Wednesday, November 30, 2022

New Open Access Journal: The East Asian Journal of Classical Studies

The East Asian Journal of Classical Studies 

The idea to have an online journal related to Classical Greece and Roman studies in East Asia was first discussed at one of the board meetings of the Taiwan Association of Classical, Medieval, and Renaissance Studies (TACMRS) in early 2021.  Nicholas Koss was then asked to investigate the possibility of having such a journal.  He contacted Classical scholars in China, Japan and Korea and found in each country much interest for this kind of journal.  Subsequently, the TACMRS board decided to start The East Asian Journal of Classical Studies (TEAJCS) and asked Nicholas Koss to be the editor-in-chief.  The first task was to find articles to be included.  Then, books published in East Asia related to Classical Studies, both studies and translations, were selected to be reviewed.  At the same time, bibliographies were compiled on studies and translations done in East Asia in the 2018 and 2019.  Finally, in the fall of 2022, the first issue of TEAJCS appeared online.

Volume No. 1 (2022)

Of Wellbeing or Savior? Emending the Herennia Announcement

Ching-Yuan Wu, Peking University  Abstract  This paper discusses a widely accepted emendation to…

Thucydides’ Account of the Athenian Plague 

Ahn Jaewon, Seoul National University  Abstract  This paper offers a reading of Thucydides’…

Sophocles Philoctetes 1019

Makoto Anzai, Hokkaido University  Abstract and Introduction  The purposes of this short textual…

The Muziris Papyrus and the Eastern Maritime Trade in High Roman Empire Economy 

Chen Siwe, Suzhou University of Science and Technology  Abstract  It can be inferred…

Francis Xavier and Latin Education in Asia

Taida Ichiro,Toyo University Abstract Francis Xavier was a Jesuit missionary. He left…

A Study of the Material and Firing Reactions of Relief Dots on Ancient Greek Red-figure Pottery

Chia-Lin Hsu, Tunghai University Abstract Red-figure pottery (c.530-c.250 BCE) is one of…

Rome’s Strategy against Parthia: Nero’s Armenian War (54~63 CE) and The Treaty of Rhandeia 

Kee-Hyun Ban, Korea Military Academy  Abstract  This study re-investigates Nero’s Armenian War of…

Bibliography of Classical Greece and Roman Texts Published in China in 2018 

Prepared by Liu Yue 

Bibliography of Classical Greece and Roman Texts Published in China in 2019 

Prepared by Liu Yue 

Bibliography of Classical Greece and Roman Texts Published in Japan in 2018 

Prepared by Taida Ichiro. 

Bibliography of Classical Greece and Roman Texts Published in Japan in 2019 

Prepared by Taida Ichiro. 

Bibliography of Classical Greece and Roman Texts Published in Korea in 2018 & 2019 

 Prepared by Kee-Hyun BAN 

Bibliography of Classical Greece and Roman Texts Published in Taiwan in 2018 

China-Update Classics 2021 

Sven Günther, Northeast Normal University

Mouri Mitsuya and Hosoi Atsuko, eds. 古代ギリシア遥かな呼び声にひかれて——東京大学ギリシア悲劇研究会の活動 To the Very Echo: Performances of Greek Tragedy by the Greek Tragedy Study Club (GTSC), University of Tokyo. Ronsosha, 2019. 

Reviewed by Miku Sueyoshi, Ph.D. student, Cambridge University 

Liu Wei 刘玮. Gongyi yu sili: Yalishidoude shijian zhexue yanjiu (公益与私利: 亚里士多德实践哲学研究) Common Good and Private Good: A Study of Aristotle’s Practical Philosophy). Peking University Press, 2019. 

Review by Francis K. H. So, National Sun Yat-sen University 

Yan Shaoxiang. Xila yu luoma: guoqu yu xianzai 希腊与罗马: 过去与现在 (Greece and Rome: Past and Present). Commercial Press, 2019. 

Reviewed by Dr Daniel Canaris, Sun Yat-Sen University, Guangzhou 

From Constantinople to Chang’an: Byzantine Gold Coins in the World of Late Antiquity. 

Edited by Sven Günther, Li Qiang, Lin Ying and Claudia Sode, Institute for…

Yasunori Kasai, editor. Dancing Wisteria-Essays in Honour of Professor Masaaki Kubo on his Ninetieth Birthday: Vol. 1, Life and Works of Professor Masaaki Kubo, Vol. 2. Bibliotheca Wisteriana, Tokyo 2020. 

Reviewed by Yasunori Kasai, professor emeritus, The University of Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan 

P. Ovidii Nasonis Fasti. Translated into Chinese with notations by Yongyi Li. Beijing: China Youth Publishing Group, 2020. 

Reviewed by I-ting Su, Independent scholar

Rock Solid: Volume 36/2 of the Journal of Ancient Civilizations 

Reviewed by Michael Skupin, emeritus, Chinese Culture University, Taipei 

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

PAThs: Tracking Papyrus and Parchment Paths. An Archaeological Atlas of Coptic Literature. Literary Texts in Their Original Context. Production, Copying, Usage, Dissemination and Storage

 [First posted in AWOL28 April 2020, updated 30 November 2022]

PAThs: Tracking Papyrus and Parchment Paths. An Archaeological Atlas of Coptic Literature. Literary Texts in Their Original Context. Production, Copying, Usage, Dissemination and Storage

Tracking Papyrus and Parchment Paths. An Archaeological Atlas of Coptic Literature. Literary Texts in their Geographical Context: Production, Copying, Usage, Dissemination and Preservation

PAThs is an ERC granted project (Advanced Grant 2015, project number 687567, P.I. Paola Buzi), aimed at providing an in-depth diachronic understanding and effective representation of the geography of Coptic literary and manuscript production and, in particular, of the corpus of literary writings, almost exclusively of religious content, produced in Egypt between the 3rd and 13th centuries in the Coptic language. PAThs takes an original and pluridisciplinary approach, combining philology, codicology, palaeography, archaeology and digital humanities, in order to explore the process of production, copying, usage, dissemination and storage of Coptic works in relation to the geographical contexts of origin of both the texts themselves and their related writing supports.

In this way, cultural orientations and literary tastes in specific areas of Egypt are singled out, while changes in the manufacture of codices emerge, in a manuscript tradition that stands as the oldest witness of the use of codex.

An exhaustive digital Archaeological Atlas of Coptic Literature provides a new comprehensive perspective on the spread and development of Coptic literature and manuscript culture. This versatile tool allows detailed and focused research and correlation of chronological, regional and thematic data. It also illustrates the relationship between settlements uncovered by the archaeological and topographical investigations and intellectual activity revealed in manuscripts.

The Archaeological Atlas of Coptic Literature is based on a central web database will be continuously updated in the future. The database is composed of seven fundamental parts (entities), dedicated to Places, Manuscripts, Works, Authors, Titles, Colophons, and Collections. Each part addresses specific issues and follows its own methodological guidelines and descriptive protocols which are closely linked to each other in a network pattern that draws it strength from these links. The principal aim is to provide the literary and manuscript tradition with a sound archaeological and geographical context and vice-versa.

The Atlas gives full access to the main database and provides different types of search experience, from the easiest (and easy to perform) to the most refined and granular.

To help and guide users towards interesting research results some default search filters are prepared and made available, ready to be run and visualised. These “Saved queries” are available for single parts and for geographic data visualisation.

The welcome page of the Atlas shows by default all Places that are related to Coptic Literary Manuscripts, and by disabling the filter in the left bar all recorded Places are shown.

Amongst other products, PAThs presently includes:

  • A complete classification of the Coptic manuscript tradition, by means of the attribution of stable identifiers for each manuscript (codicological unit), in order to have univocal coordinates of reference for the entirety of Coptic literary production. Such a classification can be progressively expanded as new manuscripts are discovered.
  • A detailed codicological description of part of the codicological units (to be expanded progressively).
  • A complete classification of Coptic literature, by means of the attribution of a Clavis Coptica (CC) entry for each work and each title, and of a stable identifier for each colophon.
  • A complete census of the relevant places, including sites where individual manuscripts (for instance codices buried with a body, as a funerary kit) or entire ‘collections’ (for example a monastery library) have been found; major Late Antique and Medieval archaeological sites, as known from published reports; other places of political, religious, and cultural significance (like episcopal sees), even when they have left no specific physical trace or evidence.
  • A census, edition, and translation of Coptic titles.
  • A census, edition, and translation of Coptic colophons.
  • A classification of book formats, writing supports and other relevant codicological features of the manuscripts, in relation to the texts that they transmit.

In the near feature a complete archive of names of copyists, commissioners, donors, institutions and places involved in the production of manuscripts will be also provided.

For more information, see the Introduction to the individual sections of the Atlas and the Mission Statement.

Caveat lector

In order to fully benefit from the information collected in our database you should have Coptic fonts installed. We strongly encourage you to utilize Antinoou Coptic freely available at

PAThs Atlas does not support older browsers. Please check below the compatible browser versions:

  • Android Browser >= 67
  • Blackberry: no support
  • Google Chrome >= 42
  • Microsoft Edge >= 14
  • Microsoft Internet Explores: no support
  • Mozilla Firefox >= 39
  • Opera >= 29
  • Opera Mini: no support
  • Opera Mobile >= 45
  • Safari >= 11

Tuesday, November 29, 2022

Helma Dik's Nifty Greek Handouts

Helma Dik

Here are several of the hand-outs I made for my Greek classes, in PDF format. Most fit (in landscape format) on a single (US letter) page.

First things first: Verbal morphology

  • λύω sheet: A complete overview of luw in all tenses.
  • contracts: Present of λύω, τιμάω, ποιέω, δηλόω (no more typos, I hope!).
  • mi-verbs, present: δίδωμι, τίθημι, ἵημι, ἵστημι, δείκνυμι.
  • mi-verbs, aorist: ἔδωκα, ἔθηκα, ἧκα, ἔστην, ἔγνων.
  • mi-verbs, irregular: εἰμί, εἶμι, φημί; now also has the dreaded οἶδα and εἶδον.
  • ἵστημι, overview: all tenses (but no perfect middle, because it wouldn't fit..).
  • the perfect: regular and irregular (οἶδα, τέθνηκα, etc.); active and middle-passive.
  • an overview of first and second/strong/thematic aorists (except for 'mi-aorists').
  • Ever been confused about βούλευσαι, βουλεῦσαι, and βουλεύσαι? This is for you.

Nouns, pronouns, the definite article

Wood versus forest in the verbal system

  • "Ultimate guide to verb endings and verb stems": some generalizations that do NOT pretend to historical accuracy or originality, but simply can be used as a guide to the vagaries of the individual paradigms when panic strikes or efficiency beckons.

Syntax handout

  • Uses of the subjunctive and optative, or... May And Might Are For Wimps. A 3-page overview of the uses of these moods. For the full picture, I recommend A. Rijksbaron (1994), The Syntax and Semantics of the Verb in Classical Greek. An Introduction. These 3 pages offer nothing new.
  • Conditional sentences. Again, a non-original, one-page overview. Note to teachers of Greek:
    1. The future most vivid is not included here, since it's a figment of the grammarian's imagination. See again Rijksbaron (ref. above); it is to be subsumed under the Neutral (Simple) Conditional.
    2. No separate present and past contrary-to-fact are distinguished either. The difference between aorist and imperfect is aspectual not temporal.

    For a book-length treatment, see Wakker, G.C., Conditions and Conditionals. For some examples that might help you think about (1) and (2), look at this page of a recent APA handout.


  • what are those squiggles? a quick and dirty introduction to breathings and accents; answer sheet.
  • list of principal parts by unit, through unit 19, for Mastronarde's Introduction to Attic Greek [first three only, i.e., present, future, aorist]. 4 pages.
  • an experiment with Perseus' new vocabulary tool. A list of words that covers 90% of tokens in a collection of Attic prose texts from the Perseus corpus. In US formatEuroformat, and as an OpenOffice document. Read the caveats carefully!

These handouts contain some references to Hansen & Quinn's Greek: An Intensive Course and Mastronarde's Introduction to Attic Greek, but are mainly meant to provide one-page overviews of some important verbal paradigms -- satisfactory versions of (many of) which I have failed to find in English-language Greek textbooks. I expect that many teachers have by now produced their own - if not, these can be downloaded and printed. Please inform me of any typos (but note that consistent mis-accentuation and the like are probably due to incompatibility of our versions of Acrobat; these documents were created on an Apple Macintosh with Acrobat 4.0). For more web resources on Greek grammar, see now Marc Huys's comprehensive website!

Return to Helma Dik's faculty page.


Monday, November 28, 2022

The Bible in the Bowls: A Catalogue of Biblical Quotations in Published Jewish Babylonian Aramaic Magic Bowls

Daniel James Waller (author) 
Dorota Molin (contributions by)
The Bible in the Bowls: A Catalogue of Biblical Quotations in Published Jewish Babylonian Aramaic Magic Bowls - cover image
The Bible in the Bowls represents a complete catalogue of Hebrew Bible quotations found in the published corpus of Jewish Babylonian Aramaic magic bowls. As our only direct epigraphic witnesses to the Hebrew Bible from late antique Babylonia, the bowls are uniquely placed to contribute to research on the (oral) transmission of the biblical text in late antiquity; the pre-Masoretic Babylonian vocalisation tradition; the formation of the liturgy and the early development of the Jewish prayer book; the social locations of biblical knowledge in late antique Babylonia and socio-religious typologies of the bowls; and the dynamics of scriptural citation in ancient Jewish magic. In a number of cases, the bowls also contain the earliest attestations of biblical verses not found in the Dead Sea Scrolls. Pre-dating the next available evidence by four to five centuries, the bowls are a valuable resource for biblical text critics.

By making these valuable witnesses to the Hebrew Bible easily available to scholars, The Bible in the Bowls is designed to facilitate further research by linguists, liturgists, biblical text critics, and students of Jewish magic. It collates and transcribes each biblical verse as it appears in the published bowls, furnishes details of the bowls’ publication, and notes various features of interest. The catalogue is also accompanied by an accessible introduction that briefly introduces the incantation bowls, surveys their deployment of scripture in light of their magical goals, and discusses the orthography of the quotations and what this can tell us about the encounter with the biblical text in late antique Babylonia.



(pp. vii–viii)
  • Daniel James Waller
  • Dorota Molin


(pp. 1–40)
  • Daniel James Waller
  • Dorota Molin

Book Series


Daniel James Waller

Published On





  • English

Print Length

196 pages (viii+188)


Paperback156 x 13 x 234 mm(6.14" x 0.51" x 9.21")
Hardback156 x 17 x 234 mm(6.14" x 0.67" x 9.21")


Paperback284g (10.02oz)
Hardback457g (16.12oz)




Sunday, November 27, 2022

Engraved Gems and Propaganda in the Roman Republic and under Augustus

book cover 

Archaeopress Roman Archaeology 65

Engraved Gems and Propaganda in the Roman Republic and under Augustus deals with small, but highly captivating and stimulating artwork – engraved gemstones. Although in antiquity intaglios and cameos had multiple applications (seals, jewellery or amulets), the images engraved upon them are snapshots of people's beliefs, ideologies, and everyday occupations. They cast light on the self-advertising and propaganda actions performed by Roman political leaders, especially Octavian/Augustus, their factions and other people engaged in the politics and social life of the past.

Gems can show both general trends (the specific showpieces like State Cameos) as well as the individual and private acts of being involved in politics and social affairs, mainly through a subtle display of political allegiances, since they were objects of strictly personal use. They enable us to analyse and learn about Roman propaganda and various social behaviours from a completely different angle than coins, sculpture or literature.

The miniaturism of ancient gems is in inverse proportion to their cultural significance. This book presents an evolutionary model of the use of engraved gems from self-presentation (3rd-2nd century BC) to personal branding and propaganda purposes in the Roman Republic and under Augustus (until 14 AD). The specific characteristics of engraved gems, their strictly private character and the whole array of devices appearing on them are examined in respect to their potential propagandistic value and usefulness in social life.

The wide scope of this analysis provides a comprehensive picture covering many aspects of Roman propaganda and a critical survey of the overinterpretations of this term in regard to the glyptic art. The aim is the incorporation of this class of archaeological artefacts into the well-established studies of Roman propaganda, as well as the Roman society in general, brought about by discussion of the interconnections with ancient literary sources as well as other categories of Roman art and craftsmanship, notably coins but also sculpture and relief.

H 290 x W 205 mm

618 pages

Fully illustrated catalogue containing 1,015 figures (in colour)

Published May 2020

Archaeopress Archaeology


Hardback: 9781789695397

Digital: 9781789695403


Foreword and acknowledgments ;

Part I Introduction ;
1. Preface ;

2. State of research ;

3. Aims, methodology and structure ;

Part II Theory ;
4. Self-presentation and propaganda – definitions and characteristics ;
4.1. Definitions of ‘self-presentation’ and ‘propaganda’ ;
4.2. Propaganda and persuasion ;
4.3. Propaganda and public opinion ;
4.4. Propaganda as a form of communication ;
4.5. Forms of propaganda ;
4.6. Tools and techniques of propaganda ;
4.7. The effectiveness of propaganda

5. Roman propaganda on engraved gems – general introduction ;
5.1. Anticipated areas of propaganda on engraved gems ;
5.2. Problems with studying propaganda in ancient times with emphasis on engraved gems

Part III Evidence ;
6. Beginnings (3rd-2nd centuries BC) ;
6.1. Etruscan and Italic tradition (self-presentation) ;
6.2. Hellenistic influences ;
6.3. Roman tradition (family symbols, personal branding, commemoration, state propaganda)

7. Early 1st century BC ;
7.1. Lucius Cornelius Sulla ;
7.2. Gaius Marius ;
7.3. Lucius Licinius Lucullus ;
7.4. Other politicians

8. Civil War: Pompey the Great, Julius Caesar and contemporaries ;
8.1. Pompey the Great ;
8.2. Julius Caesar ;
8.3. Less significant politicians and women from the times of the Civil War

9. Post-Caesarian and Liberators’ Civil Wars (from death of Caesar to Octavian’s sole rule: 44-27 BC) ;
9.1. The Pompeians ;
9.2. The Republicans ;
9.3. The Caesarians ;
9.4. Less significant politicians ;
9.5. Women and their propaganda significance on engraved gems

10. Augustus (27 BC-AD 14) ;
10.1. Collecting ;
10.2. Gem engravers working for Augustus ;
10.3. The final seal of Augustus ;
10.4. Portraits – personal branding induction and manifestation of loyalty ;
10.5. Commemoration and State Cameos ;
10.6. Divine and mythological references ;
10.7. Mythological Foundations of the New Rome ;
10.8. Promotion of peace and prosperity ;
10.9. Luxury objects (State Cameos, cameo vessels etc.) and religious propaganda ;
10.10. Promotion of family and successors ;
Divus Augustus ;

Part IV Summary and conclusions ;
11. Provenance, provenience, production and distribution of propaganda gems ;

12. Statistics ;

13. Summary and conclusions: ;
13.1. Use of gems in triumphs ;
13.2. Collecting ;
13.3. Employment of gem engravers ;
13.4. Seals ;
13.5. Personal branding and self-promotion ;
13.6. Induction and manifestation of loyalty and support ;
13.7. Use of heritage ;
13.8. Promotion of family and oneself through
origo ;
13.9. Promotion of faction ;
13.10. Commemoration ;
13.11. Religious, divine and mythological references ;
13.12. Political symbols and promotion of abstract ideas (
ordo rerum, Pax Augusta and aurea aetas) ;
13.13. Luxury objects: State Cameos – carved vessels – works in the round ;
13.14. Final remarks

Part V Catalogue, figures, bibliography and indices ;
Catalogue ;

Figures ;

Figure credits ;

Bibliography ;




Roman Frontier Archaeology – in Britain and Beyond: Papers in Honour of Paul Bidwell Presented on the Occasion of the 30th Annual Conference of the Arbeia Society 

book cover

Archaeopress Roman Archaeology 92


Roman Frontier Archaeology – in Britain and beyond gathers contributions by some 30 leading archaeologists and historians in honour of Paul Bidwell. In a wide-ranging career Paul has been one of the leading excavators and pottery specialists of his generation, admired for his ground-breaking work both in the south-west and the military north of Roman Britain.

Contributions reflect the wide range of Paul Bidwell’s interests. Studies of samian pottery use, coins, carved stone pinecones, multi-piece bone dice and agricultural strategies shed light on the economy and everyday life of a Roman frontier province. For the civil southern part of the province there are studies of place-names and various aspects of the public baths of the Roman cities, as well as the impact of changing sea-levels on coastal topography. A number of contributions focus on the problems of the military north and Hadrian’s Wall, including studies of the nineteenth century antiquarian pioneers and assessments of the purpose of the Wall, the possibility of destructive attacks by an enemy, the way in which Roman forts were designed, and the use of Iron Age tradition military gear by the Roman army. The papers also take us beyond Britannia to consider developments on and beyond Rome’s Eastern, Danube and North African frontiers.

The collection will be essential reading for anyone with an interest in either the civil or military aspects of Roman Britain, or the frontiers of the Roman empire.

Paul Bidwell (1949-2022)
Tragically Paul Bidwell died after a short illness in November 2022 soon after being presented with this book by his friends and colleagues. What was conceived as a gesture to honour Paul has become, in effect, a monument to one of the most respected Roman archaeologists of his generation, and a testament to the wide range of his archaeological interests and achievements.

H 290 x W 205 mm

384 pages

166 figures, 20 tables (coluor throughout)

Published Nov 2022

Archaeopress Archaeology


Paperback: 9781803273440

Digital: 9781803273457

DOI 10.32028/9781803273440


Friday, November 25, 2022

Open Access Journal: eClassica

e-ISSN:  2183-6485
logo eClassica
A eClassica surge em formato exclusivamente electrónico e de acesso aberto (open access), recuperando a matriz da revista Classica, publicada ao longo de 29 anos em papel. Através de um processo de dupla arbitragem científica anónima (double-blind peer-review), o objectivo principal da revista é publicar e divulgar trabalhos de relevo de investigadores em início de carreira académica. A par destas publicações, aceitam-se também textos resultantes de reuniões de estudo e de congressos de excelente qualidade. A publicação é anual.

eClassica 6 (2020)

Gabriel  A. F. Silva (ed.)




 eClassica 5 (2019)

I Congresso Internacional Inovação Docente: Instrumentos e Ferramentas na Investigação das Línguas Clássicas
I Congreso Internacional Innovación Docente: Instrumentos y Herramientas en la Investigación de las Lenguas Clásicas
André Simões, David Mesquita (edd.)



 eClassica 4 (2018)

IN FLORE NOVO (Verg. G. 4.142-3) III
Encontro Internacional de Jovens Investigadores em Estudos Clássicos
Ana Maria Lóio, Gabriel Silva (edd.)


 eClassica 3 (2017)

IN FLORE NOVO (Verg. G. 4.142-3) II
Encontro Internacional de Jovens Investigadores em Estudos Clássicos
Ana Maria Lóio, Gabriel Silva (edd.)



 eClassica 2 (2016)

Maria Cristina Pimentel e Nuno Simões Rodrigues (coordenadores)
Gabriel Silva, Ivan Figueiras, Martim Horta, Maria Luísa Resende, Ricardo Duarte (colaboradores)


 eClassica 1 (2015)

IN FLORE NOVO (Verg. G. 4.142-3)
Jovens investigadores perante os clássicos: entre Lisboa e Bari,
confronto de experiências.
Giovani studiosi di fronte ai classici: tra Lisbona e Bari,
esperienze a confronto


eClassica - Antiga série

ISSN 2183-6485 / eISSN 2183-6485



1 capa.web

1 (1977) | ver

Classica 2 (1977)

2 (1977) | ver

Classica 3 (1978)

3 (1978) | ver

Classica 4 (1978)

4 (1978) | ver

Classica 5 (1979)

5 (1979) | ver

6 capa.web

6 (1980) | ver

Classica 7 (1981)

7 (1981) | ver

8 capa web

8 (1982) | ver

Classica 9 (1982)

9 (1982) | ver

10 capa.web

10 (1983) | ver

Classica 11 (1984)

11 (1984) | ver

12 capa.web

12 (1985) | ver

13 capa.web

13 (1986) | ver

14 capa.web

14 (1987) | ver

15 capa.web

15 (1988) | ver

16 capa.web

16 (1990) | ver

17 capa.web

17 (1991) | ver

18 capa.web

18 (1992) | ver

19 capa.web

19 (1993) | ver

20 capa web

20 (1994) | ver

21 web

21 (1996) | ver

22 capa.web

22 (1997) | ver

Classica 23 (1999)

23 (1999) | ver

24 capa.web

24 (2002) | ver

25 capa.web

25 (2006) | ver






Publicações da Revista Classica

Religandum web

vol. 1 (1989) | ver

Estudos sobre a Eneida web

vol. 2 (1990) | ver



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

Open Access Journal: Scripta antiqua: Вопросы древней истории, филологии, искусства и  материальной культуры - Ancient History, Philology, Arts and Material Culture

ISSN: 2221-9560

Almanac “Scripta antiqua. Ancient History, Philology, Art and Material Culture” annually publishes original articles in Russian and foreign languages by leading Russian and foreign scholars on the history and culture of ancient civilizations, including works on the history, art, languages, literatures and material culture of Classical and Oriental societies, nomadic peoples of Eurasia, ancient architecture, epigraphy, political history, private and public life, the history of ancient law, the Christian Orient, the history of historical science as well as ancient and early medieval sources.

Almanac is published under the auspices of G.M. Bongard-Levin International Institute of the Ancient World in the publishing house “Sobrabie” (Russia, Moscow). ISSN 2221-9560.

All publications are reviewed and accompanied by summaries in Russian and English.

The almanac is registered as an electronic media in the Federal Service for Supervision of Communications, Information Technology and Mass Communications (Roskomnadzor).

Certificate number No. ПИ № ФС 77 - 44032.

The almanac is indexed in RCSI

Online English-Georgian Catalogue of Georgian Numismatics

 [First posted in AWOL 21 May 2014, updated 25 November 2022]

Online English-Georgian Catalogue of Georgian Numismatics
Project is funded by Shota Rustaveli National Science Foundation

Academic Staff
Tedo Dundua
Giorgi Dundua
Alexander Boshishvili
Apolon Tabuashvili
Leri Tavadze
Natia Phiphia
Akaki Chikobava
Emil Avdaliani
Nino Kharshiladze

Auxiliary Staff
Mariam Nutsubidze
Mariam Kardava
Maia Akubardia

Web Development and Design
Giorgi Javrishvili
Giorgi Chitashvili


Open Access Journal: Neotestamentica : annual publication of the New Testament Society of South Africa   (Backlist)

ISSN:  0254-835
e-ISSN: 2518-4628

Neotestamentica is an academic journal published under the auspices of the New Testament Society of South Africa / Nuwe-Testamentiese Werkgemeenskap van Suid-Afrika (NTSSA). 35 volumes have been digitised and hosted on the Sabinet website. They are linked here by permission of the journal's editor.

Vols. 1 - 9 (1966-1975)
Vols. 10 - 19 (1976-1985)
Vols. 20 - 29 (1986-1995)
Vols. 30 - 39 (1996-2005)
Vols. 40 - 49 (2006-2015)
Vol. Biblical Essays | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9