Friday, February 24, 2017

New Open Access Journal: West & East: Rivista della Scuola di Specializzazione in Beni Archeologici

West & East: Rivista della Scuola di Specializzazione in Beni Archeologici
ISSN: 2499-7331 
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Rivista della Scuola di Specializzazione in Beni Archeologici delle Università di Trieste, Udine, Venezia Ca’Foscari

«West & East» is the organ of the Post-graduate Archaeological School of the Universities of Trieste, Udine and Venice Ca’ Foscari (SISBA). It is an on-line journal released once in a year, usually at the end of the year, on the digital platform OpenstarTs – Edizioni Università di Trieste (EUT).

«West & East» aims to promote studies and scientific research in every branch of Archaeology by disseminating in full Open Access significant pieces of scholarship concerning Mediterranean and Near-Eastern
Volume 1 (2016)
Döpper, Stephanie
Panaino, Antonio
Càssola Guida, Paola
Rossi, Cecilia
Cannataro, Alessandra
Manicardi, Alberto

Open Access Journal: Arkeotek Journal

 [First posted in AWOL 20 December 2009. Updated 224 February 2017]

Arkeotek Journal
ISSN: 1961-9863 
Exclusively available online, The Arkeotek Journal is a peer-reviewed scientific journal devoted to the archaeology of techniques. Articles are published following new writing practices meant to facilitate the reading of scientific constructs, the exhaustive publication of research data and the automatic building-up of knowledge bases.
The Arkeotek Journal est une revue scientifique d'archéologie des techniques, avec comité de lecture, exclusivement en ligne, éditée selon un nouveau modèle de publication destiné à faciliter la lecture rapide des constructions scientifiques, la publication exhaustive des données de recherche, et la constitution automatique de bases de connaissances. 

Arabic and Latin Glossary

Arabic and Latin Glossary
edited by Dag Nikolaus Hasse
with the assistance of Barbara Jockers, Katrin Fischer, Reinhard Kiesler & Jens Ole Schmitt
The Arabic and Latin Glossary is a dictionary of the vocabulary of the Arabic–Latin translations of the Middle Ages. It unites the entries of all existing Arabic–Latin glossaries in modern editions of medieval works.
The Glossary has a double aim: to improve our understanding of the Arabic influence in Europe, especially with respect to scientific vocabulary, and to provide a lexical tool for the understanding of Arabic and Latin scientific texts.
It is currently based on 42 sources, which cover medicine, philosophy, theology, astrology, astronomy, mathematics, optics, botany, and zoology. The texts were written by the following Arabic or Greek authors:

  • Abū Maʿšar (Albumasar)
  • Abū l-Ṣalt (Albuzale)
  • Aristotle
  • al-Biṭrūǧī (Alpetragius)
  • al-Fārābī (Alfarabius)
  • Ibn al-Ǧazzār
  • Ibn al-Hayṯam (Alhazen)
  • Ibn Rušd (Averroes)
  • Abū Muḥammad ʿAbdallāh Ibn Rušd (Averroes Iunior)
  • Ibn Sīnā (Avicenna)
  • Ibn Tūmart
  • al-Kindī (Alkindi)
  • Yūḥannā ibn Māsawayh (Mesue)
  • al-Nayrīzī (Anaritius)
  • Nicolaus Damascenus
  • Proclus
  • Ptolemy
  • al-Qabīṣī (Alcabitius)
  • Ibn Zakariyyāʾ al-Rāzī (Rhazes)
  • Ṯābit ibn Qurra (Thebit ben Corat)
The Glossary is growing constantly. At the moment, it contains parts of the letter A (a–alh; appro–assig), the entire letter B (bab–buz) and the entire letter C (cac–cyp).
Latest update: January 17, 2017.
 

New Open Access Journal: Studies in Late Antiquity

Studies in Late Antiquity
ISSN: 2470-6469
eISSN: 2470-2048
Studies in Late Antiquity
Studies in Late Antiquity: A Journal (SLA) is a new online quarterly journal published by the University of California Press. The journal is scheduled to launch in February 2017.

SLA aims to publish scholarship on a wide range of topics pertaining to the world of Late Antiquity (150 – 750 CE). A defining focus of the journal is fostering multi- and interdisciplinary research that emphasizes the interconnectedness of the Mediterranean with other parts of the late ancient world. Comparative and methodologically innovative papers are especially welcome.

Vol. 1 No. 1, Spring 2017

Thursday, February 23, 2017

Open Access Monograph Series: Ägyptologische Forschungen

Ägyptologische Forschungen (From the Oriental Institute Research Archives)
  1. Käthe Bosse, Die menschliche Figur in der Rundplastik derägyptischen Spätzeit von der XXII. bis zur XXX. Dynastie, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1936.
  2. Otto Koenigsberger, Die Konstruktion der ägyptischen Tür, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1936.
  3. Hellmut Brunner, Die Anlagen der ägyptischen Felsgräber biszum Mittleren Reich, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1936
  4. Wilhelm Hölscher, Libyer und Ägypter. Beiträge zurEthnologie und Geschichte libyscher Völkerschaften nach denaltägyptischen Quellen, 2nd unrev. ed., Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1955
  5. Hellmut Brunner, Die Texte aus den Gräbern der Herakleopolitenzeit von Siut mit Übersetzung und Erläuterungen, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1937.
  6. Emma Brunner-Traut, Der Tanz im alten Ägypten nachbildlichen und inschriftlichen Zeugnissen, [2nd unrev. ed.], Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1958.
  7. Hugo Müller, Die formale Entwicklung der Titulatur derägyptischen Könige, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1938.
  8. Helmuth Jacobsohn, Die dogmatische Stellung des Königsin der Theologie der alten Ägypter. - Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1939.
  9. Hans Wolfgang Müller, Die Felsengräber der Fürstenvon Elephantine aus der Zeit des Mittleren Reiches, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1940.
  10. Erwin Seidl, Einführung in die ägyptische Rechtsgeschichtebis zum Ende des Neuen Reiches, 2nd suppl. ed., Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1951.
  11. Alfred Hermann, Die Stelen der thebanischen Felsgräberder 18. Dynastie, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1940.
  12. Hanns Stock, Studien zur Geschichte und Archäologieder 13. bis 17. Dynastie Ägyptens unter besonderer Berücksichtigungder Skarabäen dieser Zwischenzeit, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1942.
  13. Hellmut Brunner, Die Lehre des Cheti, Sohnes des Duauf, Glückstadt / Hamburg, 1944.
  14. Helene von Zeissl, Äthiopen und Assyrer in Ägypten.Beiträge zur Geschichte der ägyptischen "Spätzeit", 2nd unrev. ed., Glückstadt / Hamburg, 1955.
  15. Ursula Schweitzer, Löwe und Sphinx im alten Ägypten, Glückstadt / Hamburg, 1948.
  16. Jürgen von Beckerath, Tanis und Theben. HistorischeGrundlagen der Ramessidenzeit in Ägypten, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1951.
  17. Liselotte Greven, Der Ka in Theologie und Königskult derÄgypter des Alten Reiches, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1952.
  18. Wolfgang Helck, Untersuchungen zu den Beamtentitelndes ägyptischen Alten Reiches, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1954.
  19. Ursula Schweitzer, Das Wesen des Ka im Diesseits undJenseits der alten Ägypter, Glückstadt / Hamburg / New York, 1956.  

Digital Silk Road

Digital Silk Road: Digital Archives of Cultural Heritage, Digital Silk Road Project, National Institute of Informatics
 
We wish to archive now the huge amount of cultural resources that have been collected and studied from the ancient to the current in a form without deterioration, and inherit those resources for the future. We wish to improve accessibility to those cultural resources for many people to actually see and use those resources. 

Digital Silk Road Project is a research project to realize these goals by integrating information technology with the study of culture. To be specific, we must investigate various methods, starting from the digitization of real cultural artifacts, and the construction of digital archives, to the exhibition of digital cultural resources over the network and annotation to digital cultural resources based on collaborative work. 

Naturally, this kind of a big issue cannot be solved only by the experts of informatics. That is why we are promoting international collaborative research ranging over various academic fields. We have been working together with several international organizations and several universities in Japan and in foreign countries. 

Our future plan includes the dissemination of research results over the network to broaden the outreach of the digital archive. We also understand, however, that another important issue is the improvement of accessibility to digital cultural resources, especially in countries along ancient Silk Road in which the usage of information technology still remains premature.

eDiAna: Digital Philological-Etymological Dictionary of the Minor Ancient Anatolian Corpus Languages

eDiAna: Digital Philological-Etymological Dictionary of the Minor Ancient Anatolian Corpus Languages
The aim of the Digital Philological/Etymological Dictionary of the Minor Language Corpora of Ancient Anatolia is to provide the first exhaustive lexical assessment of the entire corpus of the lesser attested ancient Anatolian languages, i.e. Hieroglyphic and Cuneiform Luwian, Lycian, Carian, Lydian, Palaic, Sidetic and Milyan (Lycian B). This includes the philological documentation of word usage with regard to semantics, grammar and context as well as cultural background and the historical linguistic interrelationships of the minor languages with Hittite and the other Indo-European languages, whereby the methodology of comparative historical linguistics plays an important role. The Digital Philological/Etymological Dictionary of the Minor Language Corpora of Ancient Anatolia is intended to serve as a fundamental resource for Hittitology and for Ancient Anatolian and Ancient Near Eastern Studies as well as for Indo-Europeanists. It will be published online (with multiple search options), printed (print-on-demand) and thus made accessible to a wide public including scholars of many different disciplines and other interested parties.
  • The Project
  • DictionaryDEMO
  • CorpusDEMO
  • LiteratureDEMO
  • Staff
  •