Wednesday, July 28, 2021

The material sides of marriage. Women and domestic economies in antiquity

Edited by Ria Berg 

Roma 2016

Ria Berg, Introduction. Oeconomicus: Women, Marriage and Economy in the Ancient World

I Wool-Working Women: from Tools to Symbols

Federica Pitzalis, Filare e tessere in Etruria. Il contributo femminile all’economia domestica tra VIII e VII secolo a.C.

Anita Crispino – Massimo Cultraro, Il dolio e il fuso. Per una ricostruzione del ruolo e della sfera di azione della donna nella Sicilia orientale alle soglie della colonizzazione greca.

Francesco Meo, Alcune considerazioni sui ruoli dei generi nella produzione tessile a Herakleia di Lucania.

Nikolas Dimakis, Women’s Share in Status Display. Some Observations on Female Burials.

Deborah Lyons, Female Goods in the Ancient Greek Domestic and Symbolic Economies.

Renee Gondek, τὰ χρυσία καὶ τὰ ἱμάτια: Women’s ‘Paraphernalia’ in Marital Processions on Athenian Vases.

II Dowry and Inheritance: Legislating Women’s Property

Brenda Griffith-Williams, “She was treated abominably, gentlemen”. Women in the Athenian Inheritance System.

Paola Tosoni, Dalla schiava alla donna libera. Ruoli economici della donna ateniese in età classica.

Carlos Sánchez-Moreno Ellart, The Principle of Not Lessening the Rights of the Wife in the Pacta Dotalia.

Alessandra Valentini, From Mother to Daughter Aemilia Tertia’s Legacy and Ornamenta.

Anna Guadagnucci, Il ruolo economico delle amiche di Plinio.

Marianna Thoma, Women’s Role in Domestic Economy of Roman Egypt. The Contribution of the Gnomon of Idios Logos (BGU V 1210).

Katerina Nikolaou, The Contribution of Women to Byzantine Family Properties. Hagiographical, Epigraphical and Legal Evidence.

III Household Management and Female Goods

Maciej Daszuta, The Spartan Wife. The Real Keeper of Lakedaemonian Oikos?

Dimitrios Mantzilas, Female Domestic Financial Managers Turia, Murdia, and Hortensia.

Ria Berg, Dominae apothecarum. Gendering Storage Patterns in Roman Houses.

Polly Lohmann, Tracing the Activities of Female Household Members within the Roman domus? A Methodological Discussion of Artefact Distribution in Pompeii.

Marja-Leena Hänninen, Livia’s Economic Activity IV Beyond the Household: Women in Business.

Vincenzina Castiglione Morelli, Sulle tracce di una imprenditoria al femminile a Pompei e nel Vesuviano.

Rosaria Ciardiello, Donne imprenditrici a Pompei. Eumachia e Giulia Felice.

Maricí Martins Magalhães, Le testimonianze epigrafiche della partecipazione femminile alla vita pubblica e alle attività della domus – tra Surrentum, Stabiae e Nuceria.

Irene Chrestou, Innkeepers, Ship-owners, Prostitutes. Three ‘Female’ Business Activities.

Paolo de Vingo, Powerful Women in Byzantine Liguria (554-568). An Analysis of Late Antique Aristocracies based on Historical, Epigraphic and Archaeological Sources.

 

The Amsterdam Database of New Testament Conjectural Emendation

The Amsterdam Database of New Testament Conjectural Emendation is the result of a research project at Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, conducted from 2010 to 2016 and funded by NWO (Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research). It is currently maintained by Jan Krans at Vrije Universiteit.

The Amsterdam Database collects all known conjectures on the Greek New Testament, as well as an important part of the reception history of these conjectures.

It is updated on a regular basis. Release notes for each instalment are published on a separate page.

Version 1.0

The database was first put online on 23 September 2016, and released officially at the SBL annual conference in San Antonio, TX, November 2016.

Version 1.5

In July 2018 the search possibilities were enhanced to include authors and works. In addition to linking to conjecture records, it is now possible to link to reception history records, as well as to authors and works.

Background

With the Nestle editions up to NA27 (1993), scholars had access to only a very small part of New Testament conjectures, and even this small collection was very limited: the criteria for inclusion remained unclear, and for each conjecture only an author’s name—presumably of the earliest author—and the conjectured reading were given. When in NA28 (2012) it was decided to omit all conjectures from the apparatus, the Amsterdam project was already underway, and so the NA28 Introduction could announce the publication of the conjectures in a more satisfying digital form. In the end the teams in Münster and Amsterdam agreed that the best place for publication was to be the NT.VMR website.

Use

The website itself should be easy to navigate, but some elements may require a brief explanation.

On first load an entry box is given in which a New Testament reference, a conjecture ID, a history record ID, or other IDs can be entered (see further below).

Access by New Testament reference

For New Testament verses and ranges, standard English book names and abbreviations will find the corresponding conjecture records, for instance:

John 3:16

Rom 8

Matt 1:1-18

2John-3John

Rev 1-2

Explanation of the conjectures table

When a reference is entered, the top of the page displays the existing conjecture records for that passage.

The first column contains the unique and stable conjecture ID for any given conjecture (e.g. cj10374). This ID can be used for linking to the record. An easy way to retrieve such a link is to click the link icon next to the conjecture ID. There is also a discussion icon, that allows users of the database to create a forum post that links to the conjecture.

Next to the conjecture ID and the biblical reference, the words from NA28 are shown on which the conjecture is made, as well as the conjecture itself. Hovering over the NA28 words will show these in context, together with a visual indication of the place of the conjecture and even partially of its nature. In some cases the visual clue also prevents ambiguity, such as for cj11091 on Heb 2:13, which concerns the omission of the second instance of καὶ πάλιν in that verse.

Author, short reference, and year are provided as well. The information icon next to the “Short Reference” when clicked shows the full title of the source as well as its bibliography ID (e.g. b1355 for Erasmus’ 1516 Annotationes).

The operation column shows the type of text-critical operation that the conjecture involves when compared to the NA28 text.

Four small columns provide information on the kind of the conjecture records and some more:

E. (“Editorial Alternative”) is marked when the conjecture record actually contains a proposal that does not alter the uncial text written without punctuation, accents and word divisions.

A. (“Attested”) is marked when the conjecture has been found to be attested in Greek manuscripts (in the case of editorial alternatives, A is marked by default).

N. (“Nestle”) is marked when the conjecture is mentioned in the apparatus of one or more of the Nestle editions since 1898. In that case the remarks (see below) provide more information.

M. (“Misunderstood”) is marked when the author attributed with the conjecture was actually misunderstood, so that the case is not a conjecture after all, but has been held to be one at some moment in history. Here as well the remarks provide more information.

The final two columns contain remarks by our team and the original citation found in the source mentioned in the record, accessed by the information icon in the respective column (‘Rem.” = “Remarks” and “Cit.” = “Citation”). The remarks are often useful for background information on the record and for references to other records.

All columns can be sorted by clicking on their header. There is also a search box at the top right which makes the table display only those records in which the search string occurs.

Expanation of the reception history table

All conjecture records have a reception history table in the database, that can be accessed by selecting the conjecture. Then a second table on the bottom of the page is opened, that contains elements of the reception history of the selected conjecture, including on its Urheber (German for “first author”).

The reception history table does not show the NA28 text, the conjecture itself or the verse reference, but it specifies the role of each reference.

As in the conjectures table, the information icon next to the “Short Reference” when clicked shows the full title of the source. The same applies to “Remarks” and “Citation.”

The reception history table also includes a search box at the top right.

Access by conjecture ID

As said, conjecture records have a unique, stable ID, such as cj10374 (Erasmus’ conjecture on Jas 4:1), shown in the first column of the conjectures table. This ID is to be used for reference as well (see also below: “How to refer”).

Any conjecture ID can also be entered in the entry box to access that conjecture.

Access by reception history ID

Records of the reception history also have unique and stable IDs, such as s23860. These are shown in the first column of the reception history table, and can be used for reference. As in the case of the conjecture IDs, a link icon is provided that allows creation of a reusable URL. Reception history IDs can also be entered in the entry box.

Access by author

Every record has a unique author. A list of all references to a given author can be opened in a new tab by clicking on the link icon at the right of the author’s name in the reception history table. In the new tab, clicking any conjecture in the conjecture table will highlight the author’s record (or records) in the corresponding reception history table. To every author belongs a unique author ID, such as a1016 (for Erasmus). These IDs can also be entered in the entry box, and can be used for reference.

The entry box also allows to search for an author by entering part of their name and then clicking the name in the drop-down list.

Access by work

Every record also has a unique work that is referred to. A list of all occurrence of this work in the Amsterdam Database can be opened in a new tab by clicking the link icon at the right of the short reference in the reception history table. As with authors, the reception history records will be highlighted once a conjecture is selected. Every work has a unique bibliography ID, such as b1355 (for Erasmus’ 1516 Annotationes). The entry box accepts these IDs as well.

How to refer to the database

The database can be cited as follows:

Jan Krans, Bert Jan Lietaert Peerbolte, et al. (eds.), The Amsterdam Database of New Testament Conjectural Emendation (https://ntvmr.uni-muenster.de/nt-conjectures).

One can also link to a part of the database, such as 1. a New Testament passage; 2. a conjecture record; 3. a reception history record; 4. an author; 5. a work.

1. A New Testament verse or verse range: e.g. the conjecture records in Jas 4:2: https://ntvmr.uni-muenster.de/nt-conjectures/?indexContent=Jas 4:2.

2. Conjecture records: e.g. cj10374 for Erasmus’ conjecture on Jas 4:2: https://ntvmr.uni-muenster.de/nt-conjectures/?conjID=cj10374.

3. Reception history records: e.g. s23860 for Zwingli’s acceptance of Erasmus’ conjecture on Jas 4:2: https://ntvmr.uni-muenster.de/nt-conjectures/?histID=s23860 (for reception history records it may be useful to refer to the conjecture record as well).

4. Authors: e.g. a1016 for Erasmus: https://ntvmr.uni-muenster.de/nt-conjectures?authorID=a1016.

5. Works: e.g. b1355 for Erasmus’ 1516 Annotationes: https://ntvmr.uni-muenster.de/nt-conjectures?biblioID=b1355.

Team

The team responsible for the project consists of Jan Krans, Bert Jan Lietaert Peerbolte, Bart Kamphuis, Silvia Castelli, and Karin Neutel, assisted by Suzan Doodeman, Jolyn Nijsink, Noortje Blokhuis, Riekelt Woort, Theo van Beek, Albert Wubs, and An-Ting Yi.

Thanks

We thank the Münster INTF team for its hospitality and collaboration. Holger Strutwolf and Klaus Wachtel encouraged and helped us in many ways, and Troy A. Griffitts proved able to turn our data into a web-accessible form. We also thank our many colleagues who provided feedback or drew our attention to additional information.

Collaboration

Users are invited to contribute to the Amsterdam Database by means of a feedback function, which will create a Forum post.

Licence

Creative Commons License
The Amsterdam Database of New Testament Conjectural Emendation is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.

 

 

Open Access Journal: Shedet: Annual journal issued by the Faculty of Archaeology, Fayoum University

Shedet: Annual journal issued by the Faculty of Archaeology, Fayoum University
p-ISSN: 2356-8704
e-ISSN: 2536-9954
SHEDET, annual peer-reviewed journal issued by the Faculty of Archaeology, Fayoum University, is a scholarly print and, open access, online international journal which aims to publish peer reviewed original research oriented papers or reviews in the fields of Archaeology and its related sciences. SHEDET encourages and provides a medium for the publication of all original research contributions of significant value in all aspects of ancient Egyptian, Islamic and Coptic Archaeology, conservation, museology, and heritage (concerning language, literature, history, art, and related subjects, before the modern period are welcome.It aims to publish research that contributes to the enlargement of knowledge or the advancement of scholarly interpretation.

SHEDET is presided over by a distinguished Board of Archaeologists, Historians, Restorers, Researchers, Scientists, Engineers and Academicians and is backed by an international advisory and review boards panel consisting of prominent individuals representing many well-known Universities, Colleges and Corporate World.

We publish high quality research and review papers.



Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License.

Current Issue: Volume 7, Issue 7, 2020, Page 1-329  XML
Main Subjects

1

THE COLUMN OF CLEOPATRA III AND PTOLEMY IX FROM KOM OMBO IN THE GEM (45481)


Page 1-25

Ali Abdelhalim Ali


2

HIERATIC WINE JAR DOCKETS FROM TUTHMOSIS’S IV TEMPLE IN GURNA


Page 26-38

Maher A. EISSA; Mohamed A. NASSAR


3

REMARKS ON THE GODS Asb(t/w), AND AXb(t/w): THEIR RELEVANCE TO THE DECEASED AND TO Akrw


Page 39-55

Magda Gad


4

A RAMESSIDE STELA OF THE CHANTRESS THAUTY- NEDJEM FROM HELIOPOLIS


Page 56-73

gihan roshdy mohamed; Khaled mohamed Abou Alella


5

EARLY EVIDENCE OF BOXING IN ANCIENT EGYPT AND MESOPOTAMIA: A COMPARATIVE STUDY


Page 74-86

Fawziah Abdullah Mohamed


6

THE RELIGIOUS CONCEPTS OF BONES IN TEXTS OF EDFU TEMPLE


Page 87-96

Mohammed A. ELSAYED


7

A SHABTI OF KING TAHARQA


Page 97-114

Ahmed Sami Al Deeb


8

The Ottoman bedestens in Greece


Page 115-144

Ahmed Ameen


9

SASSANID ARMOR: BACKGROUND, DEVELOPMENT AND TECHNOLOGY


Page 145-183

Manouchehr Moshtagh Khorasani; Bede Dwyer; Kaveh Farrokh


10

STOLAC FROM A HAMLET TO AN OTTOMAN TOWN AND ISLAMIC CULTURAL CENTRE: A CONTRIBUTION TO THE HISTORY OF URBAN DEVELOPMENT IN BOSNIA-HERZEGOVINA


Page 184-200

Machiel KIEL


11

AL-KARĪMĪYAH MOSQUE IN ALEPPO, SYRIA: AN ARCHITECTURAL AND ARCHAEOLOGICAL STUDY


Page 201-230

mansour mohamed abd al-razik


12

ENGRAVING OF THE INVERTED INSCRIPTIONS ON CORAL BUTTON RINGS WITH AN ORGANIC ACID


Page 231-237

Muhammed Abdal-sattar Othman


13

ANALYTICAL STUDY AND TREATMENTS OF THE DECAYED MURAL PAINTINGS AT ATHRIBIS IN SHEIKH HAMAD TEMPLE, SOHAG GOVERNORATE, EGYPT


Page 238-249

Ezz Arabi Orabi


14

DETERIORATION AND CONSERVATION OF AN ASSYRIAN BRONZE KNEADING BOWL


Page 250-262

Gehan Adel Mahmoud; Abdelrahman Elserogy


15

MODIFIED MUD BRICKS FOR STRENGTHENING HISTORIC EARTHEN STRUCTURES: TOWARDS SUSTAINABLE AND GREEN RESTORATION


Page 263-276

Mohamed Mostafa Abdelmegeed


16

INVESTIGATION AND ANALYSIS OF TWO COPTIC TEXTILE FRAGMENTS IN THE AGRICULTURAL MUSEUM IN EGYPT


Page 277-297

Nabil Mabrouk


17

USING FIBERGLASS TO CONSOLIDATE COMPLEMENTING MATERIALS IN ARCHAEOLOGICAL GLASS “EXPERIMENTAL STUDY”


Page 298-312

Rasha Taha A Hamad


18

COMPARATIVE STRUCTURAL STUDY OF INNOVATIVE STRENGTHENING PROPOSALS OF TIMBER BEAMS IN HISTORICAL BUILDINGS IN CAIRO USING TWO-LAYERED COMPOSITE SYSTEM


Page 313-329

Yaser Y. Amin ABDEL-ATY

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

Tuesday, July 27, 2021

Annotated Corpus of Luwian Texts

[First posted in AWOL 23 April 2014, updated 27 July 2021]

Annotated Corpus of Luwian Texts

This website represents the latest product of the project Annotated Corpus of Luwian Texts (ACLT2). The earlier version of the corpus (ACLT1) is available here. The main innovation of the second version is the presentation of the data as a parallel corpus, featuring sentences in transcription and transliteration. In addition, ACLT2 has been enhanced with additional search options and sometimes features new linguistic interpretations.

The linguistic content of ACLT2 represents the responsibility of Dr. Habil. Ilya Yakubovich, while the computer solutions (based on the Tsakorpus corpus platform) are those of Dr. Timofey Arkhangelskiy. The corrections of both linguistic and technical errors will be warmly welcomed. We are grateful to Dr. Anna Bauer for numerous corrections and suggestions.

In addition to ACLT1 and ACLT2, the Luwian hieroglyphic texts can also be accessed at the website of the eDiAna project. The Luwian corpus of the eDiAna project represents a derivative of ACLT1 but undergoes a development of its own, which remains the responsibility of the eDiAna team. The ACLT and eDiAna projects are official collaboration partners. It is assumed that eDiAna is primarily a linguistic project, whereas ACLT2 is primarily an improved search engine. Nevertheless, the annotations of eDiAna and ACLT 2 may occasionally differ from one another and should be compared for best results.

Purpose of the Corpus

This corpus is primarily conceived as a search engine and pedagogical tool, aimed at all who study the Luwian hieroglyphic inscriptions of the Iron Age. It represents the refined version of ACLT, developed by Dr. Timofey Arkhangelskiy and Dr. Ilya Yakubovich, who are respectively responsible for enhancing the search and presentation options and updating linguistic information. Another Luwian corpus, likewise derived from ACLT, has been developed within the framework of the eDiAna project and is available at http://www.dwaks.gwi.uni-muenchen.de/alt/corpus.php. It lacks many search options available here but is linked to synchronic and etymological lemmata, which enhances its academic value.

If the interpretations of this corpus are identical of those of the eDiAna project, the readers are encouraged to cite the latter, where they are accompanied by substantial linguistic discussion. In the instance of divergent interpretations, it is recommended to contact Ilya Yakubovich (sogdiana783.AT.gmail.com) and refer to his personal communications if necessary. The direct citation from this corpus in academic works is discouraged, as it does not correspond to its primary purpose. If, however, one deems it unavoidable, the suggested abbreviation is ACLT2

The South Etruscan Cippus Inscriptions (SECI)

Jorma Kaimio

Roma 2017

Introduction
The Tarquinian cippi
The cippi of Tuscania and other ager Tarquiniensis
The Caeretan cippi
The Volsinian cippi
Conclusion
Catalogue of Tarquinian cippi
Catalogue of cippus inscriptions of Tuscani and ager Tarquiniensis
Catalogue of Caeretan cippus inscriptions
Catalogue of the Volsinian cippus inscriptions
Catalogue of Vulcian cippus inscriptions
Thanks – Illustration Sources – Bibliography – Concordance – Indices – General index

 

 

 

Open Access Journal: SIAC Newsletter (Société Internationale des Amis de Cicéron)

 [First posted in AWOL 14 April 2013, updated 27 July 2021]

SIAC Newsletter (Société Internationale des Amis de Cicéron)
The Société Internationale des Amis de Cicéron (SIAC, International Society of Cicero’s Friends), founded in 2008 by a team of scholars, professors, and amateurs, is a learned society for the study of ancient Roman thought. The main purpose is to embrace philosophy, literature, history, civilization and legacy, with a special but no exclusive focus on Cicero. While the majority of its members are scholars and Classics teachers, members also include scholars in other disciplines, individual searchers and interested lay people. Official Website

IL MEDITERRANEO E LA STORIA II. NAVIGANTI, POPOLI E CULTURE AD ISCHIA E IN ALTRI LUOGHI DELLA COSTA TIRRENICA

 A cura di Laura Chioffi, Mika Kajava, Simo Örmä

Roma 2017

I. ISCHIA

Michel Gras, Ischia nel Mediterraneo

Alessandra Benini – Costanza Gialanella, Ischia tra terra e mare. Notizie preliminari sugli scavi di Cartaromana

Laura Chioffi, Ischia in età romana: cosa dicono le iscrizioni

Mika Kajava, Sulla dedica pitecusana ad Aristeo (SEG XIV 603 = Bull.ép. 1953, 272)

II. CAMPANIA

François Chausson, Qui était Masgaba?

John Bodel, Trimalchio’s cargo (Petr. 76, 6)

Gabriella Bevilacqua, Voci perdute dal mondo infero campano: tabellae defixionum dalla Campania

III. NAVI E MARINAI

Alfredo Buonopane, Le navi delle flotte di Ravenna e di Miseno e i loro nomi: un aggiornamento e alcuni spunti di riflessione

Piero A. Gianfrotta, Ceppi d’ancora di piombo, da navi militari a strumenti di pesca: prede navali e dismissioni

Francesco Paolo Arata, I rostri bronzei delle Egadi: precisazioni storico-archeologiche

Kristian Göransson, Maritime trade along the north coast of Sicily from the late first century BC to the first century AD

IV. PIRATI E NAUFRAGHI

Giovanna Daniela Merola, La tutela del naufrago nell’impero romano

Lucia D’Amore, Lesteia e nauagia: le paure dell’uomo greco sui mari

V. OSTIA E PYRGI

Christer Bruun, La mentalità marinara di Ostia, città portuale, nella documentazione epigrafica e iconografica

Flavio Enei, Storia e archeologia dei porti ceretani di Pyrgi e Castrum Novum alla luce delle recenti scoperte

CONCLUSIONI
Marco Buonocore

 

 

Monday, July 26, 2021

Open Access Journal: Institut français d’archéologie orientale: Rapports d’activités annuels (Supplément au bulletin de l’institut français d’archéologie orientale)

[First posted in AWOL 9 May 2012, updated 26 July 2021]

Institut français d’archéologie orientale: Rapports d’activités annuels (Supplément au bulletin de l’institut français d’archéologie orientale)
ISSN: 1110-2438
http://www.ifao.egnet.net/uploads/images/ifao/ifao_une2.png
L’IFAO publie chaque année un rapport d'activité dans le Bulletin de Institut français d’archéologie orientale et uniquement en ligne depuis 2012. Voici au format PDF ceux des dernières années. Pour les années précédentes, veuillez consulter le BIFAO en ligne qui comporte à la fin de chaque volume notre rapport d'activité.
Every year the IFAO publishes a report of its activities in its Bulletin, and on-line since 2012. See here for the last fifteen years in PDF format. For previous years, see BIFAO on-line : the end of each volume holds the activity report.
RapportTaille (Mb)
Rapport_IFAO_2020.pdf 12
Rapport_IFAO_2019.pdf 19
Rapport_IFAO_2018.pdf 22
Rapport_IFAO_2017.pdf 28
Rapport_IFAO_2015-2016.pdf 18
Rapport_IFAO_2014-2015.pdf 17
Rapport_IFAO_2013-2014.pdf 11.5
Rapport_IFAO_2012-2013.pdf 26
Rapport_IFAO_2011-2012.pdf 14.8
Rapport_IFAO_2011.pdf 9.9
Rapport_IFAO_2010.pdf 8.6
Rapport_IFAO_2009.pdf 6.7
Rapport_IFAO_2008.pdf 4.6
Rapport_IFAO_2007.pdf 4.6
Rapport_IFAO_2006.pdf 3.6
Rapport_IFAO_2005.pdf 1.9
Rapport_IFAO_2004.pdf 4.5
Rapport_IFAO_2003.pdf 1.3
Rapport_IFAO_2002.pdf 1
Rapport_IFAO_2001.pdf 1
Rapport_IFAO_2000.pdf 2

 



See also the list of open access IFAO Périodiques en ligne

THE ROMAN COURTESAN, ARCHAEOLOGICAL REFLECTIONS OF A LITERARY TOPOS

Edited by Ria Berg & Richard Neudecker
 

Roma 2018

Ria Berg, Introduction: Unveiling Roman courtesans

Thomas A.J. McGinn, Courtesans in the Roman legal sources

Alison Keith, Historical Roman courtesans

Antonio Varone, Pupa, puella, domina. Tracce di cortigiane nella documentazione pompeiana?

Sharon L. James, The life course of the Roman courtesan

Marja-Leena Hänninen, The image of a well-born lady as a prostitute. The cases of Clodia, Julia and Messalina

Pia Mustonen, Influential mistresses in the imperial dynasties of first-century Rome: Claudia Acte and Antonia Caenis

Irene Bragantini, Quadretti con coppie su klinai dalla Villa della Farnesina

Richard Neudecker, Beauties from a distant world. On portrait galleries of Hellenistic hetairai in several houses of Pompeii

Luciana Jacobelli, Pitture di banchetto con presenze femminili nelle case di Pompei: alcune considerazioni

Ville Hakanen, A perfect scenery for male courtesans? Ganymede in two Pompeian wall paintings

Anna Fedele – Donato Labate, Instrumentum con scene erotiche da tombe femminili di età romana

Ria Berg, Furnishing the courtesan’s house. Material culture and elite prostitution in Pompeii

Siri Sande, Prostitutes and entertainers at Rome. Did they leave memories of themselves?

 

 

Sunday, July 25, 2021

LIFE AND DEATH IN A MULTICULTURAL HARBOUR CITY: OSTIA ANTICA FROM THE REPUBLIC THROUGH LATE ANTIQUITY

Edited by Arja Karivieri

Roma 2020

MARIAROSARIA BARBERA, Foreword
Acknowledgements
ARJA KARIVIERI, Introduction

I. THE HARBOUR OF ROME

SHIPPING AND SHIPS

CHRISTA STEINBY, The Role of Ostia and Portus in Roman Seafaring – The Literary Evidence

HARBOUR

SIMON KEAY, The Portus Romae
SIMON KEAY, The Isola Sacra

COMMERCE, ROAD AND RIVER TRANSPORT

RAY LAURENCE, Ostia between Rome and the World
CARLO PAVOLINI, Imported Ceramics at Ostia: A Bibliographical Survey
KATARIINA MUSTAKALLIO & ARJA KARIVIERI, Contacts over the Sea: Evidence from Mosaics Decorating the Piazzale delle Corporazioni and the Terme delle Province
RIA BERG, Measures and Measuring Merchandise in Ostia

II THE CITY OF OSTIA

ARCHITECTURE, BUILDINGS, HOUSING

JANET DELAINE, Apartment Living in Second Century Ostia
JESPER BLID, Construction Work, Temples and Walls
BIRTE POULSEN, Luxuria privata – Domus in Late Antique Ostia
ARJA KARIVIERI, Living in Apartment Blocks and domus, Lighting in Homes and Public Spaces
CLAUDIA CECAMORE, Research in Material Form: Italo Gismondi’s Models

INFRASTRUCTURE, ROADS

RAY LAURENCE, Streets, Gates, and Traffic in Ancient Ostia
MARJA-LEENA HÄNNINEN, Bathing in Ancient Ostia

ADMINISTRATION

FAUSTO ZEVI, The Administration of Ostia
OLLI SALOMIES, Prominent Families of Ostia

INHABITANTS AND IDENTITIES

ANTONIO LICORDARI, The Population of Ostia: Composition and Working Activities, an Analysis of Inscriptions
LYNNE BENNETT AND RAY LAURENCE, The Local and the Global: the Use of Formulae in the Epitaphs at Ostia
GHISLAINE VAN DER PLOEG, Shipowners and Curatores in Ostia
MARINA PRUSAC-LINDHAGEN, Portraits and Identities at Ostia
RIA BERG, Images of the ‘Foreign Other’ in Roman Ostia

PRODUCTION

ARJA KARIVIERI, Ostia as Centre of Production
MICHAEL MACKINNON, Zooarchaeological Research and Our Understanding of Animals in Ancient Ostia

WORKERS, SLAVES

LENA LARSSON LOVÉN, People at Work in Ostia
CINZIA MORELLI, The Campus Salinarum Romanarum
SANNA JOSKA & VILLE VUOLANTO, Slavery in the Roman World

III EVERYDAY LIFE IN OSTIA

FAMILY

KATARIINA MUSTAKALLIO & MARJA-LEENA HÄNNINEN, Women, Marriage and Family in Roman Society and the Community of Ostia
SANNA JOSKA & VILLE VUOLANTO, Children in the Roman World

CLOTHING, ACCESSORIES AND BEAUTY

LENA LARSSON LOVÉN, Clothes and Dress in Roman Urban Life
PAOLA GERMONI, Jewellery in Ostia
RIA BERG, Perfume Bottles, Hairpins and Mirrors: Evolutions of the Mundus Muliebris in Ostia

LEISURE, ENTERTAINMENT, THEATRE

MARY HARLOW AND RAY LAURENCE, Shops and Shopping in Ancient Ostia
ARJA KARIVIERI, Theatre and Pantomime, Gladiatorial Games and venationes – Animal Hunts
VÉRONIQUE DASEN, Play and Games in Ostia
RIA BERG, Hic Amor Habitat Sex and the Harbour City
HEIKKI SOLIN, The Wall Inscriptions of Ostia

IV RELIGION AND CULTS

RELIGIONS AND CULTS

KATARIINA MUSTAKALLIO, The Cultic Landscape in Ostia
MARJA-LEENA HÄNNINEN, Religious life in Ostia in the Imperial Period
MARJA-LEENA HÄNNINEN, The Cult of Mithras in Ostia
ANGELO PELLEGRINO, Eastern Cults at Ostia: An Example of Social, Economic and Civic Integration
ARJA KARIVIERI, New Trends in Late Antique Religions, Beliefs and Ideas: Christianity, Judaism, Philosophy and Magic in Ostia
MARXIANO MELOTTI, St Hippolytus and the Martyrs of Ostia. The Sea and the Construction of a New Christian Landscape

BURIALS, LIFE AFTER DEATH

GHISLAINE VAN DER PLOEG, The Funerary Inscriptions of Ostia and Isola Sacra
RAY LAURENCE, Vixit Annos: Mortality, Childhood, and Disease at Ostia
KATARIINA MUSTAKALLIO, The Culture of Death

OSTEOLOGICAL RESEARCH

PAOLA FRANCESCA ROSSI AND ANNA KJELLSTRÖM, A Brief Osteological Overview of 30 Individuals from Anas Acilia Via del Mare
FLAVIO DE ANGELIS, SARA VARANO, CRISTINA MARTÍNEZ-LABARGA, OLGA RICKARDS & PAOLA CATALANO, Dietary Landscape of the Community of Castel Malnome (Rome, 1st‒3rd Centuries CE)

MODERN OSTIA

MARXIANO MELOTTI, Between Past and Present. Ostia and Its Difficult Liminality
ARJA KARIVIERI AND RIA BERG (eds.), Catalogue

Photo Credits
Bibliography
List of contributors

 

 


 

Open Access Journal: Forum Kritische Archäologie

 [First posted in AWOL 24 October 2013, updated 25 July 2021]

Forum Kritische Archäologie
ISSN: 2194-346X
Das Interesse an den politischen Dimensionen der Archäologie hat global stark zugenommen, was auch zur Infragestellung von Wahrheitsbehauptungen der archäologischen Forschung selbst führte. Auseinandersetzungen dieser Art reichen von Forderungen der Rückführung von Kulturgütern bis hin zur Frage, wer über die Vergangenheit Anderer forschen, reden oder schreiben darf oder welches Verhältnis wir zu den “Anderen” der Vergangenheit entwickeln können und sollten. Man kann heute kaum von einer ethisch fundierten, gesellschaftlich verantwortlichen Archäologie reden, wenn sie sich nicht mit diesen Themen beschäftigt.

Forum Kritische Archäologie hat zum Ziel, die Auseinandersetzung mit solchen Fragen im deutschsprachigen Raum zu fördern. [weiter lesen]
Interest in the political dimensions of archaeology has grown dramatically around the world. One of the outcomes has been a questioning of archaeological truth claims, which in turn has led to demands for the return of cultural property, questioning who may research, speak and write about the past of Others, and considerations of what kinds of relations we can and should develop to past Others. Today it is scarcely possible to speak about an ethically based, socially responsible archaeology without engaging with these themes.
Forum Kritische Archäologie has as its goal to further discussions of these and related issues, especially within the framework of the German-speaking archaeological community. [read more]

 

Zehnte Ausgabe (2021)

Forschungsbeiträge

Néhémie Strupler
Subalternität im übergeordneten Raum: Hinter den Kulissen der „Hethiter“

Tina Beck
A New Perspective on Archaeological Fieldwork in Egypt: The Local Workmen of the Asyut Project

Thomas Tews
Marx ist tot, es lebe Marx! Versuch einer Skizze einer postmodernen, sozialkritischen, marxistischen Archäologie

Raphael Greenberg
Pompeo in Silwan: Judeo-Christian Nationalism, Kitsch, and Empire in Ancient Jerusalem

Streitraum: Heritage Futures

Colleen Morgan
Save the Date for Future Mourning: Prefiguration and Heritage

 


Neunte Ausgabe (2020)

Streitraum: Heritage Futures

Cornelius Holtorf
Heritage Futures, Prefiguration and World Heritage       

Trinidad Rico
Heritage Time, the Next Zeitgeist. A Response to Cornelius Holtorf’s “Heritage Futures, Prefiguration and World Heritage”       

Hilmar Schäfer
The Consecration of World Heritage Sites – Practice and Critique       

Lewis Borck
Seeds to Trees: Connecting the Means and Ends in Heritage Management. A Reply to Holtorf       

 

[Download Reader: Streitraum Heritage Futures]

 


Achte Ausgabe (2019)

Forschungsbeiträge

Jan Johannes Miera
Ursachen, Formen und Konsequenzen des Erzählens in der Prähistorischen Archäologie: eine Synthese der deutschsprachigen Theoriedebatte   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Artur Ribeiro
Archaeology and the New Metaphysical Dogmas: Comments on Ontologies and Reality   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Serie:Wissensproduktion in der Archäologie

Sophie-Marie Rotermund, Geesche Wilts, Stefan Schreiber
Angst vor der Postfaktizität? Vergangenheiten als Bricolage   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Themenheft: Subalterne Räume

Reinhard Bernbeck und Vera Egbers
Subalterne Räume: Versuch einer Übersicht   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Heike Delitz
Divergente subalterne Räume und Subjekte: Kulturvergleichende architektursoziologische Überlegungen   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Vera Egbers
„Ein Assyrer in Urartu“. Thirdspace in der Eisenzeit in Nord-Mesopotamien   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Lea Rees und Stefan Schreiber
Die Produktion subalterner Möglichkeitsräume. Zur Umnutzung, Besetzung und Ambivalenz von Raum anhand altägyptischer Beispiele   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Stephanie Merten und Martin Renger
Räume, ihre Orte und Subalternität. Reflexionen am Beispiel von Pompeji   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Julia Tulke
„Wall for sale, with Acropolis view!“ Street Art, Graffiti und die Archäopolitik der Krise   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

 

[Download Themenheft: Subalterne Räume (2019) als Reader]

[Gesamte Ausgabe 8 (2019) als Reader]

 


 

Siebte Ausgabe (2018)

Interviews

Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting, Laurent Olivier and the Editorial Collective of Forum Kritische Archäologie
Archaeology of the Contemporary Past: An Interview with Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting and Laurent Olivier   [Abstract]     

Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting, Laurent Olivier und das Herausgeber_innenkollektiv des Forum Kritische Archäologie
Archäologie der Zeitgeschichte: Ein Interview mit Alfredo González-Ruibal, Thomas Kersting und Laurent Olivier   [Zusammenfassung]       

Forschungsbeiträge

Stefan Hanß
Objects that Made History. A Material Microhistory of the Sant Crist de Lepant (Barcelona, 1571–2017)   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Serie:Wissensproduktion in der Archäologie

Maresi Starzmann
Der „Orient“ als Grenzraum: Die koloniale Dimension wissenschaftlicher Narrative zum Nahen Osten   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

 

[Gesamte Ausgabe 7 (2018) als Reader]

 


 

Sechste Ausgabe (2017)

Forschungsbeiträge

Erhan Tamur
Style, Ethnicity and the Archaeology of the Aramaeans: The Problem of Ethnic Markers in the Art of the Syro-Anatolian Region in the Iron Age   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Juliane Lippok
Archäologie, Volkskunde und die Sepulkralkultur der Neuzeit: eine praxissoziologische Perspektive   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

 

[Gesamte Ausgabe 6 (2017) als Reader]

 


 

Fünfte Ausgabe (2016)

Forschungsbeiträge

Raimund Karl
Obrigkeit und Untertan im denkmalpflegerischen Diskurs. Standesdenken als Barriere für eine Citizen Science?   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]    

Serie:Wissensproduktion in der Archäologie

HerausgeberInnen-Kollektiv
Vorwort der Herausgeber_innen zum Auftakt der Serie „Wissensproduktion in der Archäologie“       

Editorial Collective of FKA
The Production of Knowledge in Archaeology       

Susanne Grunwald
Archäologischer Raum ist politischer Raum. Neue Perspektiven auf die Archäologische Kartographie (1. Beitrag)   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Streitraum: Reverse Engineering

Gabriel Moshenska
Reverse engineering and the archaeology of the modern world   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]     

Shannon Lee Dawdy
Gabriel Moshenska’s „Reverse engineering and the archaeology of the modern world“: a response       

Matt Edgeworth
Reverse engineering and the archaeology of flowing materials. A response to Gabriel Moshenska’s paper       

Christine Finn
Comment on Gabriel Moshenska: Reverse engineering and the archaeology of the modern world       

Ulrich Müller
Das Cookie Monster und sein iPhone - Bemerkungen zum Beitrag von Gabriel Moshenska über reverse engineering and the archaeology of the modern world       

Angela A. Piccini
Comment on Gabriel Moshenska: Reverse engineering and the archaeology of the modern world       

Gabriel Moshenska
Reverse engineering and the archaeology of the modern world: Response to comments        

Streitraum 'Reverse Engineering' als Reader

[Gesamte Ausgabe 5 (2016) als Reader]

 


 

Vierte Ausgabe (2015)

Forschungsbeiträge

Daniel Lau und Andre Gamerschlag
Das Recht der Tiere, wahrgenommen zu werden. Das Potential der Human-Animal Studies in der Westasiatischen Altertumskunde   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]

Streitraum: Das Leipziger Völkerschlacht-Reenactment

Bertram Haude
Krieg als Hobby? Das Leipziger Völkerschlacht-Reenactment und der Versuch einer Entgegnung.   [Zusammenfassung]  

Stefanie Samida
Krieg(s)|spiele(n)  

Wolfgang Hochbruck
Eine Replik auf Bertram Haudes Essay „Krieg als Hobby?“   [Zusammenfassung]  

Tom Stern
Reenactment, Archäologie und Film – Ein Seitenblick auf Bertram Haudes Essay „Krieg als Hobby?“   [Zusammenfassung]  

Streitraum 'Reenactment' als Reader

Streitraum: "Citizen Science" – eine Programmatik zur Rehabilitierung des Handelns
wissenschaftlicher Laiinnen und Laien und ihre Implikationen für die Archäologie

Matthias Jung
„Citizen Science“ – eine Programmatik zur Rehabilitierung des Handelns wissenschaftlicher Laiinnen und Laien und ihre Implikationen für die Archäologie   [Zusammenfassung]   [Abstract]    

Maria Theresia Starzmann
Kommentar zu Matthias Jung, „Citizen Science“ – eine Programmatik zur Rehabilitierung des Handelns wissenschaftlicher Laiinnen und Laien und ihre Implikationen für die Archäologie.      

Cornelius Holtorf
Ein Kommentar zu Matthias Jungs Kritik an „Citizen Science“      

Thomas Kersting
„Citizen Science“ und Landesarchäologie: erfolgreiche Partnerschaft in Brandenburg      

Peter Finke
Archäologie und Citizen Science. Eine Erwiderung auf Matthias Jung, Maria Theresia Starzmann, Cornelius Holtorf und Thomas Kersting   [Zusammenfassung]      

Streitraum 'Citizen Science' als Reader    

 

[Gesamte Ausgabe 4 (2015) als Reader]

 

 


Dritte Ausgabe (2014)

Themenheft: Zeichen der Zeit. Archäologische Perspektiven auf Zeiterfahrung, Zeitpraktiken und Zeitkonzepte

Herausgegeben von Sabine Reinhold und Kerstin P. Hofmann

Kerstin P. Hofmann, Sabine Reinhold
ZeitSpurenSuchen. Eine Einleitung  

Ulrike Sommer
Zeit, Erinnerung und Geschichte   [Zusammenfassung]  

Ulf Ickerodt
Gleichzeitiges und Ungleichzeitiges, Lebensrhythmen und Eigenzeiten in Vergangenheit und Gegenwart – Bemerkungen zur Unbestimmtheitsrelation von archäologischen Zeitbeobachtungen   [Zusammenfassung]  

Undine Stabrey
Archäologie als Zeitmaschine: Zur Temporalisierung von Dingen   [Zusammenfassung]  

Eva Rosenstock
Zyklische Abläufe als Hilfsmittel zur Deutung von Zeit in der Archäologie   [Zusammenfassung]  

Stefanie Samida
Moderne Zeitreisen oder Die performative Aneignung vergangener Lebenswelten   [Zusammenfassung]  

Themenheft 'Zeichen der Zeit' dieser Ausgabe als Reader

Streitraum: Ausstellungszensur

Stefan Maneval
Niemand hat die Absicht, einen Aufsatz zu zensieren. Archäologie, Politik und Zensur im Zusammenhang mit der Ausstellung „Roads of Arabia. Archäologische Schätze aus Saudi-Arabien“   [Zusammenfassung]  [Abstract]

Dominik Bonatz
Archäologie, Politik und Zensur im Zusammenhang mit der Ausstellung ‘Roads of Arabia‘   [Zusammenfassung]  

Susanne Bocher
Museen und ethische Grundsätze   [Zusammenfassung]  

Mamoun Fansa
Schuld haben die Politik und die Geschichte   [Zusammenfassung]  

Streitraum 'Ausstellungszensur' als Reader

Streitraum: Entangled

Susan Pollock, Reinhard Bernbeck, Carolin Jauß, Johannes Greger, Constance von Rüden, Stefan Schreiber
Entangled Discussions: Talking with Ian Hodder About His Book Entangled Berlin, 14. December 2013   [Abstract]

Ian Hodder
Dis-entangling entanglement: a response to my critics   [Abstract]

Streitraum 'Hodder: Entangled' als Reader

 

[Gesamte Ausgabe 3 (2014) als Reader]

 

 


Zweite Ausgabe (2013)

 

Inhalt

Forschungsbeiträge

Petra Wodtke
Archäologie als Kulturwissenschaft.   [Zusammenfassung]  [Abstract]

Leila Papoli Yazdi et al.
Uncomfortable, irregular, anarchist: an archaeology of repetition. Archaeological investigations in the Faculty of Art and Architecture, Bu Ali Sina University (Hamadan, Iran).   [Zusammenfassung]  [Abstract]

Stefan Schreiber
Archäologie der Aneignung. Zum Umgang mit Dingen aus kulturfremden Kontexten.   [Zusammenfassung]  

Streitraum

Dawid Kobiałka
On (very) new and (extremely) critical archaeologies, or, why one may remain forever eighteen years behind the truly new.   [Zusammenfassung]  [Abstract]

Reinhard Bernbeck
In Defense of "the New": a Response to Dawid Kobiałka.   [Abstract]

 

[Gesamte Ausgabe 2 (2013) als Reader]

 

 


Erste Ausgabe (2012)
Diskussion: Was ist eine kritische Archäologie

Inhalt

HerausgeberInnen-Kollektiv (Aydin Abar, Reinhard Bernbeck, Christoph Forster, Johannes Greger, Carolin Jauss, Susan Pollock)
Vorwort   

Alexander Herrera
Ein Kurzbeitrag zur kritischen Archäologie aus Lateinamerika    [Abstract]

Yannis Hamilakis
"...Not being at home in one's home": ontology, temporality, critique   

Leila Papoli Yazdi & Omran Garazhian
Archaeology as an imported commodity: a critical approach to the position of archaeology in Iran   

Hans Peter Hahn
Archäologie und Ethnologie: Welche gemeinsamen Grundlagen?    [Abstract]

Matthias Jung
Was soll und was kann eine "kritische Archäologie" leisten?    [Abstract]

Stefan Burmeister
Nach dem Post-    [Abstract]

Constance von Rüden
Der Tigersprung ins Vergangene - ein Plädoyer für eine Kritische Archäologie    [Abstract]

Meredith S. Chesson
Achieving an Angle of Repose? Ethics and Engagement in Critical Archaeology   

Raphael Greenberg
Critical archaeology in practice   

Randall H. McGuire
Critical archaeology and praxis. [deutsche Version: Kritische Archäologie und Praxis]   

Claire Smith
The benefits and risks of critical archaeology   

Cornelius Holtorf
Kritische Archäologie ist angewandte Archäologie    [Abstract]

Stefan Altekamp
Kritische Klassische Archäologie?    [Abstract]

Julia Budka
Zur Notwendigkeit einer kritischen Archäologie – einige Bemerkungen aus ägyptologischer Perspektive    [Abstract]

Beat Schweizer
Kritische Archäologie(n). Zwei oder drei Dinge, die ich davon weiß   

Carolyn Nakamura
Archaeology and the capacity to aspire [deutsche Version: Archäologie und die Fähigkeit des Bestrebens]   

Ömür Harmanşah
Critical archaeologies for political engagements with place   

Jason De León
Victor, archaeology of the contemporary, and the politics of researching unauthorized border crossing: a brief and personal history of the undocumented migration project   

Maria Theresia Starzmann
Kritische Archäologie: Gedanken zu einer undisziplinären und dekolonialen Wissenschaft   

Alfredo González-Ruibal
Against post-politics: a critical archaeology for the 21st century   

HerausgeberInnen-Kollektiv (Aydin Abar, Reinhard Bernbeck, Christoph Forster, Johannes Greger, Carolin Jauss, Susan Pollock)
Kommentar_der_Herausgeber_Innen   

 

[Gesamte Ausgabe 1 (2012) als Reader. Diskussion: Was ist eine kritische Archäologie]