation of Stephen
Revelation on the Lord’s Prayer


S
Second Discourse of the Great Seth
Secret Gospel of Mark (CANT 15)
Sibylline Oracles (CANT 319)
Six-Books Dormition of the Virgin (CANT 123, 124, 141)
Story of Joseph of Arimathea (CANT 77)


T
Testament of Our Savior
Tiburtine Sibyl (CANT 320)
Toledot Yeshu
Travels of Peter (Syriac)


V
Vengeance of the Savior (CANT 70)
Virtutes Iohannis (Ps.-Abdias) (CANT 219)
Vision of Theophilus (CANT 56)


W
Wisdom of Jesus Christ