Electra Atlantis: Digital Approaches to Antiquity

http://planet.atlantides.org/electra

Tom Elliott (tom.elliott@nyu.edu)

This feed aggregator is part of the Planet Atlantides constellation. Its current content is available in multiple webfeed formats, including Atom, RSS/RDF and RSS 1.0. The subscription list is also available in OPML and as a FOAF Roll. All content is assumed to be the intellectual property of the originators unless they indicate otherwise.

September 25, 2016

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Archive of the XML files of the Mannheim / Heidelberg CAMENA Neo-Latin project

Archive of the XML files of the Mannheim / Heidelberg CAMENA Neo-Latin project

CAMENA - Latin Texts of Early Modern Europe: the XML files

Background

CAMENA (Corpus Automatum Multiplex Electorum Neolatinitatis Auctorum), a DFG-funded research project carried out at the German Department of Heidelberg University Chair of German Literature (Modern Period), in cooperation with the Information Technology Center and the Library of the University of Mannheim, and led by Prof. Dr. Wilhelm Kühlmann, was active from 1999 to 2013; we particularly thank the spiritus movens of Wolfgang Schibel, as well as Reinhard Gruhl, Emir Zuljevic, Heinz Kredel, and other members of the team.

In our opinion, CAMENA was one of the most important Neo-Latin digital initiatives. Since its machine-readable texts were made available under the Creative Commons Attribution / Share Alike license, here we are republishing the XML files of all the CAMENA collections as a Github repository, with all the caveats of the original project regarding citing and reliability, and with the intent to enable further digital experiments with CAMENA Neo-Latin material.

Again, sincere gratitude goes to colleagues involved in CAMENA for all their efforts, and for making this possible. Sumus nani gigantum humeris insidentes.

Contents

In CAMENA, the texts are divided in five collections: POEMATA, Neo-Latin poetry composed by German authors; HISTORICA & POLITICA, Latin historical and political writing; THESAURUS ERUDITIONIS, a reference collection of dictionaries and handbooks of the period 1500-1750; CERA, printed Latin letters, mostly by German scholars, from the period 1530-1770; and ITALI, works by Italian Renaissance humanists born before 1500. The collection ITALI has no XML files, so it was not included in this repository.

We were not able to find information on the exact number of XML files produced by CAMENA. This repository contains 949 XML files in the POEMATA section, 382 files in the HISTORICA & POLITICA, 296 files in the THESAURUS ERUDITIONIS, and 124 files in CERA, with the total of 1751 files. These files contain 50,458,045 words (tokens) below the text element (more on this in Word count).

Not all CAMENA XML files provide full text of the digitized source. For example, the file Arenhold_conspectus_index_II.xml in CERA offers only the table of contents to the digitized volume of Arenhold, Silvester Johannes: Conspectus Bibliothecae Universalis Historico-Literario-Criticae Epistolarum : Typis Expressarum Et M[anu]S[crip]tarum, Illustrium Omnis Aevi Et Eruditissimorum Auctorum. - Hanoverae : Sumptibus Hereduum [!] Foersterianorum, 1746. In the CAMENA-CERA version, the table of contents contains links to respective page images of the digitized book. We did not try to exclude such partial XML publications from this repository.

September 24, 2016

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Latin Teaching Materials at Saint Louis University

 [First posted on AWOL 10 December 2012, updated 24 September 2016]

Latin Teaching Materials at Saint Louis University
Claude Pavur
http://www.slu.edu/colleges/AS/languages/classical/images/ltm_csm.gif
The ultimate outcomes of Latin studies relate to your quality of consciousness, and to the breadth and depth of your vision. You do not even know who you are if you have no memory. If you develop your memory of and appreciation of significant realities, if you learn how to judge what is helpful and admirable and what is not, then you are being helped to becoming a greater person yourself, that unique "greater person" that you are called to be. ("Become who you are!" says Pindar.) Latinity is a significant part of the past for us. We have to know it to more fully know who we are culturally, but it also gives us a wealth of material that can help us to fashion ourselves individually.

And see also AWOL's  list of

Bibliotheca Antiqua Numerica (l'Institut des Sciences et Techniques de l'Antiquité (ISTA) de l'Université de Franche-Comté)

Bibliotheca Antiqua Numerica

Bibliothèque en ligne Bibliotheca Antiqua Numerica

La BAN a pour objectif de présenter en ligne, aux chercheurs comme à tous les amateurs d'objets historiques, des ouvrages et des manuscrits appartenant au patrimoine de la Franche-Comté. Au cours de cette première étape, les documents proposés proviennent de la Bibliothèque d'étude et de conservation de Besançon.

La BAN est conçue et alimentée par l'Institut des Sciences et Techniques de l'Antiquité (ISTA) de l'Université de Franche-Comté, lequel développe des recherches, en lien avec les documents présentés dans la BAN, en particulier sur la réception et la transmission des savoirs antiques de la fin du Moyen Âge au XIXe siècle.


La BAN est soutenue par l'Université de Franche-Comté, le Conseil Régional de Franche-Comté, la ville de Besançon et la MSHE Claude-Nicolas Ledoux

6 fonds actuellement disponibles

Papiers Chifflet

  • 2 volume(s)
 

Papiers Granvelle

  • 8 volume(s)
 
 
 
 

La bibliothèque idéale (1547)

  • 1 volume(s)

Open Access Monograph Series: Corpus Agrimensorum Romanorum

Corpus Agrimensorum Romanorum
Les volumes du Corpus Agrimensorum Romanorum sont en accès libre au format pdf, après une barrière mobile de deux ans pour les plus récents.
LoiAgraire647La partie africaine de la loi agraire de 111 av. J.-C. (lignes 43-95) eut pour but de trouver une solution à la situation des terres de l’Africa. Le bouleversement agraire et humain des décennies précédentes conduisirent le législateur – Marcus Baebius selon l’auteur – à résoudre les difficultés en confiant à un commissaire, le duovir, la mission de les régler sur la base de la distinction entre une terre publique grevée d’impôts, et des terres privées des colons, des acquéreurs des ventes publiques ou privées, des alliés. La loi a joué un rôle fondamental, au moins jusqu’aux réformes flaviennes et antonines. L’auteur. propose une analyse juridique et historique, une restitution et une traduction.
ArpentageAntiqTard 2013 150x208pxL'ouvrage reprend, traduit et commente des textes d'arpentage de l'Antiquité tardive ou destinés aux géomètres, édités par Karl Lachmann (Berlin, 1848). Les auteurs cités sont l'empereur Théodose Ier et le Préfet du Prétoire Néotorius, l'arpenteur Dolabella, la prophétesse étrusque Végoia. Le livre comprend aussi les extraits « De finium regundorum » intégrés au corpus gromatique.
Faisant suite à l'ouvrage publié par les PUFC en 2008, l'ouvrage envisage : le système de tracé des « limites » mis sous l'égide de l'empereur Théodose Ier et du Préfet du Prétoire Néotorius : cette Ratio limitum comprend huit parties ; un exposé illustré des « lettres des terres » qui rappelle les Casae litterarum ; des extraits des « Livres de Dolabella », particulièrement intéressants pour les liens qu'ils révèlent entre l'arpentage et la religion ; la célèbre prophétie de Végoia ; des extraits légèrement modifiés du Code Théodosien et du Digeste destinés aux géomètres. Deux appendices portant sur le Code Justinien (III, 29) et la signification du mot « praescriptio » éclairent ces documents juridiques.

Arpentage-admin 150x205pxL'ouvrage comprend, réalisés principalement à partir de l'edition de K. Lachmann, une traduction et un commentaire de textes émanant du bureau des géomètres perfectissimes de l'administration civile romaine sous la dynastie valentino-théodosienne. Ces passages sont susceptibles d'intéresser les historiens qui se demanderont pour quelle raison on relève une telle activité vers 400 ; les archéologues et les juristes y puiseront des informations sur l'organisation du sol et sur le bornage, les philologues purront être intéressés par la distinction qui est proposée entre notes de terrain et rapports élaborés, ainsi que par le vocabulaire technique.
CAR VII 150x205pxLes deux Libri coloniarum (« Libri des colonies ») rassemblent des notices administratives mises en forme au IVe siècle et concernant les cités des régions de l'Italie. Ils nous reseignent sur le statut des ces villes et sur l'organisation de leur territoire. Le présent volume offre la premieère traduction francaise complète des ces notices en regarde du texte latin de Lachmann que les auteurs ont amélioré et éclairé par des notes. Une introduction présente le problématique des Libri, et des annexes historiques, philologiques et linguistiques sont suivies d'indices latin exhaustifs.
CAR VI 150x232pxCet ouvrage publié par l'Action COST A 27 est le fruit d'une collaboration scientifique étroite entre plusieurs équipes de six pays au sein du WG 2 « Rural Landscapes ». L'étude des marqueurs des paysages culturels hérités constitue l'objectif prioritaire de notre Action qui est illustré très tôt, dès l'Antiquité, par les débats et controverses qui agitent, dans la longue durée, le monde rural.
Le texte qui suit, traité technique et pratique, insiste sur la multiplicité des modes de marquage, dont bien des traces subsistent encore partout en Europe, ce dont témoigne ce travail collectif. Nous avons ainsi pu mettre en évidence l'ancienneté des règlements juridiques et la pérennité des types codifiés de marqueurs - bornes, lignes d'arbres, chemins, talus, fossés, murets, terrasses de culture... - qui ont modelé les formes paysagères européennes en liaison avec les structures de la propriété.


Isidore Etymo15 150x207pxLe livre 15 de la grande encyclopédie d'Isidore de Séville (premier tiers du VIIe siècle) modélise une Cité des hommes fortement structurée aussi bien dans sa composante urbaine que dans l'organisation de son territoire. Les structures spatiales de l'urbs offrent le cadre dans lequel se maintient une ciuitas dont la permanence, posée comme une réalité par Isidore, assume et transcende la diversité des sources antiques que l'évêque de Séville juxtapose en une puissante synthèse. C'est dire que ce texte, qui n'avait encore jamais été traduit, est un élément de référence obligé pour les historiens et pour les anthropologues autant que pour les philologues.
CAR V 150x211pxLongtemps présentés comme un des acteurs gromatiques les plus anciens, il est désormais acquis qu'Hygin s'inscrit dans une fourchette chronologique précise qui le rattache au mouvement de reprise en main des terres par l'autorité de l'État, de Vespasien à trajan. Dans ce cadre, les sciences et les techniques gromatiques connaissent un regain de vitalité, regain auquel ont concouru les auteurs-patriciens cités ci-dessus. Hygin occupe peut-être une place originale dans ce renouveau, dans la mesure où il apparaît plus comme un abréviateur de thèmes et de problèmes évoqués plus largement par les autres auteurs gromatiques. Il ne faudrait pas cependant minimiser son intérêt puisqu'il nous permet souvent de mieux appréhender un certain nombre de problèmes, notamment grâce à l'utilisation d'un vocabulaire souvent original qui vient, de fait, élargir le lexique technique et nous offrir un tableau affiné de l'art des arpenteurs.
CAR IV-2 Frontin 150x221pxNous sommes en présence, comme chez Hygin l'Arpenteur, d'une tentative de formalisation du savoir technique des arpenteurs, mais également, et peut-être pour la première fois d'une manière aussi marquée, d'une formalisation juridique. Cette dernière s'exprime notamment à travers la classification qu'opère Frontin à propos des controverses sur les sols, les propriétés, les limites, etc. Cette typologie constitue le coeur d'un ouvrage, dont l'ultime partie, consacrée à l'"art de la mesure", a posé tant de questions aux chercheurs. Frontin, dans la production littéraire duquel l'oeuvre gromatique n'est qu'un aspect, modélise et tente de rationaliser une connaissance, pratique et savante, à destination d'un public d'arpenteurs que le dernier tiers du Ier siècle de notre ère met à contribution dans la réorganisation des terres publiques.
CAR IV-1 Hygin 150x224pxCe volume présente la première traduction d'un traité d'arpentage écrit au Ier siècle de notre ère, conservé et illustré par des manuscrits antiques et médiéveaux à partir du Ve siècle. L'ouvrage est consacré à la conception et à la construction des limites orthogonales qui dessinent et structurent les paysages volontaires antiques, dont l'orientation et le quadrillage symbolisent l'ordre cosmique et l'harmonie du monde. Mais si les principes de base ont déterminé un modèle d'organisation et d'aménagement hiérarchisé du territoire, il s'est adapté aux contraintes du milieu et aux nécessités de l'histoire. D'où l'existence de cas de figures multiples qu'illustrent les nombreuses vignettes. Le modèle, essentiellement consacré aux territoires des colonies, intègre en souplesse les divers niveaux, publics et privés, d'organisation spatiale, de production et de vie sociale. L'auteur présente ici le territoire de chaque cité, avec la place de son cadastre centurié, comme une image du monde.
CAR II-III 150x223pxCe livre rassemble les volume II et III du Corpus Agrimensorum Romanorum. Il contient l'édition et la traduction du texte de Balbus : Présentation systméatique de toutes les figures, ainsi que le traité sur La mesure par pieds, et les textes connexes extraits d'Epaphrodite et de Vitrivius Rufus : La mesure des Jugères.

Juan Garcés (Digitised Manuscripts Blog)

The Ceolfrith Leaves Are 1300 Years Old

25 September 2016 marks the 1300th anniversary of the death of Abbot Ceolfrith of the Anglo-Saxon monastery at Wearmouth-Jarrow. This means that three sets of fragments in the British Library have had their 1300th birthday. Abbot Ceolfrith is most well-known for the trip he intended to make to Rome at...

September 23, 2016

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Iconography of Deities and Demons in the Ancient Near East

[First posted in AWOL 4 March 2010. Updated 23 September 2016]

IDD - Iconography of Deities and Demons in the Ancient Near East
http://www.religionswissenschaft.uzh.ch/idd/bilder/idd-titel.jpg
Iconography of Deities and Demons in the Ancient Near East (IDD) is designed as a companion to the Dictionary of Deities and Demons in the Bible (DDD), edited by Karel van der Toorn, Bob Becking and Pieter van der Horst (Leiden: Brill, 2nd edition 1999). Its focus will be on visual sources, which are essential for interpreting the religious symbol systems of antiquity. 

IDD will not restrict itself to DDD's selection of lemmata. As a matter of fact, numerous DDD lemmata do not have visual correlatives; on the other hand, visual sources attest 'icon types', which cannot always be identified or labeled with a divine name. Moreover, while DDD demonstrates how many of the Near Eastern deities and demons have found their place into the Bible in some way or another, there are others, including major deities, who are not mentioned in the Bible and thus remain absent from DDD. 

Our project aims at restoring the balance by establishing a selection of lemmata on an historical and archaeological basis: IDD should refer to all major deities and demons of the areas covered, regardless of whether they are attested in the Bible or not. On the other hand, in order to control the material boundaries of IDD, we take the 'biblical world' to cover the Eastern Mediterranean and Near Eastern area to the extent that were part of the biblical writers' geographical horizon. Wherever possible, reference will be made to visual evidence attested on objects recovered from known archaeological contexts in Palestine/Israel.
Electronic Pre-Publications

Note that electronic pre-published articles are subject to change. Presently lacking information is indicated in red. The articles and illustrations are provided as PDF. Illustrations cannot be printed. Most of the drawings were made by Ulrike Zurkinden-Kolberg (Düdingen, Switzerland). Currently a total of 135 documents are published.
Regional introductory essays (3) Illustrations (3)
Dictionary entries (73) Illustrations (56)
Amurru • Anahita • Anat • Ancient of days • Apkallu • Apophis • Ariel • Ashera • Ashima • Astarte • Aya • Azazel Baal • Baal Hammon • Baalshamem/Belshamin • Bastet/Sekhmet (Levant, Phoenician colonies) • Constellations (Egypt) • Crocodile • Dagan • Dog • Donkey • Enlil/Mullil • Female solar deities • Figure in nimbus • Fly Gad • God on serpent throne • Gula • Hare • Harpocrates • Hatmehit • Heh • Heracles • Human-headed winged bull (“Aladlammu”) • Iconography of Animals in the Representation of the Divine (Palestine/Israel) • Ishara • Kassite cross • Khonsu • King (Levant) • Lamp Marduk • Mekal • Melqart • Milkom • Min • Mistress-of-animals • Mithra • Monkey • Mountain god (Aegean) • Mountain god (Ancient Near East) • Narunde • Ninkhursaga • Nusku • Onuris • Ostrich • Pataikos • Pazuzu • Qudshu • Ra • Rakib-El • Resheph • Rooster • Salmu • Scorpion • Sherua • Spade • Stylus • Swine (Palestine/Israel) • Tammuz • Teraphim • Typhon • Vulture • Yam
Home
Online IDD Database

Roger Pearse (Thoughts on Antiquity, Patristics, putting things online, and more)

A new translation of Agapius into Italian, plus the publication of two more pages of the text

A correspondent has drawn our attention to a rarity – a new translation of the Arabic Christian writer, Agapius of Hierapolis (or Mahbub ibn Qustantin, in the graceless phrase of that language).  It is a translation into Italian, by Bartolomeo Pirone, who translated Eutychius back in the 80s.  Here’s the front cover:

pirone_agapius

Bartolomeo Pirone, Agapio di Gerapoli: Storia universale, Edizioni Terra Santa (2013), series: Monographiae vol. 21.  Links: Amazon.com, Amazon.co.uk, and the Italian site of the publishers.  The ISBN is 978-88-6240-164-7, it is 494 pages long, and available for around $50, which is quite a lot.

For anyone interested in Arabic Christian studies who knows Italian, this is probably a must-buy.  The histories that a language group write about themselves are always the first items to read.

It is now a few years since I converted the old French translation of Agapius into English, and placed it online.  The second half of the work exists in only a single, water-damaged manuscript in Florence, Ms. Laurenziana Or. 323.  A few years ago Robert Hoyland went to look at the manuscript, and discovered that it had been conserved, and two pages, previously stuck together, were now readable!  He published them with an English translation; and has now uploaded that to Academia.edu here.  Which is rather marvellous, really!

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Open Access Journal: ISMAgazine: Periodico di informazione dell’Istituto di Studi sul Mediterraneo Antico (ISMA-CNR)

ISMAgazine: Periodico di informazione dell’Istituto di Studi sul Mediterraneo Antico (ISMA-CNR)
ISSN: 2385-300X
http://www.isma.cnr.it/wp-content/themes/atahualpa/images/header/aa.png
L’Istituto di Studi sul Mediterraneo Antico (ISMA) è nato nel 2013, dalla fusione dell’Istituto di Studi sulle Civiltà Italiche e del Mediterraneo Antico (ISCIMA) e dell’Istituto di Studi sulle Civiltà dell’Egeo e del Vicino Oriente (ICEVO). Svolge ricerche interdisciplinari di carattere storico, archeologico e filologico-epigrafico relative ad una vasta area geografica e ad un ampio arco cronologico: le attività dell’Istituto, infatti, riguardano le civiltà antiche del Vicino Oriente e del bacino del Mediterraneo (Egeo, area etrusco-italica e fenicio-punica, età classica e tardo-antica), coprendo un periodo che va dal IV millennio a.C. fino ai primi secoli della nostra era.
Dal punto di vista metodologico i metodi della ricerca storica sono integrati da archeometria e informatica, con lo scopo di realizzare anche soluzioni innovative avanzate applicabili alle fonti storiche, ai dati archeologici e a quelli epigrafico-linguistici. L’Istituto intrattiene strette collaborazioni con Enti locali, Soprintendenze, Musei ed altre Istituzioni nazionali e con Enti di ricerca e Istituzioni di numerosi Paesi stranieri europei ed extra-europei.
Periodico di informazione dell’Istituto di Studi sul Mediterraneo Antico (ISMA-CNR)Coordinamento: Alessandro NasoRedazione: Lucia Alberti, Vincenzo Bellelli, Marco bonechi, Massimo Botto, Alessandra Caravale, Carla SfameniCuratori: Alessandra Caravale, Marco BonechiProgetto grafico, ricerca iconografica, impaginazione, elaborazioni e trattamento delle immagini:Marcello Bellisario, Laura Attisani
1 – Settembre 2014
N° 2 – Luglio 2015

Open Access Journal: World Archeological Congress e-Newsletters

[First posted in AWOL 13 August 2009. Updated 23 September 2016]

World Archeological Congress e-Newsletters
The email newsletter of the World Archaeological Congress was established to facilitate communication between the WAC Executive and WAC members, and amongst WAC members. It is issued every two months. We invite members to submit material for inclusion in the newsletter.

Volume 42 December 2013 (PDF)
Volume 41 November 2012 (PDF)
Volume 40 May 2012 (PDF)
Volume 39 December 2011 (PDF)
Volume 38 April 2011 (PDF)
Volume 37 April 2011 (PDF)
Volume 36 January 2011 (PDF)
Volume 35 November 2010 (PDF)
Volume 34 September 2010 (PDF)
Volume 33 May 2010 (PDF)
Volume 32 March 2010 (PDF)
Volume 32 December 2009 (PDF)
Volume 30 October 2009 (PDF)
Volume 29 June 2009 (PDF)
Volume 27 April 2009 (PDF)
Volume 26 February 2009 (PDF)
Volume 25 December 2008 (PDF)
Volume 24 October 2008 (PDF)
Volume 23 August 2008 (PDF)
Volume 22 June 2008 (PDF)
Volume 21 April 2008 (PDF)
Volume 20 February 2008 (PDF)
Volume 19 December 2007 (PDF)
Volume 18 October 2007 (PDF)
Volume 17 August 2007 (PDF)
Volume 16 June 2007 (PDF)
Volume 15 April 2007 (PDF)
Volume 14 February 2007 (PDF)
Volume 13 December 2006 (PDF)
Volume 12 October 2006 (PDF)
Volume 11 August 2006 (PDF)
Volume 10 June 2006 (PDF)
Volume 9 April 2006 (PDF)
Volume 8 February 2006 (PDF)
Volume 7 December 2005 (PDF)
Volume 6 October 2005 (PDF)
Volume 5 June 2005 (PDF)
Volume 4 April 2005 (PDF)
Volume 3 February 2005 (PDF)
Volume 2 December 2004 (PDF)
Volume 1 October 2004 (PDF)


Open Access Journal: Archeologia e Calcolatori

[First posted in AWOL 8 June 2009. Updated 23 September 2016]

Archeologia e Calcolatori
Istituto per l'archeologia etrusco-italica.; Università di Siena. Dipartimento di archeologia e storia delle arti.
ISSN 1120-6861
Archeologia e Calcolatori
The first issue of Archeologia e Calcolatori was published in 1990 on the initiative of the Istituto per l'Archeologia Etrusco-Italica (now Istituto di Studi sulle civiltà italiche e del Mediterraneo antico) of the Italian National Research Council (CNR), together with the Dipartimento di Archeologia e Storia delle Arti of the University of Siena. Edizioni All'Insegna del Giglio in Florence were chosen as the publishers because of their long-established experience in the publication of journals and books relating to archaeology.

The stimulus to establish a new journal came from an analysis of this field of studies in Italy. In fact, whilst growing interest and various applications allowed for the recognition of the positive introduction of computers in archaeology, the obvious need emerged to create a stable point of reference, in order to collect projects and diffuse the results of Italian research internationally.
Such a publication had been lacking up till then. As a result, the journal was established with the idea of publishing in a homogeneous and systematical way the results of computer research carried out in the field of historical archaeology, offering an up-to-date edition of projects in progress both in Italy and abroad: thus, the way was paved for new developments in computer application.
Index by Year

Archeologia e Calcolatori 1990  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1991  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1992  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1993  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1994  
1990  
 
1991  
 
1992  
 
1993  
 
1994  

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1995  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1996  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1997  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1998 nuovi pdf
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 1999 nuovi pdf
1995  
 
1996  
 
1997  
 
1998 pdf  
 
1999 pdf  

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2000  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2001  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2002  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2003  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2004  
2000 pdf  
 
2001 pdf  
 
2002 pdf  
 
2003 pdf  
 
2004 pdf  

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2005  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2006  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2007  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2008  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2009  
2005 pdf  
 
2006 pdf  
 
2007 pdf  
 
2008 pdf  
 
2009 pdf  

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2010  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2011  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2012  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2013  
 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2014  
2010 pdf  
 
2011 pdf  
 
2012 pdf  
 
2013 pdf  
 
2014 pdf  

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Archeologia e Calcolatori 2015  
               
2015 pdf  
   
Supplements

       
       

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
           
   

Tom Gewecke (Multilingual Mac)

MacOS Sierra New Language Features

During  a quick review of MacOS Sierra, I’ve found only few new language features:+No new user interface localizations+No new language keyboards+1 new spellcheck setting — Japanese English+2 new reference dictionaries — Traditional Chinese and Danish+2 new English translation dictionaries — Dutch and Italian.+An option to use Caps Lock to switch quickly to/from Latin and non-Latin input

Archeomatica: Tecnologie per i Beni Culturali

L’innovazione culturale a Mantova per ArtLab 16

Da mercoledì 28 settembre a sabato 1 ottobre la Capitale Italiana della Cultura 2016 accoglierà i 25 appuntamenti di ArtLab 16, la piattaforma nazionale sull'innovazione culturale promossa dalla Fondazione Fitzcarraldo di Torino. L'evento, che si avvale della partnership di Fondazione Cariplo e di un'ampia rete di partner pubblici e privati, italiani ed europei, trasformerà Mantova nel centro propulsore dell'innovazione culturale con centinaia di operatori italiani ed europei impegnati in un programma ricco d'incontri, tavole rotonde, workshop e momenti di formazione.

Bill Caraher (The New Archaeology of the Mediterranean World)

Friday Quick Hits and Varia

It was a busy week here at Archeology of the Mediterranean World Headquarters. The North Dakota University System Arts and Humanities Outrage Summit is in full planning mode, Mobilizing the Past is in final review, and the Eagles are 2-0. Unfortunately, the news isn’t all good as two disturbing, racial incidents on the University of North Dakota’s fine campus have marred the arrival of fall.

Most of what’s going on here in Grand Forks, ND, can serve as a learning opportunity for our community and our university, but the same probably cannot be said of my quick hits and varia:

IMG 5428  1


Juan Garcés (Digitised Manuscripts Blog)

British Libraries: The Panizzi Lectures 2016

Every year since 1985, the British Library has hosted a series of lectures on the history of the book. These lectures are known as the Panizzi lectures in honour of Sir Anthony Panizzi (1797–1879), an Italian immigrant and patriot who became the Keeper of Printed Books and later Principal Librarian...

Archeomatica: Tecnologie per i Beni Culturali

Dal rilievo alla Realtà Virtuale immersiva: nuovi metodi di fruizione del patrimonio culturale

Durante il Forum TECHNOLOGYforALL 2016 si svolgerà il workshop organizzato da Geocart e Digital Lighthouse sul tema "Dal rilievo alla visita virtuale immersiva: nuovi metodi di fruizione del patrimonio culturale". Obiettivo del workshop è la presentazione di modelli e metodi innovativi per la fruizione del patrimonio artistico e culturale, a partire dall'integrazione di metodologie di rilievo 3D con sensoristica avanzata e di tecniche di processamento dei dati.

Via Francigena: un'esperienza immersiva al Centro Visite Multimediale di Lucca

Venerdì 23 settembre 2016 è stato presentato il nuovo complesso "Via Francigena ENTRY POINT" in Lucca, un centro visite situato sulle mura cinquecentesche di Lucca, nei pressi di Porta Elisa, dedicato al turismo tradizionale e alla realtà del pellegrinaggio religioso, con una serie di servizi culturali e turistici.

Bucap al #TFA2016 per parlare di digitalizzazione dei beni culturali

Bucap partecipa alla terza edizione di TECHNOLOGYforALL 2016, il Forum dedicato alle tecnologie applicate ai beni culturali, al territorio, all’ambiente e alle smart city, il 5 e 6 ottobre presso la Biblioteca Nazionale Centrale di Roma. Gli esperti di Bucap interverranno per dibattere sui benefici dei progetti di digitalizzazione nell’ambito dei beni culturali e per presentare le soluzioni proposte.

Giovedì 6 Ottobre nella sessione "L'immagine digitale del Patrimonio Culturale" prevista nell'Auditorium della Biblioteca Nazionale Centrale dalle ore 9.00 alle ore 10:15 . è in programma l'intervento dal titolo "La Digital Transformation al servizio della valorizzazione dei nostri Beni Culturali", Flavio Tieghi e Maria Vittoria Grisolia di Bucap.

Bucap con i suoi 400 dipendenti in 8 sedi sul territorio, opera in Italia nel settore degli archivi cartacei e digitali, Document Imaging, servizi di BPO, servizi IT e Logistica. Per Archivi e Biblioteche, PA e aziende private è un partner strategico nella trasformazione digitale supportando più di 500 clienti nei progetti di digitalizzazione, nell'automazione dei processi e nella gestione dell’intero ciclo di vita dei documenti. Valorizzare il proprio patrimonio documentale e gestirlo in modo efficace ed efficiente sono obiettivi che apportano importanti benefici in termini organizzativi ed economici. Bucap svolge servizi di digitalizzazione presso le proprie sedi, o del cliente progettando e realizzando la soluzione più adatta per la gestione digitale di qualsiasi tipo di documento, corrente e antico, e su qualsiasi tipo di supporto, cartaceo e no n. Propone, inoltre, un vasto catalogo di scanner professionali: planetari Zeutschel, piani e rotativi WideTEK, robotizzati e manuali Qidenus e lettori scanner multimediali per microfilm Nextscan ed e-Image Data.

ISCRIVITI AL FORUM!

September 22, 2016

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Open Access articles on Archaeology and Classical Studies from Oxford Handbooks Online

Open Access articles on Archaeology and Classical Studies from Oxford Handbooks Online

Archaeology

The Archaeology of Amarna  


Anna Stevens

This essay assesses the body of archaeological research connected to the New Kingdom settlement site of Amarna (ancient Akhetaten), the short-lived capital of Egypt founded by king ... More

Bronze Age Mongolia  

Jean-Luc Houle

This article discusses the Bronze Age in Mongolia, a period when pastoralism, mobility, and interaction between regional communities increased dramatically. It also corresponds to the ... More

Compositional Analysis in Archaeology  

Michael D. Glascock

Compositional analysis in archaeology involves the analysis and interpretation of chemical fingerprints obtained from archaeological materials. The primary objective of compositional ... More

Egypt and the Mediterranean in the Bronze Age: The Archaeological Evidence  

Bettina Bader

This chapter provides an overview of possible types of cultural contact between Egypt and the Eastern Mediterranean and of the available sources, both archaeological and textual, and their ... More

Egyptian Archaeology and Social Anthropology  

Richard Bussmann

The article explores anthropological perspectives on pharaonic Egypt (ca. 3300–332 BCE). Central authority absorbed economic resources via local temples but had no interest in penetrating ... More

Egyptian Archaeology and the Museum  

Alice Stevenson

The relationship between excavation and museums is often assumed to be linear, with artifacts removed from the field and transferred to a museum. This article, however, envisages a more ... More

Glass Tools in Archaeology: Material and Technological Change  

Andrew Martindale and Irena Jurakic

Glass that appears in archaeological contexts outside of the communities of its production and shows use as toolstone for lithic-like industries can be described as remanufactured. Such ... More

The IFAO Excavations at Deir el-Medina  

Cédric Gobeil

Through a thorough examination of the archive kept in the Institut français d’archéologie orientale (the French Archaeological Institute in Cairo; hereafter IFAO), this chapter details the ... More

The Neolithic of the Caucasus  

Christine Chataigner, Ruben Badalyan, and Makoto Arimura

This article presents our current state of knowledge on the Neolithic of the Caucasus based on reviews of previous and continuing research. In this region, this period has generally been ... More

The Norse in Iceland  

Davide Marco Zori

The Norse discovery and settlement of Iceland in the late ninth century AD offers a test case for the study of human impacts on previously unoccupied landscapes and the formation of new ... More

North America  

Charles R. Cobb and Randall H. McGuire

This article examines the archaeology of North America. It highlights the variability in North American Native American cultures, ethnic groups, and languages and discusses ... More

The Origins and Early Development of Writing in Egypt  

Ilona Regulski

The Egyptian writing system represents one of the oldest recorded languages known to humankind, along with Sumerian. But the system took centuries to adapt to what we now regard as its ... More

Radiocarbon Dating and Egyptian Chronology—From the “Curve of Knowns” to Bayesian Modeling  

Felix Höflmayer

Radiocarbon dating has become a standard dating method in archaeology almost all over the world. However, in the field of Egyptology and Near Eastern archaeology, the method is still not ... More

The Social Impact of Trade and Migration: The Western Desert in Pharaonic and Post-Pharaonic Egypt  


Anna Lucille Boozer

Egypt’s Western Desert is located on the fringes of Egypt proper. Despite its remote location, the Western Desert inhabitants connected with people in the Nile Valley and more distant ... More
Classical Studies

Affect and Emotion in Greek Literature  


David Konstan

This article examines the way the ancient Greeks conceived of the emotions. Special attention is paid to the differences between classical Greek and modern English conceptions, in line ... More

Ecphrasis: Visual and Verbal Interactions in Ancient Greek and Latin Literature  

Michael Squire

This essay explores the intersections between ancient and modern notions of ecphrasis (defined by Imperial Greek rhetoricians as “a descriptive speech” that “brings the subject shown ... More

Egyptian Law, Saite to Roman Periods  

Sandra Lippert

This article treats the development of the Egyptian legal system from the Saite to the Roman period (664 BCE to about 150 CE). It addresses the much-disputed question of whether one can ... More

Globalization, Transnationalism, and the Local in Ancient Greece  

Christel Müller

This article examines the idea that Greek poleis were interconnected in different types of networks and that localism and the notion of the local are byproducts of globalism. It considers ... More

Greek Literature in Contemporary Political Theory and Thought  

Demetra Kasimis

This article explores the uses of Greek literature, philosophy, and politics in contemporary political theory. It explains that, since the second half of the 20th century, the study and ... More

Latin Didactic, Scientific, and Technical Literature  

Courtney Roby

Roman authors developed a rich and creative literature in Latin on a wide range of scientific and technical subjects, intended for a variety of readerships and spanning many different ... More

Money and Prices in the Papyri, Ptolemaic Period  

Sitta von Reden

This article examines developments in money and prices in Egypt during the Ptolemaic period based on numismatic and papyrological evidence. It first considers the introduction, spread, and ... More

The Natural World in Greek Literature and Philosophy  

Mark Payne

This chapter examines the role of the natural world in ancient Greek literature and philosophy by way of Schiller’s claim, in “On Naïve and Sentimental Poetry,” that there was a ... More

Naucratis  

Myrto Malouta

This chapter traces the history of Naucratis and highlights the city’s main characteristics, arranged thematically. Naucratis represents the first instance of organized Greek presence ... More

Philology and Greek Literature  

Sean Gurd

This essay provides an overview of the recent revival of interest in philology (a discipline in which both textual criticism and interpretation are at home). Although Greek and Latin have ... More

The Places of Roman Isis: Between Egyptomania, Politics, and Religion  

Lauren Hackworth Petersen

This article examines ancient Rome’s ties to Egypt via the goddess Isis. More specifically, it considers the political meanings of Isis and her place in Roman religion and ritual. It first ... More

The Predictive Sciences: Measuring and Forecasting Weather Conditions  

Daryn Lehoux

This article examines the science and folklore of Greek and Roman methods of weather prediction, dividing techniques into astrometeorological practices (those that looked at the motions of ... More

The Ptolemaic Army  

Christelle Fischer-Bovet

This essay discusses the recruitment and payment of soldiers, as well as the ethnic composition, organization, and training of the Ptolemaic army, through the examination of papyri, of ... More

Roman Military Culture  

Lindsay Allason-Jones

A significant proportion of the people who lived in Roman Britain were linked to the military either as soldiers, dependants or suppliers. Did the objects these people used in their daily ... More

The Roman Republic  

Olli Salomies

The purpose of this chapter is to illustrate the range and distinctive features of Latin republican epigraphy. It focuses on inscriptions from the last century or so of the Republic (c. ... More

Social Relations and Constructions of Social Identity among Roman Non-Elites  

Jerry Toner

This article discusses the social relations of the Roman non-elite in two overlapping areas: the modes of behaviour that governed their communication and relations with each other; and the ... More

Taxation in the Achaemenid Empire  

Kristin Kleber

The present contribution treats taxation in the Achaemenid, or First Persian, Empire, which lasted from 538 to 330 b.c.e. Its focus lies on information derived from the cuneiform texts ... More

Taxation in the Greco-Roman World: The Roman Principate  

Sven Günther

The article deals with the different taxes that were exacted in the Roman Principate. It analyzes not only the different concepts of taxation with a differentiation between tributa, ... More

Technologies of Knowledge: Pharmacology, Botany, and Medical Recipes  

Laurence M.V. Totelin

This article presents an overview of the main questions in the history of Greek and Roman pharmacology and botany. It presents the actors in the transmission of pharmacological and ... More

Theorization, Measurement, and Standardization of Calendrical Time  

Robert Hannah

This article initially considers the sociology of time in general. It presents a framework of four aspects of time—time frame, timing, temporality, and tempo—derived from the work of ... More

Time, Tense, and Temporality in Ancient Greek Historiography  

Jonas Grethlein

One of the most important trends in recent scholarship on ancient historiography is to explore how historical meaning is constructed through the form of narrative. This essay argues that ... More

Travel in the Roman World  


Robert L. Cioffi

This article examines Roman travel. It seeks to show how deeply travel was woven into the fabric of the ancient world and how many aspects of the Roman experience relate to it. Rather than ... More

dh+lib: where the digital humanities and librarianship meet

POST: Whither TEI? The Next Thirty Years

Just in time for the Annual Meeting of the Text Encoding Inititative (TEI) Consortium slated to begin next week in Vienna, Martin Mueller (Northwestern University) has written “Whither TEI? The Next Thirty Years,” in which he takes “a critical look at the TEI, focusing on shortcomings and on what should be done if the TEI is to do well in the next thirty years.”

Mueller pays special attention to the role libraries have had in supporting and sustaining the TEI, arguing that the consortium should seek to “broaden its base” and engage in outreach efforts towards core academic disciplines to avoid “complacency”:

Libraries have increasingly become the “go to” place for Digital Humanities. They are very sensitive to what their patrons want. If they hear from faculty and their chairs in history, literature, linguistics, and other disciplines that the TEI matters to their scholarly and pedagogical work, they will invest in it. If they don’t, they won’t. They are not hearing this from them now.

Mueller goes on to discuss the need for increased outreach and education, as well as issues such as governance and financial support, noting the voluntary nature of TEI work since 2012.  He closes by highlighting the need for a changed governance system:

In 2011 I made a recommendation for a unicameral board of directors, composed of technical and non-technical people so that the relationship between the technology and its non-technical end users would be written into the sovereign body of the organization as an explicit and continuing challenge. There were two responses at the time. The Council said that they found the Board’s work boring and didn’t want to do it. This I understand because the Board also finds it boring and doesn’t want to do it. A Board member said that the Board and Council called for different skills. This is true in one way but not true in another. I looked through the membership of the Council and the Board, and discovered two things. First, quite a few people have served on both the Board and the Council. Secondly, some people on the Council have had day jobs with budgetary responsibilities that exceed the budget of the TEI by orders of magnitude, and many them have had considerable administrative experience.

Why then does the TEI have a governance structure that systematically excludes from sustained discussion the most important questions worth asking? My experience on the Board has confirmed my sense that the TEI would do better with a Board of Directors that brings technical staff and end users together in a single body responsible for thinking about the TEI schema and its uses.

RESOURCE: Annotran, an Open-Source Translation Tool Based on Hypothesis

The Open Library of the Humanities has announced Annotran, an open-source translation tool based on the Hypothes.is web annotation tool. Just as hypothes.is allows users to collaboratively annotate the web, Annotran will facilitate collaborative translation of webpages.

Annotran was developed by Marija Katic and Martin Paul Eve in the Centre for Technology and Publishing at Birkbeck, University of London, and funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

In an announcement on the Open Library of Humanities (OLH) site, Eve explains:

If you are a monolingual reader, much scholarly material may be inaccessible in your first language. By building technologies that allow people to translate between themselves, we make the first step towards a fresh scholarly communications paradigm that focuses on communication, rather than just on accreditation.

The software code is freely available on GitHub, and a demonstration video is available on Vimeo.

RESOURCE: Software Citation Principles

A new article by Arfon M. Smith (GitHub, Inc.), Daniel S. Katz (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign), Kyle E. Niemeyer (Oregon State University), and the FORCE11 Software Citation Working Group posted on PeerJ lays out six priciples of software citation, arguing that “software should be cited on the same basis as any other research product.”

Smith AM, Katz DS, Niemeyer KE, FORCE11 Software Citation Working Group. (2016) Software citation principles. PeerJ Computer Science 2:e86 https://doi.org/10.7717/peerj-cs.86

The abstract is reproduced below:

Software is a critical part of modern research and yet there is little support across the scholarly ecosystem for its acknowledgement and citation. Inspired by the activities of the FORCE11 working group focused on data citation, this document summarizes the recommendations of the FORCE11 Software Citation Working Group and its activities between June 2015 and April 2016. Based on a review of existing community practices, the goal of the working group was to produce a consolidated set of citation principles that may encourage broad adoption of a consistent policy for software citation across disciplines and venues. Our work is presented here as a set of software citation principles, a discussion of the motivations for developing the principles, reviews of existing community practice, and a discussion of the requirements these principles would place upon different stakeholders. Working examples and possible technical solutions for how these principles can be implemented will be discussed in a separate paper.

CFP: 2016 Chicago Colloquium on Digital Humanities & Computer Science (deadline extended)

The organizers of the 2016 Chicago Colloquium on Digital Humanities and Computer Science (November 11-13, 2016) have extended the call for papers and poster presentations:

The 2016 theme is “New Directions,” and we invite submissions on any research broadly related to Digital Humanities and Computer Science work applied to humanistic research, with a particular focus on new trends in publishing, mapping, health humanities, digital archives, visualization and visualization tools, gaming, workflows, theories, and methodologies.

Submit abstracts (300 words) and a brief biographical statement by September 26, 2016.

JOB: Digital Scholarship Outreach Librarian, Michigan State University

From the announcement:

The Michigan State University Libraries currently has a posting for a Digital Scholarship Outreach Librarian, Librarian I, posted on MAP (MSU Applicant Page).

Posting 3981: Reporting to the Head of the Digital Scholarship & Curation Unit, outreach, branding and coordination of digital scholarship services will be a significant and immediate focus for this position. Growth and assessment of services are longer-term goals. Liaison with campus units currently involved in digital scholarship is a critical component of developing library services relevant to the MSU community.

The Digital Scholarship Outreach Librarian will work with a team, including another digital scholarship librarian, to create externally-facing services in anticipation of a new Digital Scholarship lab. Services will be defined, including documentation of workflows, limitations, policies, procedures, and protocols. This person will be expected to investigate and implement software in support of service management, client relationship, and project tracking. This person will also create the content for a robust web presence and catalogue of digital scholarship services by partnering with Web Services and User Experience. Additional responsibilities, based on interest and experience of the candidate, may include humanities data curation, text & data mining, E-Science projects, high-performance computing, GIS, licensing, project management, or repository development.

You may view the posting and the additional details at https://jobs.msu.edu posting number 3981. Closes at 5pm EST on Tuesday, October 11th, 2016.

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Nabataean: Corpus of Nabataean Inscriptions

Nabataean: Corpus of Nabataean Inscriptions
project_image 
The Corpus of Nabataean inscriptions on DASI has been accomplished thanks to the agreement with the CNRS laboratory UMR 8167 – Mondes Sémitiques, under the scientific supervision of L. Nehmé. Presently it includes all the tomb inscriptions from Hegra.

Bill Caraher (The New Archaeology of the Mediterranean World)

Outrage: First Draft of Opening Comments

I spent this morning working on a draft of some very brief opening comments for the 2016 North Dakota University System Arts and Humanities Summit. The topic is OUTRAGE. My comments will be very brief and introduce UND’s new president Mark Kennedy.

Screenshot 2 10 16 7 52 am 2

The first word in Homer’s epic poem, the Iliad, is μῆνιν, wrath, and with it begins the Western literary tradition and, in some ways, our current disciplines of humanistic inquiry. The anger of Achilles drives the Iliad through the violence of the Trojan war. Wrath is the subject of the poet’s work. 

My specialty is the late antiquity during which many of the the Western world’s social, political, and cultural institutions emerged. This was also a time of barbarian invasions, civil wars, the sack of cities – even Rome – and, perhaps most significantly, violent and vigorous religious disputes. These disputes spurred outrage both among prelates, provincials, and, of course, the Emperor, his court, and his army. As the great bishop Gregory of Nyssa observed “If you ask for your change, someone philosophizes to you on the Begotten and the Unbegotten. If you ask the price of bread, you are told, “The Father is greater and the Son inferior.” If you ask, “Is the bath ready?” someone answers, “The Son was created from nothing.”

These most outrageous of times had a lasting impact on Christian theology, political boundaries, and the cultural landscape of Europe and the West and continues to shape conflicts “at the edge of Europe” today.

Closer to home, outrage has a significant role to play in contemporary political and social conversations across the US, in North Dakota, and across the NDUS. In fact, I corresponded a bit with Robert Kibler from Minot State, and he argues that the first Liberal Arts Summit in 2001 originated in a series of tense conversations between various state board members, university presidents, the chancellor, and Kibler who pushed publicly for a liberal arts summit to complement more technology and business oriented research summit convened by the NDUS. Perhaps these tense conversations did not achieve the standard of outrage…

Nevertheless, anger, frustration, and passion are potent creative and generative forces from the dawn of Western literature, the formation of Europe, and the recent foment at the Dakota Access Pipeline Protest Camp at Cannoball, among the faculty and students in Music Therapy here at UND, and in the myriad smaller – and certainly less significant events – that cause spasms of outrage to punctuate our daily lives. I can’t help but thinking that without outrage our world would be a far less vibrant place.


Objects-Building-Situations (Kostis Kourelis)

Migrant and Refugee Camp Catalog, Mainland, Greece

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Migrant and Refugee Camp Catalog, Mainland, Greece

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Washingtonia

During this last year, I have been energized by the conversations over archaeological responses to the recent refugee and migrant camps in Greece. There is a rich tradition of an archaeological discipline, from Janet Okely's Roma camps in England (1975) to Jason De León s Undocumented Migration Project  in the Arizona-Mexico desert (2009). The conversation in Greece began in April, with the

Archeomatica: Tecnologie per i Beni Culturali

Nuove tecnologie per la valorizzazione e fruizione del patrimonio culturale: il progetto Trip Emotion

Si terrà a Catania, lunedì 26 settembre alle ore 16:30, presso il Coro di Notte del Monastero dei Benedettini, il workshop dal titolo "Nuove tecnologie per la valorizzazione e fruizione del patrimonio culturale: il Progetto Trip eMotion", organizzato dall'Istituto per i Beni Archeologici e Monumentali del Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche, in collaborazione con Red Raion Srl, l’Università di Catania e Officine Culturali.

Big data, patrimonio culturale e turismo al #TFA2016

In che modo le informazioni influenzeranno il turismo dei prossimi anni? ICT e Turismo sono un tema enorme, e riguarda molteplici domini dell’esperienza turistica, che spaziano dalla cosiddetta Consumer Intelligence all’ eLearning, passando per il Management dei Dati, la creazione di siti web legati al turismo, i nuovi format comunicativi (vlog), il Marketing di prossimità e, più in generale, la gestione delle infrastrutture materiali ed immateriali relative sia all’esperienza turistica in senso stretto, che alla gestione del territorio (GIS) che a quella della mobilità.

September 21, 2016

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Hellenistic Far East Bibliography

Hellenistic Far East Bibliography
The Hellenistic Far East Bibliography is maintained by Dr. Rachel Mairs, University of Reading.
This site provides access to the original bibliography publication (Mairs 2011), along with updates.  All publications are available as free PDFs to download.

I aim to keep the bibliography as up-to-date as possible.  If you know of any relevant publications on the archaeology of the Hellenistic Far East which are missing from the current bibliography and supplements, please do let me know and I will include them.  Notifications of new publications also very welcome!

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Cyrenaica Archaeological Project

Cyrenaica Archaeological Project
Cyrenaica Archaeological Project
The Cyrenaica Archaeological Project (CAP) is an international mission under the direction of Professor Susan Kane, Oberlin College, USA. CAP is the successor to the American archaeological mission in Cyrene that excavated the Sanctuary of Demeter and Persephone in the Wadi Bel Gadir under the direction of Professor Donald White, University of Pennsylvania. 

Using the Wadi bel Gadir as its starting point, the ultimate aim of the Cyrenaica Archaeological Project is to characterize the nature, pattern, and dynamics of human habitation and land use in the city of Cyrene and its territory. Cyrene is the lynchpin for understanding the area that it dominates and future investigations will consider the micro-region of Cyrene within the wider regional context of the Cyrenaica. 

In addition to its archaeological work, CAP is collaborating with the Department of Antiquities in Shahat on a series of capacity building and infrastructure improvement projects
Mission
Project History
Setting
Extramural Sanctuary

Research
Restoration
Capacity Building

Google Earth
Publications

CEIPAC Institutional Repository

CENTRO PARA EL ESTUDIO DE LA INTERDEPENDENCIA PROVINCIAL EN LA ANTIGÜEDAD CLÁSICA - Classical Antiquity Studies on Provincial Interdependence Centre
http://ceipac.ub.edu/imgc/logoCeipac2.gif
[Click on the "Library" tab]
La Biblioteca Virtual reune todas las publicaciones realizadas por los miembros y colaboradores del grupo CEIPAC.
El catálogo está compuesto de libros, artículos, reseñas y CD-Rom multimedia, escritos en diferentes idiomas.
Desde la biblioteca on-line podrá consultar el catálogo, editar la ficha de cada título, y bajar a su ordenador algunas de las publicaciones en formato PDF.
El acceso a la Biblioteca es completamente abierto. Las publicaciones electrónicas en formato PDF han sido colocadas con la autorización de sus respectivos autores, con el propósito de dar la más amplia difusión posible a los temas que estudiamos.
Funciones de la biblioteca:
Buscar en el catálogo
Mostrar las últimas novedades
Listar todas las publicaciones descargables en formato PDF
Mostrar el listado de autores
[The following content contains a mix of abstracts and full-text downloadabe pdfs]
Artículos:
"Clustering the past: the use of multivariate analysis to understand cultural dynamics"
Coto-Sarmiento, M., Rubio-Campillo, X., Remesal, J.( 2016 )
(938 Kbytes)

"Modelización de la ratio riparia/vinea: el emparrado romano entre Hasta Regia y Gades."
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2016 )
(761 Kbytes)

"Sellar para qué?"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2016 )
(637 Kbytes)

"Minuzie epigrafiche"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2016 )
(3025 Kbytes)

"Necrológica"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2016 )
(21664 Kbytes)

"Novedades de epigrafía anfórica en el Baix Llobregat."
Berni Millet, P.( 2015 )
(121 Kbytes)

"Prof. Dr. José María Blázquez Martínez (1926-2016), in memoriam."
Cabrero Piquero, J.( 2015 )
(594 Kbytes)

"A 'Historical Case' of Ontology-Based data Access"
Calvanese, D., Mosca, A., Remesal, J., Rezk, M., Rull, G.( 2015 )
(1430 Kbytes)

"Novedades en torno a la producción y distribución de las ánforas del Ager Barcinonensis (El Baix Llobregat)"
Carreras Montfort, C.( 2015 )
(121 Kbytes)

"Epigraphia 3D: Epigrafia per a tots els públics."
García Sánchez, M., Giralt, S.( 2015 )
(314 Kbytes)

"Exportación e importación de ánforas en el ager tarraconensis entre finales de la República y el Alto Imperio."
Járrega Domínguez, R., Berni Millet, P.( 2015 )
(121 Kbytes)

"Arqueologia del ví a l'època romana. Del cultiu al consum. Aspectes ideològics i qualitatius."
Martí i Oliveras, A.( 2015 )
(360 Kbytes)

"Arqueología del vino en época romana: Teoría económica, lógica productiva y comercial aplicada al envasado, la expedición, el transporte y la distribución de ánforas vinarias del noreste peninsular (s. I a.C.-I d.C.)"
MArtín i Oliveras, A.( 2015 )
(121 Kbytes)

"La explotación romana de la vegetación riparia y el análisis espacial de la ocupación rural."
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J., Trapero Fernández, P.( 2015 )
(6815 Kbytes)

"Goats in the workshop: Graffiti and Humour in a Spanish Figlina."
Moros Díaz, J., Berni Millet, P., Broekaert, W.( 2015 )
(2767 Kbytes)

"Knowledge Representation in EPNet"
Mosca, A., Remesal Rodríguez, J., Rull, G., Rezk, M.( 2015 )
(41526 Kbytes)

"Epigraphia 3D. Un proyecto de innovación científica en la divulgación del patrimonio epigráfico de Hispania."
Ramírez Sánchez, M., García Sánchez, M., Giralt Soler, S.( 2015 )
(1321 Kbytes)

"Prólogo de La Muerte de Baelo Claudia."
Remesal Rodríguez( 2015 )
(7129 Kbytes)

"¿Quién lo habría dicho?"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2015 )
(5885 Kbytes)

"Centro para el Estudio de la Interdependencia Provincial en la Antigüedad Clásica (CEIPAC)."
Remesal Rodrríguez, J., Aguilera Martín, A., García Sánchez, M., Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.-J., Pérez González, J., Revilla Calvo, V.( 2015 )
(1416 Kbytes)

"The EPNet Project. Production and distribution of food during the Roman Empire: economics and political dynamics."
Remesal, J., Díaz-Guilera, A., Rondelli, B., Rubio, X., Aguilera, A., Martín-Arroyo, D., Mosca, A., Rull, G.( 2015 )
(839 Kbytes)

"Agricultura, artesanado rural y territorio en el noreste de Hispania Citerior: estructuras y dinámica"
Revilla Calvo, V.( 2015 )
(121 Kbytes)

"Comercio de vino tarraconense en Menorca. Nuevas aportaciones de la epigrafía anfórica."
Torres Costa, J., Berni Millet, P., Marlière, E., De Nicolás MAscaró, J.C.( 2015 )
(15281 Kbytes)

"Un Testemunho da Figlina Scalensia em Lagos (Portugal). a propósito da grande fossa detrítica da fábrica da salga da Rua Silva Lopes."
Almeida, R.R.de., Moros Díaz, J.( 2014 )
(2688 Kbytes)

"La fundación de la colonia de Norba Caesarina"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(364 Kbytes)

"La emisión de Bilbilis Italica."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(2062 Kbytes)

"Sobre amonedaciones en tiempos de guerra. El caso de Carteia."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(1390 Kbytes)

"La emisión denominada "Tipo Sacerdos"."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(539 Kbytes)

"Augusto antes de Augusto: La amonedación de C. Julio Octaviano en su imaginario."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(10681 Kbytes)

"La emisión de denarios RRC 434, de Q. Pompeyo Rufo."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(9162 Kbytes)

"Bronces de Clounioq (1)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(1311 Kbytes)

"La ciudad de Segobriga durante la República Tardía."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2014 )
(857 Kbytes)

"Oro líquido en los confines del Mundo Romano: la ruta del aceite bético desde las figlinae hasta el Muro de Adriano."
Ayllón-Martín, R., Pérez González, J.( 2014 )
(684 Kbytes)

"Rethinking the Boundaries of Baetica: a Historiographical Criticism from Spatial Display."
Bastos Zarandieta, A.D., Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D., Castro García, M.M., Lagóstena Barrios, L.G.( 2014 )
(1530 Kbytes)

"La realeza aqueménida: ¿reyes o dioses?"
García Sánchez, M.( 2014 )
(1709 Kbytes)

"Nuevas consideraciones sobre la societas cetariorum gaditorum"
Lagóstena Barrios, L.( 2014 )
(1991 Kbytes)

"Um Testemundo da Figlina Scalensia em Lagos (Portugal), a propósito de grande fossa detrítica da fábrica de salga da Rua Silva Lopes."
Moros Díaz, J., Almeida, R.R.de.( 2014 )
(2688 Kbytes)

"Los Margaritarii: comerciantes de lujo."
Pérez González, J.( 2014 )
(450 Kbytes)

"La venta de perlas en la ciudad de Roma durante el Alto Imperio."
Pérez González, J.( 2014 )
(354 Kbytes)

"Umbonius Silio y el abastecimiento militar de la Tingitana (Dión Casio, LX, 24.5)."
Pons Pujol, L.( 2014 )
(8532 Kbytes)

"De re epigraphica hispana optime meritus merensque. Sobre la correspondencia entre F. Fita y E.Hübner."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2014 )
(13130 Kbytes)

"Novedades de epigrafía anfórica en el Testaccio (Roma)"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2014 )
(226 Kbytes)

"Póster: The EPNet Project. Production and distribution of food during the Roman Empire: Economics and Political Dynamics."
Remesal, J., Díaz-Guilera, A., Rondelli, B., Rubio, X., Aguilera, A., Martín-Arroyo, D., Mosca, A., Rull, G.( 2014 )
(888 Kbytes)

"Minucias epigráficas pintadas sobre ánforas grecoitálicas de Ibiza y Menorca."
Torres Costa, J., Marlière, E., Nicolás Mascaró, J.C.( 2014 )
(4161 Kbytes)

"Una representación de Cleopatra en la ciudad aquea de Patras (HGC 5 57)."
Alema Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(1256 Kbytes)

"Sobre el origen de la Colonia C. Ilici Augusta. Una nota."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(1012 Kbytes)

"La conquista del norte peninsular. Primeros tanteos según las fuentes literarias."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(659 Kbytes)

"Sobre un nuevo gobernador romano de época republicana de Macedonia. Una nota."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(274 Kbytes)

"Terra marique. Un dato pasado por alto en relación con Pompeyo Magno (Dio Cass. 42, 5,2)."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(893 Kbytes)

"Un pasaje de Plutarco: Pompeyo y Peticio (Plut. Pomp. 73,3-11)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(260 Kbytes)

"Mileto, Esquines y Pompeyo Magno."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(687 Kbytes)

"De nuevo sobre la inscripción de Tasos en honor de Sex. Pompeyo."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(281 Kbytes)

"Monedas emitidas a nombre de Mitrídates VI del Ponto en Atenas."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(1842 Kbytes)

"Nuevo tetradracma helenístico de Ascalón."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(713 Kbytes)

"El nomen Pompeius en el convento cesaraugustano."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(4847 Kbytes)

"Una moneda con letrero en griego de Sagunto (RPC 485)."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(1933 Kbytes)

"De nuevo sobre el denario de César con elefante (RRC 443/1)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(1024 Kbytes)

"Sobre una moneda gala tardía de la Galia meridional (RPC I 507)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(159 Kbytes)

"El denario de Cn. Domicio Calvino (RRC 532/1)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(360 Kbytes)

"La primera emisión latina de Osca"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(718 Kbytes)

"La emisión "Hispanorvm" de Morgantina"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(1520 Kbytes)

"Sobre una posible variante o imitación del denario romano republicano RRC 447/1A."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(708 Kbytes)

"La emisión RRC 469 de Cneo Pompeyo hijo."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(440 Kbytes)

"La primera emisión latina de Turiaso."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(108 Kbytes)

"Las tierras de Navarra en época tardorepublicana: entre la revisión historiográfica y los nuevos planteamientos."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2013 )
(426 Kbytes)

"El museo regional del Rif (Marruecos). Proyecto científico y cultural sobre la constitución de un museo de sociedad del Rif."
Hassab, S., Pons Pujol, L.( 2013 )
(194 Kbytes)

"Divisiones administrativas conventuales y realidades etno-territoriales"
Ozcáriz Gil, P.( 2013 )
(619 Kbytes)

"Funcionarios senatoriales y ecuestres con cargos en Hispania Citerior y en Germania"
Ozcáriz Gil, P.( 2013 )
(537 Kbytes)

"Nicasio Landa y su aportación a la Historia Antigua de Navarra: sobre la lectura y transcripción de las inscripciones romanas de Gastiáin."
Ozcáriz Gil, P.( 2013 )
(993 Kbytes)

"Estudio preliminar sobre el bronce epigráfico hallado en el estrato 1250 (Cosa, Ansedonia, Orbetello, provincia de Grossero, Italia), campaña de 2010"
Pons i Pujol, L.( 2013 )
(606 Kbytes)

"Omnia a Sulpicio felice optumo rarissimoq(ue) praefecto Salenses habere (I.A.M.lat.307.3)."
Pons Pujol, Ll.( 2013 )
(1191 Kbytes)

"Intervenciones arqueológicas VII. Estudio preliminar sobre el bronce epigráfico hallado en Cosa"
Pons Pujol, Ll.( 2013 )
(368 Kbytes)

"Consideraçoes sobre os estudos da Antiguidade Clássica no Brasil"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(3836 Kbytes)

"Aceite bético, alimento para Roma."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(11598 Kbytes)

"Nuevos datos sobre las confiscaciones de Septimio Severo en la Bética."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(1701 Kbytes)

"The Impact of Roman Spain's Transformation on Hadrian's Life and Policies."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(1367 Kbytes)

"Las Antiquae inscriptiones quae Beneventi extant ab Ottavio Bilocta collectae. Notas sobre la cultura en Benevento durante el siglo XVII."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(1966 Kbytes)

"El Monte Testaccio. De Vertedero a archivo."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(872 Kbytes)

"Corpus international d'épigraphie amphorique."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(426 Kbytes)

"Sodales adiuvate! Il contributo dell'informatica al progresso dell'epigrafia anforica greca."
Remesal Rodríguez, J., Porcheddu, V., García Sánchez, M.( 2013 )
(285 Kbytes)

"Las ánforas norteafricanas del Monte Testaccio (Roma): tipologías, cronologías y zonas de procedencial"
Revilla Calvo, V.( 2013 )
(473 Kbytes)

"Reshaping the Empire: Hadrian's Economic Policy."
Rovira-Guardiola, R.( 2013 )
(1442 Kbytes)

"Sobre la imagen de las palabras del derecho"
Royo Arpón, J.M.( 2013 )
(12736 Kbytes)

"Ânforas romanas de época imperial de Monte Molião (Lagos) as Dressel 20."
Viegas, C., Margarida Arruda, A.( 2013 )
(5713 Kbytes)

"La normalisation de l'épigraphie amphorique: les tituli picti des amphores Dressel 20"
Aguilera Martín, A.( 2012 )
(1532 Kbytes)

"La Emisión de T. Qvincti (RRC 548)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(533 Kbytes)

"La Curiosa Emisión De C. Proculeyo en Cefalonia (HGC 6 136, 146 Y 154 = RPC I 1359-1361)."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(450 Kbytes)

"Sobre unas imitaciones del Denario RRC 443/1 de C. Julio César a nombre de A. Hircio y C. Carrinas"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(1039 Kbytes)

"Sobre la reciente aparición de dos piezas RRC 477/1b de Sexto Pompeyo acuñadas en Hispania"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(220 Kbytes)

"Sobre unos bronces massaliotas y su relación con Sexto Pompeyo"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(273 Kbytes)

"Sobre el cuño de A. Hircio encontrado en Extremadura y otros cuños de época Sertoriana"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(669 Kbytes)

"Las dos primeras emisiones latinas de la ciudad de Calagurris "
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(690 Kbytes)

"Precisiones al recientemente descubierto epígrafe de Cn. Pompeyo Magno en Carthago Nova"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(829 Kbytes)

"Los Pompeii del NW de la Península Ibérica"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(611 Kbytes)

"La situación de Mauretania a finales del Segundo Triunvirato e inicios del principado de Augusto."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(777 Kbytes)

"Emisiones reales mauretanas (49-25 a.C.)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(2231 Kbytes)

"Sobre la dificultad de leer una inscripción: la leyenda monetal L.AP.DEC."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2012 )
(1425 Kbytes)

"La Diputación arqueológica de la provincia: erudición y arqueología en la primera mitad del siglo XIX"
Buscató i Somoza, Ll., Pons i Pujol, Ll.( 2012 )
(611 Kbytes)

"Soberbia y Molicie: Cambises, Jerjes, Darío II Codomano y otros ilustres perdedores Aqueménidas"
García Sánchez, M.( 2012 )
(1807 Kbytes)

"La intervención romana sobre los medios ribereños. Aproximación al estero de Hasta Regia (Jerez de la Frontera, Cádiz)."
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2012 )
(6959 Kbytes)

"... quae sunt Caesaris, Caesari, et quae sunt Dei, Deo (Mt. 22, 21). El imperio colonial francés en el Norte de África y la recogida de datos arqueológicos"
Pons i Pujol, Ll.( 2012 )
(101 Kbytes)

"Marcus Sulpicius Felix (Sala), ¿ciudadano o militar?"
Pons Pujol, L.( 2012 )
(14142 Kbytes)

"Os Procuratores Augusti e o abastecimiento do exército romano"
Remesal Rodriguez, J.( 2012 )
(2127 Kbytes)

"Inscripciones "sagradas" sobre ánforas Dressel 20"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2012 )
(4409 Kbytes)

"De emperador a depredador"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2012 )
(473 Kbytes)

"Corpus versus Catalog, propuestas sobre una vieja cuestión"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2012 )
(5300 Kbytes)

"Presentación del libro de L. Pons Pujol, La Economía de la Mauretania Tingitana (siglos I-III d.C.). Aceite, vino y salazones."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2012 )
(245 Kbytes)

"Proyecto Testaccio."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2012 )
(934 Kbytes)

"Städte am Westrand der römischen Welt"
Teichner, F.; Winkelmann, K.( 2012 )
(615 Kbytes)

"De nuevo sobra la vía Tarraco-Oiasso (Str. 3, 4, 10)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(230 Kbytes)

"Q. Pompeius Niger de Italica"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(171 Kbytes)

"Un nuevo plomo monetiforme de Urso (Osuna)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(955 Kbytes)

"Los Pompeii del Sepulcro de los Pompeyos (Torreparedones, Castro del Río, Baena, prov. Córdoba)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(1069 Kbytes)

"Las ánforas de Pompeyo Magno"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(704 Kbytes)

"Sagunto, Colonia"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(1189 Kbytes)

"Los Pompeii de la provincia Lusitania"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(278 Kbytes)

"Sobre la era pompeyana de Artaxata. Una nota"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(131 Kbytes)

"Cn. Domicio Calvino y los Cerretanos"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2011 )
(316 Kbytes)

"Bonifiche con anfore a Padova: note di aggiornamento alla cronologia e alla distribuzione topografica"
Cipriano, S., Mazzocchin, S.( 2011 )
(1004 Kbytes)

"Nouvelles données sur l'huile de Bétique en Narbonnaise"
Garrote Sayó E., Marimon Ribas P.( 2011 )
(3805 Kbytes)

"Modelos Itálicos y artesanado provincial: Las lastras Campana de Tarraco y su territorio"
López Vilar J., Piñol Mosgoret Ll., Revilla Calvo V.( 2011 )
(3295 Kbytes)

"Formas romanas para el refuerzo de pendientes y riberas: definición de elementos para su recuperación y aprovechamiento."
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2011 )
(50 Kbytes)

"Hasta Regia. Una primera aproximación a la configuración espacial de la urbe y su territorio."
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2011 )
(1549 Kbytes)

"Novevades sobre epigrafía anfórica bética para la zona productora de Adelfa (Carmona, Sevilla)"
Moros Díaz, J., Berni Millet, P.( 2011 )
(2625 Kbytes)

"The "Dioceses" of Hispania Citerior in the High Empire. A historiographic invention."
Ozcáriz Gil, P.( 2011 )
(316 Kbytes)

"Grafitos figurativos, palmas, tridentes y otros signos en cerámica romana de la plaza del Castillo de Pamplona."
Ozcáriz Gil, P.; Unzu, M.( 2011 )
(585 Kbytes)

"Producción y comercio del aceite, del vino y las salazones en la España romana."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2011 )
(17274 Kbytes)

"About the Meaning of colens in asse in CIL VI 33840: A Contrast to colonus partiarius?"
Sánchez-Moreno Ellart, C.( 2011 )
(941 Kbytes)

"Spätantike Grossvillen und Residenzen auf der Iberischen Halbinsel"
Teichner, F.( 2011 )
(1564 Kbytes)

"Blázquez Martínez, José María"
Almagro-Gorbea, M.( 2010 )
(88 Kbytes)

"Una inscripción de Ilium dedicada a Pompeyo. Una nota"
Amela Valverde L.( 2010 )
(224 Kbytes)

"La moneda bilingüe de Usekerte/Osi"
Amela Valverde L.( 2010 )
(208 Kbytes)

"La circulación monetaria romano-republicana de Hispania durante la segunda guerra civil según las ocultaciones de la época"
Amela Valverde L.( 2010 )
(572 Kbytes)

"El áureo de C. Pompeyo Magno (RRC 402/1)"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2010 )
(875 Kbytes)

"Produção de ânforas em época romana em Lagos: os dados resultantes das intervenções de contrato realizadas no âmbito do Projecto URBCOM"
Fabiao C., Filipe I., Brazuna S.( 2010 )
(1199 Kbytes)

"Mesas do Castelinho (Almodôvar): A case of a failed Roman Town in southern Lusitania"
Fabiao C., Guerra A.( 2010 )
(672 Kbytes)

"Ancient Egypt in Brazil: A Theoretical Approach to Contemporary Uses of the Past"
Funari P.P.A.( 2010 )
(207 Kbytes)

"Columela: una visión provincial de la uillatica pastio"
Lagóstena Barrios L.( 2010 )
(755 Kbytes)

"Drenaje de espacios agropecuarios romanos: concepción e identificación."
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2010 )
(581 Kbytes)

"Padova, via dei Salici. Nota preliminare su un drenaggio a sud della cità romana"
Mazzocchin, S., Tuzzato, S.( 2010 )
(538 Kbytes)

"Grafitos epigráficos sobre cerámica romana en Navarra."
Ozcáriz Gil, P.( 2010 )
(279 Kbytes)

"Proculus, legado en la Narbonensis y procónsul de la Baetica (CIL XI 5173, 5172)"
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2010 )
(5108 Kbytes)

"Los acueductos de Mauretania Tingitana. Estado de la cuestión"
Pons i Pujol Ll., Lagóstena Barrios L.( 2010 )
(6147 Kbytes)

"Estatuto jurídico y urbanismo en la Tingitana (Siglos I-VII D.C.), Russadir."
Pons i Pujol, Ll., Hassab, S.( 2010 )
(2702 Kbytes)

"De Baetica a Germania, consideraciones sobre la ruta y el comercio atlántico en el Imperio Romano"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2010 )
(2618 Kbytes)

"Hábitat Rural y Territorio en el Litoral Oriental de Hispania Citerior: Perspectivas de Análisis"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2010 )
(7371 Kbytes)

"La producción Tarraconense de Lastras Campanas"
Revilla Calvo, V.; López Vilar, J.; Piñol Masgoret, Ll.( 2010 )
(41972 Kbytes)

"Hypomnemata epigenesis: the Greco-Egyptian Birth Returns"
Sánchez-Moreno Ellart C.( 2010 )
(749 Kbytes)

"Sobre testimonios tardíos del nomen Pompeivs en Hispania"
Amela Valverde L.( 2009 )
(5142 Kbytes)

"Un problema práctico en la epigrafía: la resolución de las abreviaturas en los nombres personales. El caso de los Pompeii hispánicos."
Amela Valverde, L.( 2009 )
(154 Kbytes)

"I tituli picti delle anfore di Grado"
Auriemma R., Pesavento Mattioli S.( 2009 )
(254 Kbytes)

"Piscine e vivaria nell'Adriatico settentrionale: tipologie e funzioni"
Carre M. B., Auriemma R.( 2009 )
(855 Kbytes)

"A dimensao atlântica da Lusitânia: periferia ou charneira no Império romano?"
Fabiao C.( 2009 )
(1907 Kbytes)

"La Producción tarraconense de lastras campana"
Lopez Vilar J., Piñol Masgoret Ll., Revilla Calvo V.( 2009 )
(3055 Kbytes)

"El vi: cultura a l’antiguitat balear"
Marimon Ribas P.( 2009 )
(547 Kbytes)

"Ager diuisus et adsignatus. Propuesta metodológica para la reconstrucción de un paisaje de la colonización cesariana-augustea."
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2009 )
(368 Kbytes)

"Le anfore con collo ad imbuto: nuovi dati e prospettive di ricerca"
Mazzocchin S.( 2009 )
(978 Kbytes)

"Ulpian and the stars. The actio iniuriarum against the astrologer: some reflections about D. 7.10.15.13 (Ulp. lib. 77 ad edictum)"
Sánchez-Moreno Ellart C.( 2009 )
(247 Kbytes)

"Las declaraciones de defunción en el Imperio Romano: el caso de Egipto"
Sánchez-Moreno Ellart C.( 2009 )
(1297 Kbytes)

"Les àmfores de la Laietània: estat de la qüestió"
Carreras Monfort C., Comas M.( 2008 )
(397 Kbytes)

"Las ánforas de Lusitania"
Fabiao C.( 2008 )
(694 Kbytes)

"La contribution d'une approche postprocessual pour la compréhension de la consommation d'huile d'olive en Bretagne romaine"
Funari P.P.A.( 2008 )
(16019 Kbytes)

"La divination archaiche en Israël et la monolâtrie Jahviste"
Funari P.P.A.( 2008 )
(201 Kbytes)

"Las "cerámicas bracarenses""
Morais R.( 2008 )
(849 Kbytes)

"Proposal for the Study and Publication of the Amphorae stamps through the silicon mould method."
Moros Díaz, J.( 2008 )
(5556 Kbytes)

"Identificación de dos locales de distribución de vino y aceite en relieves de Isola Sacra (IPO A 169A=ISLIS 305; IPO A 169B=ISLIS 306)"
Ozcáriz Gil P.( 2008 )
(420 Kbytes)

"Identificación de dos locales de distribución de vino y aceite en relieves de Isola Sacra (IPO A 169A=ISLIS 305; IPO A 169B=ISLIS 306)"
Ozcáriz Gil, P.( 2008 )
(420 Kbytes)

"The annona militaris in the Tingitana: Observations on the organization and provisioning of Roman troops"
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2008 )
(287 Kbytes)

"La captación del aceite annonario en Bética y África, un análisis comparativo"
Pons i Pujol Ll., Garrote Sayó E., Soria Rincón X.( 2008 )
(238 Kbytes)

"Provincial interdependence in the Roman Empire: an explanatory model of Roman economy"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2008 )
(240 Kbytes)

"Olearii"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2008 )
(7357 Kbytes)

"El grupo CEIPAC y los estudios de epigrafía anfórica en España"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2008 )
(138 Kbytes)

"La villa como sistema económico"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2008 )
(555 Kbytes)

"Oleum Afrum et Hispanum"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2008 )
(2574 Kbytes)

"Agrarian systems in Roman Spain: archaeological approaches"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2008 )
(298 Kbytes)

"La producción anfórica en el sector meridional de Cataluña: Prácticas artesanales, viticultura y representaciones culturales"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2008 )
(1125 Kbytes)

"La villa y la organización del espacio rural en el litoral central de Cataluña: implantación y evolución de un sistema de poblamiento"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2008 )
(13759 Kbytes)

"Ipsis liberis posterisque eorum: Die Bedeutung der Geburtsurkunden von Soldaten der Auxiliareinheiten und der Wandel im Formular von diplomata militaria im Jahre 140 n. Chr. ausweislich RMD I 39 und RMD IV 266"
Sánchez-Moreno Ellart C.( 2008 )
(422 Kbytes)

"Roman amphora trade across the straits of Gibraltar: an ancient "anti-economic practice"?"
Teichner F., Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2008 )
(111 Kbytes)

"Evolución de los tituli picti delta de las ánforas Dressel 20 entre mediados del siglo I y mediados del siglo III"
Aguilera Martín A.( 2007 )
(482 Kbytes)

"La "nueva" inscripción de Pompeyo Magno en Claros"
Amela Valverde L.( 2007 )
(214 Kbytes)

"Inscripciones de Olearii en Hispalis"
Blázquez Martínez J.M.( 2007 )
(163 Kbytes)

"Consumo de salazones béticos desde época de Augusto a los Julio-Claudios: mercados emergentes en Asturica Augusta (Astorga), Barcino (Barcelona) y Oppidum Cugernorum (Xanten)"
Carreras Monfort C.( 2007 )
(405 Kbytes)

"Teoria e a archeologia histórica: a América Latina e o Mundo"
Funari P.P.A.( 2007 )
(81 Kbytes)

"El aporte de la arqueología para el estudio del abastecimiento militar: la Britannia romana"
Funari P.P.A., Carreras Monfort C.( 2007 )
(3997 Kbytes)

"Los grafitos nominales de las ánforas Dressel 20"
García Brosa G., Ozcáriz Gil P.( 2007 )
(185 Kbytes)

"Pasado y presente de la epigrafía anfórica griega en Cataluña"
García Sánchez M.( 2007 )
(281 Kbytes)

"Columela, De re rustica VIII, 16-17: una fuente para el conocimiento de la piscicultura en la Baetica"
Lagóstena Barrios L.( 2007 )
(238 Kbytes)

"A história militar na Roma Antiga e o testemunho de Amiano Marcelino"
Maria de Carvalho M., Funari P.P.A.( 2007 )
(4993 Kbytes)

"Notas sobre la transmisión de las Constituciones Imperiales a la luz de nuevos testimonios epigráficos"
Martín F.( 2007 )
(192 Kbytes)

"Padova, via Acquette 9: nuovi dati dal settore meridionale della cità romana"
Mazzocchin, S., Tuzzato, S.( 2007 )
(1559 Kbytes)

"Novas produçoes de fabrico lusitano: problemáticas e importância económica"
Morais R.; Fabiao C.( 2007 )
(857 Kbytes)

"Los iuridici de la provincia Hispania citerior: cuestiones acerca de su origen y naturaleza"
Ozcáriz Gil P.( 2007 )
(147 Kbytes)

"Telling Children about the Past in Brazil"
Piñón A., Funari P.P.A.( 2007 )
(1347 Kbytes)

"Contenedores para la exportación de las salazones en el Alto Imperio"
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2007 )
(279 Kbytes)

"Consecuencias jurídicas de una masacre: Volubilis, 40/41 d.C."
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2007 )
(123 Kbytes)

"Un Collegium Veteranorum en Volubilis. Nueva hipótesis sobre la inscripción LAMlat Nº 499."

Pons i Pujol, Ll.( 2007 )
(476 Kbytes)

"Epigrafía anfórica. La base de datos CEIPAC"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2007 )
(173 Kbytes)

"Onomástica en epigrafía anfórica de la Hispania tarraconense: algunas consideraciones sobre significado y método de análisis"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2007 )
(310 Kbytes)

"Production céramique, systèmes agraires et peuplement dans le territoire de Tarraco"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2007 )
(3116 Kbytes)

"Grafitos ante cocturam sobre ánforas Dressel 20: una propuesta de evolución cronológica"
Rovira Guardiola R.( 2007 )
(350 Kbytes)

"El archivo sulpicio y los tituli beta: circulación de comerciantes en el Mediterráneo"
Rovira Guardiola R.( 2007 )
(230 Kbytes)

"Casais Velho (Cascais), Cerro da Vila (Quarteira) y Torreblanca del Sol (Fuengirola): ¿factorías de transformación de salsas y salazones de pescado o de tintes?"
Teichner F.( 2007 )
(12315 Kbytes)

"L'ocupació altimperial del solar del Mercat de Santa Caterina. Un possible centre productor ceràmic"
Aguelo i Mas J., Carreras Monfort C., Huertas Arroyo J.( 2006 )
(522 Kbytes)

"A quantitative approach to the amphorae from Xanten: a more"
Carreras Monfort C.( 2006 )
(6917 Kbytes)

"Crónica de onomástica paleo-hispânica (11)"
Faria A.M.( 2006 )
(665 Kbytes)

"Production et commerce des amphores hellénistiques: récipients, timbrage et métrologie"
Finkielsztejn G.( 2006 )
(91 Kbytes)

"Un nuovo drenaggio di anfore dai Giardini dell'arena a Padova"
Mazzocchin, S., Tuzzato, S., Bonato, S., Rossi, C.( 2006 )
(2983 Kbytes)

"El teatro de Pollentia (Alcudia, Mallorca)"
Orfila Pons M., Moranta Ll., Puig Palerm A., Cau Ontiveros M.A.( 2006 )
(264 Kbytes)

"A importação de ânforas de preparados píscicolas em Olisipo (séculos II-I a.c.)"
Pimenta J.( 2006 )
(540 Kbytes)

"Cerâmicas romanas do lado ocidental do castelo de Alcácer do Sal, 4: ânforas de importação e de produção lusitana"
Pimenta J., De Sepúlveda E., Faria J. C., Ferreira M.( 2006 )
(317 Kbytes)

"Ocupação Romana no Subsolo da Travessa do Mercado (Vila Franca de Xira)"
Pimenta J., Mendes H.( 2006 )
(761 Kbytes)

"L'importation de l'huile bétique en Tingitane et l'exportation des salaisons de Tingitane (Ier-IIIe siècle après J.-C.)"
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2006 )
(111 Kbytes)

"Römische Amphoren aus Xanten. Epigraphische Aspekte"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2006 )
(3552 Kbytes)

"La Bética vista desde el Monte Testaccio de Roma: el éxito agrícola del aceite."
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2006 )
(8225 Kbytes)

"La transformación material e ideológica de una ciudad de Hispania: Iluro (Mataró) entre los siglos I y VII d.C."
Revilla Calvo V., Cela X.( 2006 )
(7898 Kbytes)

"Cerro da Vila (Algarve, Portugal). Aldeia do Mar na época islâmica"
Teichner F., Thomas Schierl M.A.( 2006 )
(7849 Kbytes)

"A ocupação pré-romana de Faro: alguns dados novos"
Arruda A. M., Bargão P., De Sousa E.( 2005 )
(662 Kbytes)

"As ânforas da Bética costeira na Alcáçova de Santarém"
Arruda A. M., Viegas C., Bargão P.( 2005 )
(265 Kbytes)

"Le anfore ad impasto grezzo rinvenute nella Venetia: tipologia, cronologia, distribuzione, caratteri chimico-petrografici e tecnologia di produzione"
Cipriano, S., Mazzocchin, S., De Vecchi, G., Zanco, A.( 2005 )
(848 Kbytes)

"Crónica de onomástica paleo-hispânica"
Faria A.M.( 2005 )
(163 Kbytes)

"Pesquerías en la Hispania Altoimperial. Reflexiones y perspectivas para su estudio"
Lagóstena Barrios L.( 2005 )
(2164 Kbytes)

"Comercio de vino entre el litoral peninsular de la Hispania Tarraconensis y las Insulae Baliares: evolución y coyuntura socioeconómica"
Marimon Ribas P.( 2005 )
(554 Kbytes)

"Ánforas de la Antigüedad Tardía de la cisterna de Sa Mesquida (Calvià, Mallorca)"
Marimon Ribas P., Riera Rullan M., Cau Ontiveros M.A., Orfila Pons M.( 2005 )
(2674 Kbytes)

"Novos dados sobre a ocupação pré-romana da cidade de Lisboa: as ânforas da sondagem n.º 2 da Rua de São João da Praça"
Pimenta J., Calado M., Leitão M.( 2005 )
(766 Kbytes)

"L'entrada de Mallorca en l'esfera imperialista de la República romana. Una contextualització històrica de l'evidència arqueològica anterior a la conquesta romana del 123 aC"
Puig Palerm A.( 2005 )
(1002 Kbytes)

"La política de César y sus repercusiones en la Bética"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2005 )
(224 Kbytes)

"Escrito en barro: el Monte Testaccio y la Historia Augusta"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2005 )
(95 Kbytes)

"Sistematización de los tituli picti anfóricos para la base de datos CEIPAC"
Aguilera Martín A.( 2004 )
(773 Kbytes)

"El contenido de las Haltern 70 según los tituli picti"
Aguilera Martín A.( 2004 )
(2785 Kbytes)

"El cistóforo de Q. Cecilio Metelo Pío Escipión, un ejemplo de las necesidades financieras durante la guerra civil de los años 49/48 a.C."
Amela Valverde L.( 2004 )
(219 Kbytes)

"Caes. BCiv. 2, 18, 7. Una nota sobre la obra de Eilers Roman Patrons of Greek Cities"
Amela Valverde L.( 2004 )
(281 Kbytes)

"La producción de ánforas greco-itálicas de imitación y su evolución en la bahía gaditana durante el siglo II a.C.: los contextos de la avenida Pery Junquera en San Fernando (Cádiz)."
Bustamante Álvarez, M., Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2004 )
(609 Kbytes)

"Centros oleiros da Lusitania: balanço dos conhecimentos e perspectivas de investigaçao"
Fabiao C.( 2004 )
(4328 Kbytes)

"Der Preis der Begierde: Auktionen von Kunst- und Luxusobjekten in der römischen Welt?"
García Morcillo M.( 2004 )
(8465 Kbytes)

"Geografia del transport de les Haltern 70"
Garrote Sayó E., Marimon Ribas P.( 2004 )
(3983 Kbytes)

"Las ánforas salsarias de Baetica. Consideraciones sobre sus elementos epigráficos"
Lagóstena Barrios L.( 2004 )
(133 Kbytes)

"Las Insulae Baliares en los circuitos de intercambio africano: la importación de alimentos (123 a.C.-707 d.C.)"
Marimon Ribas P.( 2004 )
(285 Kbytes)

"El exilio en Roma: los grados del castigo"
Martín F.( 2004 )
(43 Kbytes)

"La annona militaris en la Tingitana: observaciones sobre la organización y el abastecimiento del dispositivo militar romano"
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2004 )
(128 Kbytes)

"Promoción social en el mundo romano a través del comercio"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2004 )
(62 Kbytes)

"Las ánforas Dressel 20 y su sistema epigráfico"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2004 )
(1724 Kbytes)

"Alfares y producciones cerámicas en la provincia de Córdoba. Balance y perspectivas"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2004 )
(4398 Kbytes)

"L’Afrique au Testaccio"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2004 )
(376 Kbytes)

"El abastecimiento militar durante el Alto Imperio Romano. Un modo de entender la economía antigua"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2004 )
(864 Kbytes)

"Ánforas y epigrafía anfórica en Hispania Tarraconensis"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2004 )
(1049 Kbytes)

"El poblamiento rural en el noreste de Hispania entre los siglos II a.C. y I d.C.: Organizacion y dinámicas culturales y socioeconómicas"
Revilla Calvo V.( 2004 )
(357 Kbytes)

"Conflict and the Interpretation of Palmares, a Brazilian Runaway Polity"
Funari P.P.A.( 2003 )
(714 Kbytes)

"Nouvelles données sur l'huile de Bétique en Narbonnaise."
Garrote Sayó E.( 2003 )
(2267 Kbytes)

"Los puertos de Narbo Martius y Arelate, y su relación con los circuitos comerciales del aceite bético"
Garrote Sayó E.( 2003 )
(1730 Kbytes)

"Sobre el significado de provincia"
Martín F.( 2003 )
(8880 Kbytes)

"Contribuição para o estudo das ânforas do Castelo de São Jorge (Lisboa)"
Pimenta J.( 2003 )
(210 Kbytes)

"Trigueros epigrafista. La pasión de Hübner por Trigueros"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2003 )
(9639 Kbytes)

"The Roman military supply during the Principate. Transportation and staples"
Carreras Monfort C.( 2002 )
(419 Kbytes)

"Carrot amphoras: a Syrian or Palestinian connection?"
Carreras Monfort C., Williams D.F.( 2002 )
(433 Kbytes)

"Les timbres sur amphores à huile de Betique en Gaule Narbonnaise"
Garrote Sayó E.( 2002 )
(1109 Kbytes)

"Aspectos legales del mundo funerario romano"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2002 )
(680 Kbytes)

"Providentia et Annona: Cum ventri tibi humano negotium est"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2002 )
(40 Kbytes)

"Baetica and Germania. Notes on the concept of provincial intedependence in the Roman Empire"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2002 )
(341 Kbytes)

"Heeresversorgung im frühen Prinzipat. Eine Art, die antike Wirtschaft zu verstehen"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2002 )
(547 Kbytes)

"Military supply during Wartime"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2002 )
(6039 Kbytes)

"Los tituli picti delta del convento astigitano en el primer tercio del s.III d.C."
Aguilera Martín A.( 2001 )
(194 Kbytes)

"Producción de Haltern 70 y Dressel 7-11 en las inmediaciones del Lacus Ligustinus (Las Marismas, Bajo Guadalquivir)"
Carreras Monfort C.( 2001 )
(159 Kbytes)

"Estado y mercado en el abastecimiento de bienes de consumo en el Imperio Romano: un estudio de caso de la distribución de aceite español en Britannia"
Carreras Monfort C., Funari P.P.A.( 2001 )
(48 Kbytes)

"Análisis de los sellos en ánforas Dressel 20 hallados en una provincia romana: la Gallia Narbonensis"
Garrote Sayó E.( 2001 )
(322 Kbytes)

"El aceite bético en el sur de la Tarraconense. Distribución y consumo en el territorium de Ilici"
Márquez Villora J.C., Molina Vidal J.( 2001 )
(287 Kbytes)

"El aes Bergidense ¿documento singular?"
Martín F., Gómez-Pantoja J.( 2001 )
(70 Kbytes)

"Las producciones béticas y el consumo urbano: Iluro y su territorio"
Pérez Suñé J.M., Revilla Calvo V.( 2001 )
(438 Kbytes)

"La presencia de la Dressel 20 en la Mauritania Tingitana"
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2001 )
(284 Kbytes)

"Oleum Baeticum. Consideraciones y propuestas para su estudio"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2001 )
(672 Kbytes)

"Politik und Landwirtschaft im Imperium Romanum am Beispiel der Baetica"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2001 )
(1573 Kbytes)

"Locare usum fructum: note per l’esegesi di Ulp. 20 ad ed. D. 10, 3, 7, 10"
Sánchez-Moreno Ellart C.( 2001 )
(165 Kbytes)

"Cneo Pmpeyo hijo en Hispania antes de la batalla de Munda"
Amela Valverde, L.( 2000 )
(1600 Kbytes)

"Les importations d'huile de Bétique en Narbonnaise"
Garrote Sayó E.( 2000 )
(361 Kbytes)

"L. Marius Phoebus mercator olei hispani ex provincia Baetica. Consideraciones en torno a los términos mercator, negotiator y diffusor olearius ex Baetica"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2000 )
(345 Kbytes)

"Montbarbat: Vasos a mà per emmagatzemar"
Vilà i Bota M. del Vilar( 2000 )
(917 Kbytes)

"Mercatores y negotiatores: ¿simples comerciantes?"
García Brosa G.( 1999 )
(454 Kbytes)

"Politica e regimi alimentari nel principato di Augusto"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1999 )
(7492 Kbytes)

"Análisis multivariable: una nueva vía para la caracterización cerámica"
Aguilera Martín A.( 1998 )
(427 Kbytes)

"Britannia and the imports of Baetican and Lusitanien amphorae."
Carreras Monfort C.( 1998 )
(303 Kbytes)

"Els abocadors en el Món Romà: el cas de Londinium i Barcino"
Carreras Monfort C.( 1998 )
(1492 Kbytes)

"Epigrafía anfórica griega de Mas Castellar-Pontós (segunda parte)"
García Sánchez M.( 1998 )
(268 Kbytes)

"Notícia d'un assentament de la Primerea Edat del Ferro a la Terra Alta: La Torre Madrina (Batea)"
Pérez Suñé J.M., Rams Folch P., Jornet Niella M.( 1998 )
(464 Kbytes)

"Epigrafía y política en el siglo XVIII. La inscripción dedicada a Nerva hallada en Río Tinto (CIL II 956)."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1998 )
(205 Kbytes)

"Cuatrocientos años de historia e historiografía a través de la inscripción de C. Iuventius Albinus (CIL II 1054). La labor de Tomás Andrés de Gusseme en Lora del Río (Sevilla)"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1998 )
(6381 Kbytes)

"Baetican olive oil and the Roman economy"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1998 )
(360 Kbytes)

"La inscripción ante cocturam de Esplujals (Foradada, La Noguera, Lleida). Un congiario para Mulsum."
Aguilera Martín A., Garcés i Estalló I.( 1997 )
(315 Kbytes)

"Los beneficiarii y la red de aprovisionamiento militar de Britannia e Hispania."
Carreras Monfort C.( 1997 )
(153 Kbytes)

"A new reading to a painted inscription from Catterick, U.K."
Funari P.P.A.( 1997 )
(61 Kbytes)

"Epigrafía anfórica de Mas Castellar-Pontós: ánforas grecoitálicas y Masaliotas."
García Sánchez M.( 1997 )
(581 Kbytes)

"Volubilis i els Bona Vacantia: una síntesi."
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 1997 )
(373 Kbytes)

"Monte Testaccio."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1997 )
(105 Kbytes)

"Evergetismo en la Bética, nuevo documento de un municipio ignoto (=¿Oducia?)."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1997 )
(470 Kbytes)

"Disfunciones de la Investigación en España"
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 1997 )
(1188 Kbytes)

"A new perspective for the demographic study of Roman Spain."
Carreras Monfort C.( 1996 )
(265 Kbytes)

"Dressel 20 stamps found at the Annetwell Street excavations in Carlisle, U.K."
Funari P.P.A.( 1996 )
(54 Kbytes)

"L'oli bètic de la Gallia Narbonensis a tres Departaments de l'estat francès: als Pyrenées-Orientales, a l'Aude i a l'Hérault."
Garrote Sayó E.( 1996 )
(625 Kbytes)

"Explotación del salazón en la Bahía de Cádiz en la Antigüedad: Aportación al conocimiento de su evolución a través de la producción de las ánforas Maña C."
Lagóstena Barrios L.( 1996 )
(142 Kbytes)

"Mummius Secundinus. El Kalendarium Vegetianum y las confiscaciones de Severo en la Bética (HA Severus 12-13)."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1996 )
(155 Kbytes)

"Àmfora amb inscripció llatina i grafit ibèric."
Vilà i Bota M. del Vilar( 1996 )
(354 Kbytes)

"Le anfore africane di Monte Testaccio (Roma). Considerazioni sulla composizione. Nota II."
Burragato F., Di Russo P., Grubessi O.( 1995 )
(163 Kbytes)

"Aplicaciones de Sistemas Geográficos de Información en el estudio de la distribución de ánforas."
Carreras Monfort C.( 1995 )
(289 Kbytes)

"L'Huile et l'économie de la Bretagne romaine."
Funari P.P.A.( 1995 )
(79 Kbytes)

"Vil·la romana del Vinyet: noves aportacions."
García i Targa J., Revilla Calvo V.( 1995 )
(355 Kbytes)

"The production of Roman rural ironworkers in the northeast of Hispania Tarraconensis."
Pérez Suñé J.M., Revilla Calvo V., Gómez Sánchez J., Pou i Vallès J., Simón Arias J.( 1995 )
(131 Kbytes)

"In perpetuum dicitur. Un modelo de fundación en el Imperio Romano. Sex. Iulius Frontinus, Iulius Sabinus y el Testamento del Lingón (CIL XIII 5708)."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1995 )
(124 Kbytes)

"Epigrafía y arqueometría: El programa Testaccio."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1995 )
(288 Kbytes)

"El sistema annonario como base de la evolución económica del Imperio romano."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1995 )
(49 Kbytes)

"Producción artesanal, viticultura y propiedad rural en la Hispania Tarraconense."
Revilla Calvo V.( 1995 )
(177 Kbytes)

"Two Dressel 20 stamps from Piddington Villa, Northampton, Uk."
Funari P.P.A.( 1994 )
(15 Kbytes)

"Las constituciones imperiales de Hispania."
Martín F.( 1994 )
(86 Kbytes)

"Problemática della provenienza e diffusione delle anfore nel Mediterraneo antico."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1994 )
(21 Kbytes)

"Los sellos en ánforas Dr. 20. Nuevas aportaciones del Testaccio."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1994 )
(2351 Kbytes)

"El alfar romano de Tomoví. Producción anfórica y agricultura en el área de Tarraco."
Revilla Calvo V.( 1994 )
(101 Kbytes)

"Figura zoomorfa de Montbarbat."
Vilà i Bota M. del Vilar( 1994 )
(737 Kbytes)

"Les llars de foc de Montbarbat"
Negre i Granel M., Vilà i Bota M. del Vilar( 1993 )
(3258 Kbytes)

"The latest work on the export of baetican olive oil to Rome and the Army."
Blázquez Martínez J.M.( 1992 )
(174 Kbytes)

"Report on amphora stamps in the collection."
Carreras Monfort C.( 1992 )
(30 Kbytes)

"Dressel 23 amphorae from Winchester: the first evidence in Roman Britain."
Carreras Monfort C.( 1992 )
(17 Kbytes)

"Instrumentum domesticum e storia economica: le anfore Dressel 20."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1992 )
(54 Kbytes)

"El aceite bético durante el Bajo Imperio."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1991 )
(49 Kbytes)

"Die Erforschung der Werkstätten im Lichte der reproduzierten Inschriften."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1991 )
(105 Kbytes)

"La presencia de la historiografía sobre la Historia Antigua española en algunas revistas extranjeras."
Remesal Rodríguez, J. et alii( 1991 )
(2725 Kbytes)

"Die procuratores Augusti und die versorgung des römischen heeres"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1990 )
(1260 Kbytes)

"Tres nuevos centros productores de ánforas Dressel 20 y 23. Los sellos de Lvcivs Fabivs Cilo."
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1989 )
(540 Kbytes)

"La economía oleicola bética: nuevas formas de análisis"
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1978 )
(7096 Kbytes)

"Di un grande deposito di anfore rinvenuto nel nuovo quartiere del Castro Pretorio."
Dressel, H.( 0000 )
(6163 Kbytes)


Cd-Rom:
La sirga en el Tíber en época romana.
Aguilera Martín, A.( 2012 )
(13139 Kbytes)

El control administrativo de la navegación fluvial en la Bética y sus conexiones con Roma.
Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2012 )
(6016 Kbytes)


Libros:
El territorio y poblamiento de la Layetania interior en época antigua (ss. IV aC-I dC)
Oller Gúzman, J.( 2016 )
(7415 Kbytes)

Los orígenes del cristianismo en Asia Menor (a. 70-135). Textos e historia
Fontana Elboj, G.( 2015 )
(197 Kbytes)

Inscriptions de la cité des Éduens
Le Bohec, Y.( 2015 )
(364 Kbytes)

Arqueologia del vi a l'època romana. Del cultiu al consum. Marc teòric i epistemològic
Martí i Oliveras, A.( 2015 )
(140 Kbytes)

Bibliographie analytique de l'Afrique Antique XLIII (2009)
Pons Pujol, LL., Birand-Ponsarrt, C., Coltelloni-Trannoy, M.( 2015 )
(4207 Kbytes)

"Terra sigillata" en Illyrie méridionale et en Chaonie. Importations et productions locales (Ile S.av.J.-C.-Ile S.ap.J.-C.)
Shehi, E.( 2015 )
(2936 Kbytes)

Estudios sobre el Monte Testaccio (Roma) VI
Blázquez Martínez, J., Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2014 )
(31241 Kbytes)

Comer a la moda. Imitaciones de vajilla de mesa en Turdetania y la Bética Occidental durante la antigüedad (s.VI a.C.-VI d.C.)
García Fernández, F.J., García Vargas, E.( 2014 )
(1143 Kbytes)

Fraude, mentiras y engaños en el mundo antiguo
Marco Simón, F., Pina Polo, F, Remesal Rodríguez, J.( 2014 )
(1732 Kbytes)

Los dos primeros tratados romano-cartagineses.
Espada Rodríguez, J.( 2013 )
(2696 Kbytes)

La administración de la provincia Hispania Citerior durante el alto imperio romano. Organización territorial, cargos administrativos y fiscalidad.
Ozcáriz Gil, P.( 2013 )
(751 Kbytes)

Vae Victis! Perdedores en el mundo antiguo
F. Marco Simon, F. Pina Polo, J. Remesal Rodríguez (Eds.)( 2012 )
(2181 Kbytes)

Relaciones Internacionales y mercenariado griego: del final de la Guerra del Peloponeso a la Paz del Rey (404-386 a.C.)
Gómez Castro, D.( 2012 )
(15222 Kbytes)

Economic evidence and the changing nature of urban space in late antique Rome
Johnson, P.S.( 2012 )
(2168 Kbytes)

Las leyendas de fundación de Roma. De Eneas a Rómulo
Martínez-Pinna Nieto J.( 2011 )
(230 Kbytes)

Estudios sobre el Monte Testaccio (Roma) V
Blázquez Martínez J.M., Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2010 )
(1043 Kbytes)

Un dios entre los hombres. La adoración a los emperadores romanos en Grecia.
Lozano Gómez F.( 2010 )
(323 Kbytes)

Viajeros, Peregrinos y Aventureros en el Mundo Antiguo
Marco Simón F., Pina Polo F., Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2010 )
(236 Kbytes)

Hispania et Gallia. Dos provincias del occidente romano
Pons Pujol Ll. (Ed.)( 2010 )
(440 Kbytes)

Los vascones de las fuentes antiguas: en torno a una etnia de la antigüedad peninsular
Andreu Pintado J. (Ed.)( 2009 )
(713 Kbytes)

El Gran Rey de Persia: Formas de representación de la alteridad persa en el imaginario griego
García Sánchez M.( 2009 )
(333 Kbytes)

Formae Mortis: el tránsito de la vida a la muerte en las sociedades antiguas
Marco Simón F., Pina Polo F., Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2009 )
(1207 Kbytes)

La monarquía romana arcaica
Martínez-Pinna Nieto J.( 2009 )
(4564 Kbytes)

La Economía de la Mauretania Tingitana (s. I-III d.C.). Aceite, vino y salazones
Pons i Pujol Ll.( 2009 )
(589 Kbytes)

Figlina Scalensia: Un centro productor de ánforas Dressel 20 de la Bética
Barea bautista J.S., Barea Bautista J.L, Solís Siles J., Moros Díaz J.( 2008 )
(799 Kbytes)

Epigrafía latina republicana de Hispania
Díaz Ariño B.( 2008 )
(470 Kbytes)

Las ánforas del Guadalquivir en Scallabis (Santarém, Portugal). Una aportación al conocimiento de los tipos minoritarios
Rui de Almeida( 2008 )
(4226 Kbytes)

La production de sigillées africaines. Recherches d'histoire et d'archeologie en Tunisie Septentrionale et Centrale
Ben Moussa M.( 2007 )
(1427 Kbytes)

Estudios sobre el Monte Testaccio (Roma) IV
Blázquez Martínez J.M., Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2007 )
(1427 Kbytes)

In Africa et in Hispania: études sur l'huile africaine
Mrabet A., Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2007 )
(1819 Kbytes)

Repúblicas y ciudadanos: modelos de participación cívica en el mundo antiguo
Marco Simón F., Pina Polo F., Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2006 )
(23 Kbytes)

Augusto y las aves. Las aves en la Roma del principado: prodigio, exhibición y consumo.
Montero Herrero S.( 2006 )
(1292 Kbytes)

Morfología histórica del territorio de Tarraco (ss. III-I a.C.)
Arrayás Morales I.( 2005 )
(762 Kbytes)

Las ventas por subasta en el mundo romano: la esfera privada
García Morcillo M.( 2005 )
(668 Kbytes)

As ânforas romanas do Castelo de São Jorge (Lisboa)
Pimenta J.( 2005 )
(2705 Kbytes)

Vivir en tierra extraña: emigración e integración cultural en el mundo antiguo
Marco Simón F., Pina Polo F., Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2004 )
(439 Kbytes)

Epigrafía Anfórica
Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2004 )
(364 Kbytes)

Immaturi et innupti. Terracotas figuradas en ambiente funerario de Corduba, colonia patricia.
Vaquerizo Gil D.( 2004 )
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Estudios sobre el Monte Testaccio (Roma) III
Blázquez Martínez J.M., Remesal Rodríguez J.( 2003 )
(342 Kbytes)

Religión y propaganda política en el mundo romano
Marco Simón F., Pina Polo F., Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2002 )
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Estudios sobre el Monte Testaccio (Roma). II
Blázquez Martínez J.M., Remesal Rodríguez J. (Eds.)( 2001 )
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La producción de salsas y conservas de pescado en la Hispania Romana (II a.C. - VI d.C.)
Lagóstena Barrios L.( 2001 )
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Economía de la Britania romana: la importación de alimentos
Carreras Monfort C.( 2000 )
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Las ánforas tardo-antiguas en Tarraco (Hispania Tarraconensis)
Remolà Vallverdú J.A.( 2000 )
(68 Kbytes)

Estudios sobre el Monte Testaccio (Roma) I.
Blázquez Martínez J.M., Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1999 )
(312 Kbytes)

El comercio romano en el Portus Ilicitanus. El abastecimiento exterior de productos alimentarios (siglos I a.C. - V d.C.)
Márquez Villora J.C.( 1999 )
(59 Kbytes)

Britannia y el Mediterráneo. Estudios sobre el comercio de aceite bético y africano en Britannia.
Carreras Monfort C., Funari P.P.A.( 1998 )
(108 Kbytes)

Veteranos en el África Romana.
Chausa Sáez A.( 1997 )
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Heeresversorgung und die wirtschaftlichen Beziehungen zwischen der Baetica und Germanien. Materialen zu einem Corpus der in Deutschland veröffentlichten Stempel auf Amphoren der Form Dressel 20.
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1997 )
(70 Kbytes)

Dressel 20 Inscriptions from Britain and the Consumption of Spanish Olive Oil.
Funari P.P.A.( 1996 )
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Producción cerámica, viticultura y propiedad rural en Hispania Tarraconensis (siglos I a.C. - III d.C.).
Revilla Calvo V.( 1995 )
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Excavaciones arqueológicas en el monte Testaccio (Roma).
Blázquez Martínez J.M., Remesal Rodríguez J., Rodríguez Almeida E.( 1994 )
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<<MORÁIS MORÁN, José Alberto. Roma en el Románico. Transformaciones del legado antiguo en el arte medieval. La escultura hispana: Jaca, Compostela y León (1075-1150). Cáceres: Universidad de Extremadura, 2013. 880 págs. [>>
González Vázquez, M.( 2015 )
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<<MARCO SIMÓN, F; PINA POLO, F.; REMESAL RODRÍGUEZ, J. (eds.), Fraude, mentiras y engaños en el mundo antiguo. Barcelona: Publicacions de la Universitat de Barcelona, 2014. Col·lecció Instrumenta, 45. 321 págs. [21 x 29,5].>>
MARCO SIMÓN, F; PINA POLO, F.; REMESAL RODRÍGUEZ, J. (eds.), Fraude, mentiras y engaños en el mundo antiguo. Barcelona: Publicacions de la Universitat de Barcelona, 2014. Col·lecció Instrumenta, 45. 321 págs. [21 x 29,5].( 2015 )
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<<MARTÍNEZ FERRERAS, Verònica. Ánforas vinarias de Hispania Citerior-Tarraconensis (s. I a.C.- I d.C.). Caracterización arqueométrica. Oxford: Archaeopress, 2014. Roman and Late Antique Mediterranean Pottery, 4. 319 págs. e ils. b/n y color [21 x 29,7].>>
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<<FLOHR, Miko, The world of the fullo. Work, Economy, and Society in Roman Italy, Oxford Studies on the Roman Economy, Oxford University Press, Oxford, 2013, 424 p., 159 ilustraciones y planos, ISBN: 9780199659357.>>
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<<LAGÓSTENA BARRIOS, L.G. (Ed.). Qui lacus aquae stagna paludes sunt... Estudios históricos sobre humedales en la Bética. Cádiz: Seminario Agustín de Horozco de Estudios Económicos de Historia Antigua y Medieval, 2015. 260 págs. [17 x 24].>>
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<<AMELA VALVERDE, Luis. Varia nummorum III. Prólogo Josep PELLICER I BRU. Barcelona: Asociación Numis-mática Española, 2014. 278 págs.>>
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<<LE BOHEC, Yann, Géopolitique de l’Empire Romain. París: Ellipses, 2014. 252 págs. [16,5 x 24].>>
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<<Actas del XI Coloquio internacional de lenguas y culturas prerromanas de la Península Ibérica. Valencia, 24-27 de Octubre de 2012. Zaragoza: Institución Fernando el Católico, 2013. Publicado como monográfico en Paleohispánica, 13. 785 págs. [17 x 24].>>
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<<Reseña de: Remesal Rodríguez, José. Las Antiquae inscriptiones quae Beneventi extant ab Ottavio Bilocta collectae. Notas sobre la cultura en Benevento durante el siglo XVII. Separata de "Antiquae Beneventana. La storia della città romana att>>
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<<MELCHOR GIL, E.; PÉREZ ZURITA, A. D.; RODRÍGUEZ NEILA, J. F. (Eds.) Senados municipales y decuriones en el Occidente romano. Sevilla: Catálogo de Publicaciones de la Universidad de Sevilla-Universidad de Córdoba, 2013. Serie Historia Geografía, 249.>>
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<<DEMOUGIN, Ségolène ; SCHEID, John (dirs.) Colons et colonies dans le monde romain. Roma : École française de Rome, 2012. Collection de l’École française de Roma, 456. 462 págs. e ils. b/n. [16 x 24].>>
Martín-Arroyo Sánchez, D.J.( 2014 )
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<<Ozcáriz Gil, Pablo. La administración de la provincia Hispania Citerior durante el Alto Imperio Romano. Barcelona: Universitat de Barcelona Publicacions i Edicions 2013. 314 págs.>>
Oller Guzmán, J.( 2014 )
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<<JOHNSON, Paul S. Economic evidence and the changing nature of urban space in late antique Rome. Barcelona: Universitat de Barcelona, 2012. Instrumenta 42.>>
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<<APICELLA, Catherine; HAACK, Marie-Laurence & LEROUXEL, François (textes réunis par). Les affaires de Monsieur Andreau. Économie et société du monde romain. Bordeaux : Ausonius Éditions, 2014. ScriptaAntiqua 61. 315 págs. [17 x 24].>>
Pérez González, J.( 2014 )
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<<HOLLERAN, Claire, Shopping in Ancient Rome. The Retail Trade in the Late Republic and the Principate, Oxford University Press, 304 p., 3 mapas, 23 ilustraciones, Oxford, 2012.>>
Pérez González, J.( 2014 )
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<<Cocco, M.B., Gavini, A., Ibba, A. (a cura di), L'Africa romana. Transformazione dei paesaggi del potere nell'Africa settentrionale fino alla fine del mondo antico. Atti del XIX convegno di studio. Sassari, 16-19 dicembre 2010, 3 vols. Roma: Carocci, 2012,>>
Pons Pujol, L.( 2014 )
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<<GOZALBES CRAVIOTO, Enrique. Tetuán: arqueología, historia y patrimonio. Tetuán: Publicaciones de la Asociación Tetuán-Asmir, 2012. 204 págs., 37 figs. [17 x 23].>>
Pons Pujol, Ll.( 2014 )
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<<Blázquez Martínez, J.M., Ozcáriz Gil, P. (coords.) La administración de las provincias en el Imperio Romano, Editorial Dykinson, Madrid 2012, p. 242. ISBN: 978-84-9031-612-2.>>
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<<HERNÁNDEZ GUERRA, Liborio. Los libertos de la Hispania romana. Situación jurídica, promoción social y modos de vida. Salamanca: Ediciones de la Universidad de Salamanca, 2013, 206 págs. [17 x 24].>>
Rodríguez Segura( 2014 )
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<<Remesal Rodríguez, J. La Bética en el Concierto del Imperio Romano. Madrid: Real Academia de la Historia, 2011.>>
Sillières, P.( 2014 )
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<<José Remesal Rodríguez. La Bética en el concierto del Imperio romano, Madrid, Real Academia de la Historia, 2011, 23x15cm, 169p. 6 fig. ISBN 978-84-1506-922.5.>>
Wood, J.( 2014 )
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<<Remesal Rodríguez, J. La Bética en el Concierto del Imperio Romano. Madrid: Real Academia de la Historia, 2011. 169 págs. [16x23]>>
De Paula Sanfelice, Pérola( 2013 )
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<<Gómez, Castro, D. Relaciones internacionales y mercenariado griego: del final de la Guerra del Peloponeso a la Paz del Rey (404-386 a.C.)>>
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<<A Review of Carlos Benito González de Posada (1745-1831): Vida y obra de un ilustrado entre Asturias y Cataluña>>
Díaz-Andreu, M.( 2013 )
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<<Reseña de TCHERNIA, André. Les Romains et le commerce.>>
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<<FUNARI, Pedro Paulo; POLLINI, Aiton. Mercato. Le commerce dans les mondes grec et romain.<7i> Paris : Les Belles Lettres, 2012. Signets, 19. 314 págs.>>

Pérez González, J.( 2013 )
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<<VV.AA. Andalucía, el Olivar. Sevilla: Editorial Juan Ramón Guillén, 2013. 220 págs y 129 láms.>>
Pérez González, J.( 2013 )
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<<MARCO SIMÓN, Francisco; PINA POLO, Francisco; REMESAL RODRÍGUEZ, José (eds.). Vae victis! Perdedores en el mundo antiguo.>>
Pérez González, J.( 2013 )
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<<CABOURET, Bernadette; GROSLAMBERT, Agnès; WOLFF, Catherine (eds.). Visions de l’Occident romain. Hommages à Yann Le Bohec.>>
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<<S. Keay and L. Paroli (Eds), Portus and its hinterland: recent archaeological research (Archaeological Monographs of the British School at Rome 18). London: British School at Rome, 2011.>>
Rovira Guardiola, R.( 2013 )
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<<Rezension von: Manel García Sánchez: El Gran Rey de Persia. Formas de representación de la alteridad persa en el imaginario griego, Barcelona: Universitat de Barcelona 2009.>>
Molina Gómez J. A.( 2011 )
(27 Kbytes)

<<A. Jones (ed.): Prehistoric Europe, Theory and Practice. Chichester, Wiley-Blackwell, 2008. 380 pp., ISBN 9781405125963; J. Pollard (ed.): Prehistoric Britain. Chichester, Wiley-Blackwell, 2008. 370 pp., ISBN 9781405125468>>
Funari P.P.A.( 2010 )
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<<Marta GARCÍA MORCILLO, Las ventas por subasta en el mundo romano : la esfera privada, Barcelone, Publicacions i Editions Universitat de Barcelona, 2005 (Instrumenta 20), 29,5 x 21 cm, 371 p., 9 fig., ISBN 84-475-3017-5>>
Gérard Minaud M. G. M.( 2010 )
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<<Des amphores et des hommes. Chronique 2010.>>
Laubenheimer, F.( 2010 )
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<<CASAGRANDE, Massimo, Gli impiantianti di adduzione idrica romani in Byzacena e in Zeugitana, Studi di Storia Antica e di Archeologia 4, Nuove Grafiche Puddu, Ortacesus 2008, 351 p., 1 mapa fuera de texto, ISBN: 978-88-89061-44-2.>>
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<<Roman Social History: A Sourcebook. By TIM G. PARKIN and ARTHUR J. POMEROY. Routledge Sourcebooks for the Ancient World. London and New York: Routledge, 2007>>
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<<L’Archéologie Nazie em Europe de l’Ouest, Jean-Pierre Legendre, Laurent Olivier, and Bernadette Schnitzler>>
Funari P.P.A.( 2008 )
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<<Morcillo. Marta García. Las ventas por subasta en el mundo romano: la esfera privada. Barcelona, Universidad de Barcelona, 2005, 372 pp. ISBN 8447530175>>
Funari P.P.A.( 2008 )
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<<Recensione a Moncef Ben Moussa, La production de Sigillée Africaines. Recherches d’Histoire et d’Archéologie en Tunisie Septentrionale et Centrale, (Collecció Instrumenta, 23), Publicacions i Edicions Universitat de Barcelona, 2007, p. 305.>>
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(142 Kbytes)

<<Recensione a Abdellatif Mrabet - José Remesal Rodríguez (éds.), In Africa et in Hispania. Etudes sur l’huile africaine, (Collecció Instrumenta, 25), Publicacions i Edicions Universitat de Barcelona, 2007, p. 340.>>
Panero E.( 2008 )
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<<RIPOLLÈS, Pere Pau - Monedas hispánicas de la Bibliothèque Nationale de France. Madrid: Real Academia de la Historia;Paris:Bibliothèque Nationale de France,2005 (Bibliotheca Numismatica Hispana;1).334 p.ISBN 84-95983-52-4.>>
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<<Elizabeth A. Meyer (2004), Legitimacy and Law in the Roman World. Tabulae in Roman Belief and Practice, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.>>
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<<Vicén Antolín, C. (2002), Diccionario de expresiones y términos jurídicos latinos. Barcelona, 2ª edición.>>
Sánchez-Moreno Ellart C.( 2003 )
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<<Carreras Monfort C., Funari P.P.A. ( 1998 ), Britannia y el Mediterráneo. Estudios sobre el comercio de aceite bético y africano en Britannia. Col·lecció Instrumenta vol. 5.>>
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<<Antonio Chausa Sáez. Veteranos en el África Romana. Col.lecció Instrumenta nº 3. Universitat de Barcelona. Barcelona, 1997. 186 pp.>>
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<<Carreras Monfort C., Funari P.P.A. Britannia y el Mediterráneo. Estudios sobre el comercio de aceite bético y africano en Britannia. Col.lecció Instrumenta n. 5. (Union Académique International, Corpus International des Timbres Amphoriques (Fascicule 5) )>>
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<<F. Mayet, A. Schmitt, C. Tavares da Silva. Les amphores du Sado, Portugal: prospection des fours et analyse du matériel. De Boccard, Paris 1996. 230 pp.>>
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<<Dali Colls, Robert Etienne, Robert Lequément, Bernard Liou, Françoise Mayet. L'epave Port-Vendres II et le commerce de la Bétique à l'epoque de Claude, Archaeonautica, 1, Paris (Editions du C.N.R.S.), 1977, pp. 143, fig. 55.>>
Remesal Rodríguez J.( 1979 )
(142 Kbytes)





Open Access Journal: Oriental Institute News & Notes

 [First posted in AWOL 23 April 2010. Most recently updated 21 September 2016]

Oriental Institute News & Notes
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News & Notes is a Quarterly Publication of The Oriental Institute, printed for members as one of the privileges of membership.

2016Winter (#228)Spring (#229)Summer (#230)Fall (#231)
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For years prior to 2002 the  Lead Article(s) from various issues were also being made available electronically with the permission of the editor.

1998


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See also  The Oriental Institute Archaeological Newsletter (1950-1973)

For an up to date list of all Oriental Institute publications available online see:

From Stone to Screen

What is Field Archaeology? Part II: All of that Wibbly-Wobbly Timey-Wimey Stuff

This post is the second from Shoshana Hereld, a Masters student at UBC, whose first post can be found here. If you perused my first post on field archaeology, you might remember that I spilled a lot of words describing what archaeology is not and from there attempted to figure…

Continue reading

The post What is Field Archaeology? Part II: All of that Wibbly-Wobbly Timey-Wimey Stuff appeared first on From Stone to Screen.

Objects-Building-Situations (Kostis Kourelis)

Undocumented Greek Migrants

European ethnic groups in the U.S. have not been uniformly supportive of the 11 million illegal immigrants of today. Most European-Americans arrived when more liberal immigration policies were in place. Greek Americans, too, see their story as a narrative of legal migration. But is this entirely true? Alexander Kitroeff raised that question in his editorial "Greek-American History and

Undocumented Greek Migrants

European ethnic groups in the U.S. have not been uniformly supportive of the 11 million (mostly Hispanic and Latino) illegal immigrants, since most of them arrived when more liberal immigration policies were in place. Greek Americans see their story as a narrative of legal migration. But is this entirely true? Alexander Kitroeff raised that question in his editorial "Greek-American History and

Archeomatica: Tecnologie per i Beni Culturali

Monitoraggio strutturale di edifici storici con sensori in fibra ottica di Enea al #TFA2016

Nella sessione del Forum TECHNOLOGYforALL 2016 dedicata per il monitoraggio e diagnosi delle strutture ENEA presenterà l'attività svolta per il monitoraggio di edifici storici utilizzando la tecnologia di sensori Fibre Bragg Grating (FBG). Precede la presentazione delle applicazioni una breve introduzione ai principi della tecnologia, per evidenziarne le caratteristiche che la rendono di grande potenziale interesse per il settore dei Beni Culturali ed in particolare di monitoraggi strutturali dei complessi architettonici monumentali.

Bill Caraher (The New Archaeology of the Mediterranean World)

Slow Reconsidered

This week, for various reasons, I’ve started to re-think my position on “slow.” As readers of this blog know, I started to use appeals to the slow movement as an endearing and popular hook for some of my ideas about archaeological field practice, technology, and even teaching in the last few years. I co-edited a volume of the public humanities journal North Dakota Quarterly on slow and have published a pair of articles on “slow archaeology.”

At the same time, I’ve thought a good bit about speed and teaching and recently enjoyed Michael Serres book, Thumbelina which argues that millennials have profoundly different ways of engaging the world and that we should embrace and celebrate this. Serres views runs counter to folks who see “slow teaching” as an antidote to the quickening pace of every day because it sees the pace and connectivity of the world something that a problem that teachers need to solve, rather than an opportunity that we should embrace. At its most insistent, the need for slow teaching blurs with calls for reform in academia more broadly. Margie Berg and Barbara Seeber offer a flawed, but well-meaning treatment of academia as a blurred space of slowness (and I review this book here and here). 

A very recent article by Andrew Sullivan in New York Magazine prompted me to revisit these ideas. Sullivan was one of the first new media superstars and this thoughtful article reflected on the toll that his immersion in the 24-hour news cycle and the hyper-connected online world took on his mental, physical, and spiritual health. It makes a compelling case for us to slow down. At the same time that I am making final revisions on an article on slow archaeology slated to appear in this book. My own arguments for a slow archaeology and my immediate (non-slow!) appreciation of Sullivan’s article feel like they contradict my desire for fast teaching and enthusiasm for Serres’s view of the millennial generation. While I have some tolerance for contradiction in my thought, I took a walk yesterday convinced that this contradiction could and should be resolved.

Here’s what I thought:

First, I’ve increasingly come to appreciate slow archaeology as less of an issue of archaeological practice and more of an ethical issue. In other words, digital practices will continue to influence how we do archaeology in the field, but our entanglement with digital tools and a vastly complex ecosystem of commercial products is no less challenging that the legacy of colonialism, sexism, and economic inequality that shaped archaeological practices for the last century. Just as archaeologists have critically engaged  these complicated legacies in an effort to create a more ethnic and responsible discipline, we should also engage critically our approach to technology. These are lessons about digital tools in our discipline and the structure of our discipline more broadly that I’ve learned from Eric KansaÖmür Harmanşah, and Richard Rothaus. I’m not sure that I understood this aspect of my argument very well in the last two things that I’ve published on slow archaeology, but the more I’ve thought about it, the more I’m getting it now. The spread of digital technology into our field and publication practices is not just about how we document material culture and produce archaeological knowledge, but also how we engage a commercial ecosystem that has values which often run explicitly counter to those associated with our discipline.

Second, critical resistance to technology is not the only way forward, of course. Our students, for example, have grown up immersed in this technology and thrive in a connected, accelerated, and global world. While there is nothing wrong about asking students to put down their phones, close their laptops, and unplug, we should be aware that our students life with technology is fundamentally different from our own. Sullivan observes as much when deeply immersed in a meditation retreat, he reconnects with a childhood full of emotional trauma and largely devoid of technology. As a result, Sullivan sees a world of bird songs, tree bark, and mottled sunlight as “real.” Our students today largely grew up with technology and just as crowded neighborhood eateries, well-worn woodland trails, and freshly-mown suburban lawns represent the real world to my generation, a digitally-mediated existence reflects the reality for our students. The pace of a digital world that makes those of us who worked to normalize the pre-digital “life of the mind” feel disoriented and overwhelmed, may not influence our students in the same way.

Finally, the idea that we need to slow down to be critical of how we engage the world is something that archaeologists and teachers should attend to. The pace of digital life makes the siren call of efficiency and speed in archaeology unavoidable. As archaeology is always the work of translation and mediation between material traces of the past and the present, our view of the past is shaped not only by the tools that we use, but our fundamental view of the world. As digital technology has become implicit in how we see the world – particularly the millennial generation who have grown up without whatever idyllic conceits we reserve for “reality” – it is inevitable that our archaeology will become more digital. At the same time, maintaining critical awareness of these changes will preserve an awareness of our disciplinary lens without invalidating the experience of the next generation of scholars. 

This is not a situation that leads to a simple resolution. Rejecting slow teaching runs the risk of putting “pre-digital” faculty in an uncomfortable and inauthentic position, alienating a generation of students who are already prone to resist our pedagogy, and forfeiting a critical opportunity to understand how technology shapes our world. Rejecting slow archaeology, carries fewer practical problems (as the tradition of slow archaeology (pre-digital and otherwise) persists throughout the world) and more ethical challenges as it risks normalizing efficiency, speed, and precision as crucial considerations for archaeological knowledge production.


Objects-Building-Situations (Kostis Kourelis)

Washingtonia: The First Refugee Camp in Greece

During this last year, I have been energized by the conversations over archaeological responses to the recent refugee and migrant camps in Greece. There is a rich tradition of an archaeological discipline, from Janet Okely's Roma camps in England (1975) to Jason De León s Undocumented Migration Project  in the Arizona-Mexico desert (2009). The conversation in Greece began in April, with the

Source: Journalism Code, Context & Community

If It Needs a Sign, It’s Probably Bad Design

By Lena Groeger

If It Needs a Sign, It’s Probably Bad Design

Unlike a regular pen, the EpiPen has the cap and needle tip on opposite sides. (Kira Stewart-Watkins, Flickr)

This post is co-published with ProPublica.

The EpiPen, the potentially life-saving device that delivers a dose of medicine to people having a severe allergic reaction, has been all over the news for its outrageous price spike. Going up 500 percent in just under a decade is upsetting. But even as the company and regulators are dealing with its price, going unaddressed is the product’s significant design flaw.

Broken Metaphor

Despite having pen in its name, the EpiPen isn’t really designed like a pen at all. A pen usually has a cap that covers the pen tip. But the cap of the EpiPen is on the opposite end as the needle tip. Joyce Lee, a pediatrician and University of Michigan professor who also studies patient-centered design, points out that this broken metaphor causes confusion over which end is which—and has led to people accidentally pushing their fingers into the needle. Between 1994 and 2007 there were over 15,000 unintentional injections from EpiPens, including many cases of trained healthcare professionals who accidentally gave themselves a dose of epinephrine in the thumb or finger while trying to deliver the life-saving medicine to someone else.

The owner of the EpiPen, Mylan, told ProPublica that “Since acquiring the EpiPen Auto-Injector, Mylan has made significant improvements to the design of the medical device portion of the product” and that the design changes were “aimed at making EpiPen Auto-Injectors easier to safely carry, hold, and administer and reduce the risk to users from the device’s needle, which is extremely important to our patients.” The company “encourage[s] all patients and caregivers to receive training on proper administration.” See Mylan’s full response here.

But while in 2009 Mylan redesigned the device, they didn’t change the orientation of the cap and needle. Instead, they colored one end bright orange and gave it the label “Needle End.” No doubt the design tweak helped a little: according to one study, the new EpiPen has a success rate of 67 percent (the old pen had a success rate of 43 percent). But that same study compared the EpiPen to another epinephrine auto-injector, the Auvi-Q, which was recently taken off the market after being recalled for dosage problems. The Auvi-Q is designed with the cap and needle on the same end—and had a success rate of over 90 percent.

Photo of EpiPens

Adding the words “Needle End” may not solve the problem. (Mylan)

It’s not surprising that a new color and a label didn’t stop accidental injections entirely. The EpiPen is just one more example in a long tradition of designers “solving” design problems by adding instructions, rather than fixing the underlying design itself.

Mixed Messages

Now, it’s true that sometimes instructions are useful and necessary. But in many cases, if it needs a sign, it’s bad design. The classic example is the door. Push/Pull signs on doors are entirely unnecessary—unless of course their design is so confusing that you need to be told how to open them. Badly designed doors, also called “Norman doors” after design critic Don Norman, are everywhere. You can spot them by their signs.

Two photos of doorways

Pull handles on a door meant to be pushed (left), and just some really mixed messages (right). (Ben Ostrowsky, Flickr; Alyson Hurt, Flickr)

“When a device as simple as a door has to come with an instruction manual—even a one-word manual—then it is a failure,” writes Norman in his classic book “The Design of Everyday Things.” And you’d think designers would know by now that handles suggest pulling and plates suggest pushing. But even when they get that part right, things can still go wrong. Push bars, like those in many emergency exits, are often symmetrical. But which side do you push to get out? You might be able to Encyclopedia Brown your way out of the problem by studying the placement of the hinges, but probably not in a true emergency.

Two emergency exit doors

Emergency exit doors in the New York City subway. Which side to push? (Flickr.)

The problem of fixing bad design with instructions goes far beyond doors. Ever have trouble getting the shower to work in a hotel bathroom? Hopefully you’ve never run into anything as bad as what designer Peter Hildebrandt found in a hotel in Sunnyvale, California:

Photo of shower with instructions

Too many instructions means you’re doing it wrong. (Peter Hildebrandt)

Infinite Scroll

A common problem in web design is how to let users know that they can scroll to see more of a page when you’ve presented them with a graphic or image that takes up the entire initial screen. Some designers are rebelling against the “click here to scroll” label and arrow that many have used to solve this problem:

Screen shot

The scroll arrow is the new darling sign of web designers everywhere.

As UX designer Rodrigo Muniz puts it: “Using an arrow to tell users to scroll a web page is like using ‘click here’ on a button that doesn’t look like one.”

And there’s evidence that these instructions might not even be necessary. Muniz mentions a study by the digital agency HUGE that found that regardless of whether the home page had an arrow at the bottom or not, people scrolled. These are the results for the four designs they looked at:

Screen shot of scroll experiment

In most cases, people scroll no matter what. (HUGE)

When faced with a giant image and no hints about what to do next, most users knew to begin scrolling. Even more users—all of them, in fact—scrolled when the giant image was overlaid with a small arrow indicating that scrolling was required. The study saw the same results when the large image was cropped so that a small bit of the rest of the page appeared at the bottom of the browser window.

Screen shot from NYTimes

Scroll to see the Earth. (The New York Times)

iPhone screen

The photo and app peeking out from the side give users a hint that they can scroll to see more.

The New York Times, in a recent interactive graphic, let readers know that they could scroll by showing just the tip of an animated globe. It’s obvious to a reader that the words are just a prologue to the main event, which is an easy scroll away.

The iPhone’s user interface uses this strategy all over the place, dropping hints that there’s more, by adding a tiny sliver of photo or app that peeks out from the side.

Making content feel “cut off” so that people scroll or swipe to see more is a strategy that’s been used and discussed for at least a decade. “By going for that Cut-off look, [designers] might find their users are suddenly happy to scroll,” wrote UX designer Jared Spool back in 2006.

If you find yourself writing copy to solve a design problem, think about whether a new design is what you should really be pursuing.

The Signal: Digital Preservation

Carla Hayden: Harnessing the Power of Technology with the Resources at the Library of Congress

This is an excerpt from the inaugural speech by Carla Hayden, the Librarian of Congress.

Photo of Carla Hayden

The 14th Librarian of Congress, Carla Hayden. Photo by Shawn Miller.

Today, through the power of technology, thousands around the country are able to watch this ceremony live. This is the opportunity to build on the contributions of the Librarians who have come before, to realize a vision of a national library that reaches outside the limits of Washington.

When I contemplate the potential of harnessing that power of technology with the unparalleled resources at the Library of Congress, I am overwhelmed with the possibilities…This Library holds some of the world’s largest collections from maps to comic books; founding documents like Thomas Jefferson’s handwritten draft of the Declaration of Independence; the full papers of 23 presidents, and the works of eminent Americans such as Samuel Morse, Frederick Douglass, Clara Barton, Leonard Bernstein, Bob Hope and Thurgood Marshall.

What is the possibility for those treasures? How are they relevant today? I am reminded of a moment during the unrest in the City of Baltimore in April 2015. The Pennsylvania Avenue Branch library was located in the center of those events. But I made the decision to keep the library open, to provide a safe place for our citizens to gather. I was there, hand in hand with the staff, as we opened the doors every morning. Cars were still smoldering in the streets. Closed signs were hanging in storefronts for blocks. But people lined up outside the doors of the library. I remember in particular a young girl coming up to me and asking, “What’s the matter? What is everyone so upset about?” She came to the library for sanctuary and understanding.

Photo of Carla Hayden reading to children.

Librarian of Congress Carla Hayden reads to children from Brent Elementary school in the Young Readers Center, September 16, 2016. Photo by Shawn Miller.

I recently had the opportunity to view one of the latest Library of Congress acquisitions – the Rosa Parks Collection – which includes her family bible, the bible she carried in her purse, and her handwritten letters. In one such letter she reflects on her December 1, 1955 arrest, writing, “I had been pushed around all my life and felt at this moment that I couldn’t take it anymore.” That letter – and all of her papers – are now digitized and available online.

So anyone anywhere can read her words in her own handwriting. Read them in the classrooms of Racine, Wisconsin, in a small library on a reservation in New Mexico, and even in the library of a young girl in Baltimore, looking around as her city is in turmoil. That is a real public service. And a natural next step for this nation’s library, a place where you can touch history and imagine your future. This Library of Congress, a historic reference source for Congress, an established place for scholars, can also be a place where we grow scholars, where we inspire young authors, where we connect with those individuals outside the limits of Washington and help them make history themselves.

How do we accomplish this? By building on a legacy that depends so much on the people in this room. Not only the elected officials, who have quite a bit to say about the direction of this institution, but also the staff of the Library of Congress, my new colleagues, here on the mezzanine, watching in the Madison Hall, the Adams Café and the Montpelier Room; watching in Culpeper at the Packard Campus for audio/visual conservation; and watching at the National Library Services for the Blind and Physically Handicapped.

Public service has been such a motivating factor for me, in my life and my career. When I received the call from the White House about this opportunity, and was asked, “Will you serve?” Without hesitation I said “yes.” Throughout my career I have known the staff of the Library of Congress to be a dedicated and enthusiastic group of public servants. I look forward to working with you for years to come. But we cannot do it alone. I am calling on you, both who are here in person and those watching virtually, that to have a truly national library, an institution of opportunity for all: it is the responsibility of all.

That means collaborating with other institutions. That means private sector support and patriotic philanthropy for necessary projects like digitization. That means starting a new dialogue about connectivity to classrooms and other libraries. I cannot wait to work with all of you to seize this moment in our history. Let’s make history at the Library of Congress together.

Archeomatica: Tecnologie per i Beni Culturali

Prenota il tuo biglietto per il MUTEC, l'International Trade Fair for Museum and Exhibition Technology

Si avvicina il MUTEC, l'International Trade Fair for Museum and Exhibition Technology che si terrà dal 10 al 12 Novembre 2016 a Lipsia, in Germania. L'evento è dedicato alle tecnologie e gli strumenti per i musei, i centri visita  e per le infrastrutture museali che riguardano l'archiviazione, la conservazione e la digitalizzazione. La fiera si rivolge agli operatori di musei e collezioni, centri espositivi, gallerie, archivi e biblioteche.

Una vetrina tecnologica per il Messia di Stradivari

Dal 15 settembre al 18 dicembre il Museo del Violino di Cremona ospiterà il Messia di Stradivari, prezioso e celebre violino del liutaio più famoso al mondo.
Per l'occasione è stata realizzata una speciale vetrina per la sua conservazione ed esposizione.

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Open Access Journal: Археология и этнология Северного Кавказа. Arkheologii︠a︡ i ėtnologii︠a︡ Severnogo Kavkaza = Archeology and Ethnology of the North Caucasus

Археология и этнология Северного Кавказа. Arkheologii︠a︡ i ėtnologii︠a︡ Severnogo Kavkaza = Archeology and Ethnology of the North Caucasus
Археология и этнология Северного Кавказа
Тематический сборник включает в себя статьи, разрабатывающие актуальные вопросы археологии и этнологии Северного Кавказа. В издании публикуются материалы древних и средневековых памятников Северного Кавказа, а также региональные этнологические исследования. Рассматриваются проблемы средневековой истории народов Кабардино-Балкарии и сопредельных регионов. 


Сборник предназначен для специалистов-археологов и этнологов, историков других специальностей, музейных работников, преподавателей вузов и школ, краеведов, студентов, для широкой аудитории читателей.
2015
2014
2013 
2012

September 20, 2016

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Open Access Journal: Bulletin of the Anglo-Israel Archaeological Society

Bulletin of the Anglo-Israel Archaeological Society
ISSN: 0266 2442
Strata: The Bulletin of the Anglo-Israel Archaeological Society

Strata is an annual peer-reviewed academic journal that seeks to bring the latest studies of the archaeology of Israel-Palestine and its surrounding regions to a wider international audience. We welcome articles on many aspects of research that lead to a better understanding of the archaeology in this region, an archaeology that is of great interest internationally because of its significance both for understanding the development of three of the world’s great religions and for the important history of Israel-Palestine. We are also keen to have reviews of recently-published books studies on archaeological topics of the area.

Until 2009, Strata was published continuously from 1982 as the Bulletin of the Anglo-Israel Archaeological Society, but with the addition of this headline – and a new cover – we hope to make it more easily recognisable in libraries and elsewhere. Strata articles also are widely available online in the Academic Search Premier (EBSCO) database,  though note that these currently still remain categorised under the Bulletin of the Anglo-Israel Archaeological Society.
Free downloads of the early issues
Vol. 1 (1982)
Vol. 2 (1982-1983)
Vol. 3 (1983-1984)
Vol. 4   (1984-1985)
Vol. 5   (1985-1986)
Vol. 6  (1986-1987)
Vol. 7 (1987-1988)
Vol. 8 (1988-1989)
Vol. 9 (1989-1990)
Vol. 10 (1990-1991)
Vol. 11   (1991-1992)
Vol. 12  (1992-1993)
Vol. 13 (1993-1994)
Vol. 14 (1994-1995)
Vol. 15 (1995-1996)
Vol. 16 (1998)
Vol. 17 (1999)
Vol. 18 (2000)

Perseus Digital Library Updates

Announcing the Digital Tools for Premodern Studies program at Tufts University

We are pleased to announce the Digital Tools for Premodern Studies program at Tufts University. Applications being accepted now.

http://asegrad.tufts.edu/academics/explore-graduate-programs/digital-humanities

Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)

Open Access Monograph Series: Cuneiform Monographs

[First posted in AWOL 13 May 2015, updated 20 September 2016]

Cuneiform Monographs
ISSN: 0929-0052



If a Man Builds a Joyful House, Assyriological Studies in Honor of Erie Verdun Leichty
Series: Cuneiform monographs v. 31 Brill's ancient world selection
Publisher: Styx Publications, Groningen, 2006 Koninklijke Brill NV
Approaches to Sumerian Literature: Studies in Honour of Stip (H.L.J. Vanstiphout)
 Series: Cuneiform monographs v. 35 Publisher: Styx Publications, Groningen, 2006 Koninklijke Brill NV

Ancient Greek and Latin Dependency Treebank 2.0

Ancient Greek and Latin Dependency Treebank 2.0
Responsible for the project
Giuseppe G. A. Celano (celano at informatik.uni-leipzig.de) & Gregory Crane (crane at informatik.uni-leipzig.de)


Advisory board
Joakim Nivre
Jonathan Robie


Treebanking is the activity of annotating texts syntactically. It is part of a relatively new field of research exploring the potential of linguistic annotation for a great variety of purposes, ranging from natural language processing tasks, such as machine translation or summarization, to linguistic research, where computational treatment of data has been significantly impacting method and results in linguistics.

Continuing the pioneer work at the Perseus Project, where the first texts were treebanked (Ancient Greek and Latin Dependency Treebank 1.0), the Humboldt Chair for Digital Humanities promotes the building of the Ancient Greek and Latin Treebank 2.0 within the project Treebanking: building a linguistic corpus for Ancient Greek and Latin, started on 2015.

The aim of the project is twofold: (1) produce new treebanked data following a new specification and (2) develop annotation and conversion tools, so that annotation can be as automatic as possible and data can be converted into different formats: this is particularly relevant in that the newly produced data will also be released as part of the project Universal Dependencies.

Currently, our annotation can be performed online through the Perseids platform: users are freely granted access to Arethusa, a new annotation environment currently allowing three layers of linguistic annotation: the morphological layer, the syntactic layer, and the advanced syntax (or semantic) layer.

Morpheus PoS tagger allows semi-automatic annotation for morphology. The annotator is provided with some morphological analyses for each word. S/he can choose one of them or add a new one, if the right one is missing.

The syntactic annotation consists in building syntactic trees according to a dependency grammar model and assigning a grammatical relation label, such as SBJ or OBJ, to each node of a tree on the basis of its relationship with the governor node. The current implemented model builds on the one developed for the Prague Dependency Treebank 2.0.

Ancient Greek can also be annotated for semantics. The advanced syntax (or semantic) layer allows annotation of the categories identified in Smyth’s grammar (where the term “syntax” is used in a broader sense, to also cover semantic roles).  Starting from the morphosyntactic annotation of a word, the annotator is algorithmically guided to the identification of a relevant semantic role (e.g., genitive > genitive proper > genitive of possession).

Currently, a selection of Aesop’s fables, passages from the Bibliotheca (Pseudo-Apollodorus), and the fables of Phaedrus are being annotated. The creation of the corpus is documented on github:

guidelines 2.0 for the annotation

inter-coder agreement for the Greek and Latin texts (work in progress)

repository for the treebank, both AGDT 1.0 and 2.0 (work in progress)

Annotation platform:

Arethusa through Perseids Platform

A few videos on how to use Arethusa to annotate

Screen Shot 2014-10-20 at 18.25.28

Shawn Graham (Electric Archaeology)

Still haven’t found what I’m looking for – but this might be closest

Ok. Maybe this is a good idea.

Problem: You want your students to keep track of their research in an open notebook. You don’t want to faff with jekyll and anything too complicated. You don’t know what kinds of machines your students will have, so it’s got to be cross-platform.

Perhaps a solution:

  1. Student creates a new folder on their machine called ‘open notebook’.
  2. Student downloads MDWiki (download link)
  3. Student unzips the mdwiki.html file into their ‘open notebook’ folder.
  4. Student renames mdwiki.html to index.html
  5. Student creates an ‘index.md’ file with whatever info they want displayed on the main page – see also the addendum at the end of this post.
  6. Student saves all notes as markdown text files in that folder, with the .md file extension, using a text editor. I will suggest Atom for reasons below.
  7. Student pushes that entire folder as a new repo on gh pages at github, or moves it onto a server somewhere else.
  8. Student opens the site in their browser. If there was a note in there called ‘Sept-19.md’, that can be seen by going to http://example.com/Sept-19.md, rendered in lovely html 5.

Ta da! A completely client-side website, built from the student’s notes. As the bumpf says,

MDwiki is a CMS/Wiki completely built in HTML5/Javascript and runs 100% on the client. No special software installation or server side processing is required. Just upload the mdwiki.html shipped with MDwiki into the same directory as your markdown files and you are good to go!
The advanced student can fancy up the display with very little effort; see the docs.
Now: With regard to notetaking. One thought, one note. Save as .md file. Notes become most useful when they’re crossreferenced or linked together. So:
  1. In atom, go to atom >preferences > install, and search for the nvatom package.
  2. Install the package
  3. In atom, go to atom > config and add this to the bottom of the file:

 

  nvatom:
    directory: "/path/to/student/opennotebook/"

and then save the config file.

Now, when the student has one of the note files open in Atom, she can hit alt-cmd-l to search through all the notes quickly just as one would with Notational Velocity (so the search window searches inside the file as well). The student can then click on the file name and have that file card open. To link between files, the student simply has to write the file name without the extension, between square brackets like so:

[[Plato's conception of the just]]

The student can then click on that link and hit alt-cmd-o to open that file henceforth. To make sure that the link can be understood by MDWiki, we do one last thing:

[[Plato's conception of the just]](Plato's conception of the just.md)

The link now works both within Atom and on the website.

Ta da!

Finally, to create a master list of all notes, the student can open the notebook folder at the terminal, and type

ls > all.md

Then open that list in Atom, add [[ ]] and ( ) as appropriate. Then, in the browser, once you’ve moved your changes online, you just have to go to the all.md file to see everything at once.

This is a helluva lot easier that fighting with Jekyll all day.

EDIT: Thoughts on How to Create Index Cards for Your MDWiki Site:

MDWiki doesn’t come with any sort of decent search. Static search for your site if you’re using jekyll etc depends on json and other things, which we don’t have. But we can work around this with a bash script. Let’s assume your index.md looks something like this:

# Joe's Open Notebook

## Project Keywords

[Greek History](greek-history.md)
[Roman History](roman-history.md)
[Design Studio](design-studio.md)
[Reading Notes](readings.md)

A list of [all](all.md) notecards.

Your index.md is an index to your research; use your own terms above as appropriate. In your notes, just make sure to use those keywords as appropriate.

Then use this script:

#! /bin/bash
#search for keywords in files.
echo "Please enter the search term"
read searchterm
find . -type f -exec grep -il $searchterm {} \; > tmp.txt
#take that list of file names, duplicate it, remove cruft, wrap in markdown links, write to md file
sed -E 's/([/. 0-9A-Za-z/-]+)/\1 \1/g' tmp.txt | sed -E 's/.\//\[/' | sed -E 's/\.md/\.md]/' | sed -E 's/.\//\(/' | sed -E 's/\.md$/\.md)/' | sed -E 's/[[:space:]]//g'> $searchterm.md

to search through your notes for those keywords. It’ll turn the file names into markdown links, and name the file with them whatever your search term was (in my case, things like reading-notes or archaeogaming. I also had lots of hypens and stupid characters in my names. Make life easy on yourself and don’t do that. (Incidentally, to get a list of all notecards, I used my script to search for ‘the’, and then renamed the.md to all.md.) It’s an ugly script, but it works for me. Your mileage may vary, so you’ll just need to tinker with the pattern matching. But it should work.

One flat, quick, easy-peasy open notebook.

 


Source: Journalism Code, Context & Community

Now This Is a Story All About How We Found the Wet Princes of Bel Air

By Michael Corey

Now This Is a Story All About How We Found the Wet Princes of Bel Air
Published in partnership with

We explained the basics of our analysis in our story trying to unmask the Wet Prince of Bel Air—the top residential water user in Los Angeles—but we learned quite a few new tricks in the process, so this is a nonlayman’s guide to replicating our process.

The Problem

We knew by looking at data from California’s largest utilities that four of the five biggest residential water users under their jurisdictions were in zip code 90077—the Bel Air neighborhood. But the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power wouldn’t tell us who those customers were.

That Bel Air zip code has more than 5,000 parcels—it’s not like we could just knock on doors or make phone calls. We figured that unless we got a tip, we would probably never find them. (City of Los Angeles, U.S. Census Bureau, Google/DigitalGlobe)

Enter Remote Sensing

After our original stories ran, David Murray, a doctoral student at the University of Oklahoma, sent an email to Reveal senior reporter Lance Williams. “Couldn’t you use satellite imagery to figure out who the biggest customer was?” he asked. Lance came to the data team: “This guy says you could use satellites and ‘NDVI’ or something to find the Wet Prince. Does that mean anything to you?”

Senior data reporter Eric Sagara and I had the same thought: Why didn’t we think of that? We were both familiar with NDVI, or the Normalized Difference Vegetation Index, but the idea hadn’t occurred to us. Eric had even done some great work using NDVI to illustrate wildfires.

First, a word about satellites.

This is Landsat 8, which was launched by NASA in 2013. Its powerful cameras are used by countless scientists worldwide to understand climate change, track wildfires, and analyze agricultural production, among many other things.

(Wikipedia Commons)

Human eyes can see color in the visible spectrum of light—the colors of the rainbow that everyone is familiar with. But the cameras on a satellite can see a broader spectrum of colors, which can tell scientists much more than we can see with our naked eyes.

Landsat 8’s cameras work like your digital camera. Except that instead of just recording the RGB (red, green, blue) bands you might be familiar with, Landsat has 11 bands that can be combined in different ways to observe different environmental processes.

A diagram shows Landsat 8’s bands. Only bands 1, 2, 3, 4 and 8 are within humans’ visible range. Bands 10 and 11 are not pictured but would be well off the screen to the right, in the infrared spectrum.

One of those Landsat bands records light in the near-infrared portion of the spectrum. As you’ll recall from high school science classes, plants absorb light from the sun to carry out photosynthesis. But much like a satellite, plants are more interested in some parts of the spectrum than others. Healthy plants will try to absorb as much red light as possible, but will try not to absorb as much near-infrared light as possible—that’s basically just heat, which is useless to the plant.

(Allison McCartney/Reveal)

So scientists have learned that they can use photographs to measure the health of vegetation by calculating the ratio of near-infrared light to red light that is being reflected back at the camera. And that’s NDVI.

But there’s another problem. This isn’t a story about how well Bel Air’s resident plants are photosynthesizing; it’s a story about who was using more water. And not all plants need the same amount of water. (For example, a cactus will happily photosynthesize with much less water than a lawn.)

Luckily, remote-sensing experts have a few other tricks.

One of them is my all-time favorite technical term, the “tasseled cap transformation,” also suggested by our doctoral student friend. And tasseled cap can be used to measure relative soil moisture. Tasseled cap works by combining six of Landsat 8’s 11 bands with some matrix multiplication, using coefficients derived from observational data. It’s a sort of reverse-engineered approach to remote sensing. One of the resulting bands indicates the brightness of each pixel, one indicates greenness and one indicates wetness.

The “tasseled cap” in tasseled cap transformation.

The Sleepytime bear. Note the cap.

It’s called “tasseled cap” because the scatter plot of an image’s brightness and greenness pixels looks kind of like a little hat. You know, like the one worn by the Celestial Seasonings Sleepytime Tea bear. How adorable is that?

To make sure I was using the techniques correctly, I ran our methodology by remote-sensing experts James Campbell and Laurence Carstensen in the geography department at Virginia Tech.

What Are We Even Doing Here?

Using all those tools, we wanted to find the largest, greenest, wettest parcels. That would lead us to the biggest water users.

Step 1: Parcels Minus Buildings

As in most cities, parcel maps are public records in Los Angeles, so we requested a shapefile of parcels from the city. Because we were talking about big estates with big houses, we subtracted the footprint of known buildings from each parcel inside the 90077 zip code, available from Los Angeles County, using the Quantum GIS difference tool.

(Zip code boundaries are approximate, by the way. We used TIGER zip code tabulation areas—ZCTAs—from the U.S. Census Bureau.)

Step 2: Median NDVI for Each Parcel or “How Green Was My Parcel?”

Landsat 8 photos have a resolution of 30 meters per pixel, meaning that one pixel represents a 30-by–30-meter square. If you think about it, that’s a fairly big area—easily bigger than my own lawn, for example. Luckily for us, we were dealing with pretty big properties in Bel Air, but even luckier, we had a much better option than Landsat 8.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture shoots aerial photos—from a plane, not a satellite—of states with a lot of farming. Those have a resolution of 1 meter per pixel. And, since 2010, those National Agriculture Imagery Program—known as NAIP—photos have included a near-infrared (NIR) band, which means they can be used to calculate NDVI. The trade-off for that higher spatial resolution is lower temporal resolution—you get one photo of a given location every two years. (For comparison, Landsat 8 captures most places on Earth once every 16 days.)

I started out doing this manually. NAIP imagery is available from the USDA Farm Service Agency or from the U.S. Geological Survey’s EarthExplorer. I downloaded the most recent NAIP images for Bel Air, which were shot on May 14 and 15, 2014—near the start of the range of water-use data we had requested (April 1, 2014, through March 31, 2015).

I used QGIS’ raster calculator to find the NDVI for each pixel. The formula is pretty simple:

NDVI = (NIR - Red) / (NIR + Red)

Using a map of Los Angeles parcels that we requested from the city, we calculated the median NDVI for each parcel, using the QGIS zonal statistics plugin.

Greenness: check. On to wetness.

Step 3: Tasseled Cap or “How Wet Was My Parcel?”

Tasseled cap was not quite so easy, or at least not at first. I read through a bunch of scientific papers and finally found a Python implementation of the transformation. Except the Python script was for use with Landsat 7 images, not Landsat 8. Landsat 7’s bands are at different wavelengths than Landsat 8, so you need different coefficients for each band to do the transformation. So I went back to the literature, found coefficients for Landsat 8, and tweaked the Python script, making sure I checked my work with our doctoral student friend.

There’s no way to calculate tasseled cap with NAIP imagery because you need all those extra Landsat bands. So for now, I was stuck with Landsat’s 30-meter resolution.

(The European Space Agency’s new Sentinel–2 satellite has a resolution of 10 meters. As far as I know, no one has yet written an implementation of tasseled cap for Sentinel–2, but it should be possible, and it would be a big improvement.)

Because my NAIP image was collected near the beginning of our data request, I wanted a Landsat 8 image for tasseled cap that was at the end. I used Landsat-util, a great command-line tool, to search the area by date. By coincidence, the area was photographed on April 1, 2015, the day after our request range ended. So we had measurements that bookended our request range: greenness at the end and wetness at the beginning. This made it less likely we were measuring a short-term phenomenon, like watering a lot before a garden party, for example.

The numbers stored in Landsat files range from 0 to 255. However, to do statistics like tasseled cap, I had to take those scaled-down numbers in the file and convert them back into top of atmosphere reflectance values. After using my Python script to create a tasseled cap version of my image, I used the QGIS zonal statistics plugin again to find the median tasseled cap wetness value for each parcel.

Wetness: check.

The Much Easier Way

I did much of that work manually at first. But as I learned, your life can be easier. Google has a fairly new product called Earth Engine. If you’re familiar with Google Maps, you know that it has to keep several very large global maps up to date, and those maps change all the time. That requires a ton of parallel computing power. A Brazilian scientist studying deforestation approached Google a few years back, saying that having access to both archives of satellite data and Google’s computing power could revolutionize his and others’ research.

So Google started adding petabytes of historical satellite and aerial imagery to Earth Engine, and you can now do some things that were quite literally impossible for most of us before it existed.

For example: Why pick one Landsat photo of a given location when you can just make a composite image of that location, made up of the median pixel values of every Landsat 8 image of that location ever?

In Earth Engine, that can be done in two lines of code:

var l8 = ee.ImageCollection("LANDSAT/LC8_L1T_TOA");
var median_l8 = l8.filterBounds(boundary).filterDate('2013-01-01', '2016-12-31').median();

In addition to all Landsat data ever (not just Landsat 8), Earth Engine has an extensive collection of other imagery, including NAIP and Sentinel–2. Most of the users are scientists, and there’s a pretty active community doing a wide range of things you can tap into.

And there are a lot of tools built in. For example, to do the NAIP NDVI calculations in Earth Engine:

var naip = ee.ImageCollection("USDA/NAIP/DOQQ"),
boundary = ee.Geometry.Polygon(
  [[[-118.48025321960449, 34.067449577393454],
    [-118.41836929321289, 34.06787617820782],
    [-118.4187126159668, 34.10711426272431],
    [-118.48291397094727, 34.1076117303537]]]);

[ var naip_2014 = naip.filterBounds(boundary).filterDate('2014-01-01', '2014-12-31');
var naip_2014_median = naip_2014.median();
var ndvi_naip_2014 = naip_2014_median.normalizedDifference(['N', 'R']);

var ndvi_naip_viz = {min:-0.32, max:0.7, palette:'black,gray,yellow,red'};
Map.setCenter(-118.44710, 34.08365, 15);
Map.addLayer(ndvi_naip_2014, ndvi_naip_viz, 'NDVI NAIP 2014');

Earth Engine’s support for vector features is a little strange, but you can still do a lot with it. To get the parcel map into Earth Engine, I had to convert my shapefile into a Google Fusion Table. (There’s a good online guide for doing that.) Then, you can reference the Fusion Table in your Earth Engine script.

var parcels_minus_buildings = ee.FeatureCollection("ft:your_fusion_tables_id");

Map.addLayer(parcels_minus_buildings, {'color': 'FFFFFF'}, 'bel-air-parcels');

To calculate the median NDVI for each parcel:

var parcelMedianFeatures = ndvi_naip_2014.reduceRegions({
  collection: parcels_minus_buildings,
 reducer: ee.Reducer.median(),
 scale: 1,
});

You can output the results to a CSV or GeoJSON, which is sent to your Google Drive account:

Export.table.toDrive({
 collection: parcelMedianFeatures,
 Description: 'BelAirParcelMedians',
 fileFormat: 'CSV'
});

You even can do tasseled cap in Earth Engine (I found a recipe, I didn’t figure this out on my own):

var l8 = ee.ImageCollection("LANDSAT/LC8_L1T_TOA");
var filtered_l8_story = l8.filterBounds(boundary)
 .filterDate('2014-04-01', '2015-03-31')
 .select(['B2', 'B3', 'B4', 'B5', 'B6', 'B7']);
var median_l8_story = filtered_l8_story.median();

// Define an array of tasseled cap coefficients.
var ls8_coefficients = ee.Array([
 [0.3029, 0.2786, 0.4733, 0.5599, 0.508, 0.1872],
 [-0.2941, -0.243, -0.5424, 0.7276, 0.0713, -0.1608],
 [0.1511, 0.1973, 0.3283, 0.3407, -0.7117, -0.4559],
 [-0.8239, 0.0849, 0.4396, -0.058, 0.2013, -0.2773],
 [-0.3294, 0.0557, 0.1056, 0.1855, -0.4349, 0.8085],
 [0.1079, -0.9023, 0.4119, 0.0575, -0.0259, 0.0252]
]);

   // Make an Array Image with a 2-D Array per pixel, 6x1.
var l8_arrayImage2D = l8_arrayImage1D.toArray(1);

// Do a matrix multiplication: 6x6 times 6x1.
var l8_componentsImage = ee.Image(ls8_coefficients)
 .matrixMultiply(l8_arrayImage2D)
 // Get rid of the extra dimensions.
 .arrayProject([0])
 .arrayFlatten(
   [['brightness', 'greenness', 'wetness', 'fourth', 'fifth', 'sixth']]);

var tcw_viz = {bands: ['wetness'], min:-0.2, max:0.1, palette:'gray,blue'};

Map.setCenter(-118.44710, 34.08365, 15);
Map.addLayer(l8_componentsImage, tcw_viz, 'TC wetness');

Putting It All Together

We combined the NDVI and tasseled cap wetness values into a single number by averaging their z-scores.

Then I made a scatter plot, with the size of each parcel as the x-axis and the greenness-wetness index as the y-axis. Parcels at the top right of this scatter plot should be large, green, and wet.

Blue dots are residential parcels that I looked into in more detail. For comparison, yellow dots are parcels on golf courses. Many properties on our final list are made up of multiple parcels, hence the blue dots with lower z-scores.

Parcels to Properties

Once we had our scatter plot, I manually looked up in QGIS each of the parcel numbers for the dots that looked interesting. First, were they residential properties? Many weren’t. Not surprisingly, some of the largest, greenest, and wettest parcels were part of a golf course, the Bel-Air Country Club. (Those are the yellow dots in the scatter plot.)

Once I found that a parcel number was part of a residential property, the next task was to figure out if any more adjacent parcels were part of the same property. Some were obvious—a parcel boundary might go right through a single lawn. In other cases, I had to cross-reference records on ZIMAs to see if they were all associated with the same address.

The three parcels that make up Robert Daly’s Bellagio Road property, with building footprints subtracted. (City of Los Angeles, Los Angeles County, Google/DigitalGlobe)

Then we had to figure out who owned each property. ATTOM Data Solutions, a real estate data service, provided us with property ownership information for Bel Air’s zip code, but many of the properties were owned by trusts or LLCs and needed further reporting. That was up to Lance Williams, who is much better at this sort of thing than me. But wait, there’s more. All of this work essentially just got us a list of semifinalist parcels to look into more deeply. None of this told us how much water the owners of those parcels might have used.

Who Rules? The SLIDE Rules

Luckily, landscape architects have to deal with this issue all the time: How much water will it take to keep a planned project healthy? For a big piece of land, it’s worth knowing because it could mean it needs a lot of water. Enter the “SLIDE rules.” The Simplified Landscape Irrigation Demand Estimation was developed by several horticultural researchers as a science-backed way to estimate irrigation needs. I talked to Dennis Pittenger, a horticulturalist at the University of California Cooperative Extension and one of the creators of SLIDE, to make sure I was doing things right.

To calculate irrigation needs, SLIDE requires:

  • The general type of plant being irrigated
  • The size of the planting (e.g., 0.25 acres)
  • The efficiency of the irrigation system
  • The local evapotranspiration rate—how fast water is absorbed back into the atmosphere by evaporation and transpiration (aka plant sweat)

So for each parcel of interest, I traced individual parts of the property to measure their size: Here’s a quarter-acre lawn, a one-acre patch of shrubs, etc. I wanted to be conservative in our estimates, so I counted only areas that appeared to be irrigated (no scrubland), and when in doubt, I classified each type of land cover as the less-water-intensive option. (If it wasn’t clear whether something was shrubs or grass, I chose shrubs, for example.) Each type of planting is assigned a “plant factor” to adjust for differences in water needs:

Plant type Plant factor
Tree, shrubs, vines, groundcovers (woody plants) 0.5
Herbaceous perennials 0.5
Desert-adapted plants 0.3
Annual flowers and bedding plants 0.8
General turfgrass lawns, cool season (tall fescue, Kentucky bluegrass, ryegrass, bentgrass) 0.8
General turfgrass lawns, warm season (Bermuda, zoysia, St. Augustine, buffalo) 0.6
Home fruit crops, deciduous 0.8
Home fruit crops, evergreen 1.0
Home vegetable crops 1.0
Mixed plantings PF of the planting is that of the plant type present with the highest PF

(Source)

Evapotranspiration varies quite a bit, but in this case, I was looking only at one zip code, so I could use a single value for evapotranspiration, or ETo. In California, the state publishes a map of ETo zones.

Then everything goes into the SLIDE formula:

ET0 (annual) x Plant factor x Land area (square feet) x 0.623 = gallons/year

So, for a 0.5-acre patch of grass:

50.1 (ETo) x 0.8 (PF) x 21,780 (area square feet) x 0.623 = 543,843 gallons/year

Yes, it takes almost 550,000 gallons of water in L.A. to keep a half-acre lawn healthy each year. And that’s assuming that your irrigation system is 100 percent efficient, which it never is. We decided to use a range: a low-end estimate, which assumes an 80 percent efficient system, and a high end, at 50 percent efficient. This seemed realistic to experts I consulted.

For an 80 percent efficient system, that makes 679,804 gallons. At 50 percent efficiency, a whopping 1 million gallons.

In the end, I ran 19 properties through the SLIDE formula. We decided to name seven in the story because there was a nice break in the numbers at just under 4 million gallons for the high-end estimate.

Then it was back to Lance, who started making calls to see whether any of the owners of these properties would comment on our findings.

Did we get it right? Only one person so far has told us his actual water use. We estimated that Robert Daly, a former chairman of Warner Bros. and former CEO of the Dodgers, was using between 2.1 million and 4.2 million gallons a year.

He told Lance he was billed for about 4 million gallons.

What’s Next?

At a local level, this should be quite repeatable. So why not do the whole state of California? The whole country?

Even though Earth Engine could do the calculations, it’s not an easy problem. First, you’ll have to get parcel maps for lots of different jurisdictions. Second, you’ll have to deal with evapotranspiration differences. Third, in most places, it actually rains, unlike California in an extreme drought. Making comparisons would be quite difficult.

Also, SLIDE doesn’t work for every landscape—it currently shouldn’t be used for nurseries, greenhouses, sod farms, commercial farms, sports fields, golf greens or tees, according to the Center for Landscape and Urban Horticulture at the University of California Cooperative Extension.

But if you want to replicate this analysis in your area, here’s what you’ll need:

  • A parcel map vector datasource
  • A list of who owns each parcel
  • Multispectral images that include a near-infrared band, such as NAIP, Landsat or Sentinel images
  • Landsat imagery for tasseled cap calculations (until someone develops a tasseled cap equation for Sentinel–2)
  • GIS software, e.g., QGIS, ArcGIS or ENVI
  • High-resolution RGB imagery for tracing sections of vegetation to put through the SLIDE rules (I used the unofficial Google Satellite layer in QGIS, but if I were starting over, I probably would use Earth Engine.)
  • A local value for evapotranspiration

Questions? You can reach me at mcorey@cironline.org or find me on Twitter: @mikejcorey.

DigPal Blog

Call for Papers for Leeds International Medieval Congress, 2017...

Event: International Medieval Congress
Place: University of Leeds
Date: 3rd-6th July 2017
Needed: You ;-)

Models of Authority and DigiPal are delighted to be organising two digital methods sessions at Leeds 2017 

Session 1: "Digital Methods 1: Computer-Assisted Approaches to Palaeography"

Session 2: "Digital Methods 2: Computer-Assisted Approaches to Manuscript Studies"

Interested? Then send us an abstract! It's all pretty simple really. All you need to do is read the blurbs below; decide which session suits you best; and then send an abstract of a couple of hundred words or so (we won't count them, but try not to overdo it) to stewart.brookes@kcl.ac.uk by 28th September 2016.

Looking forward to reading your abstracts, 

Stewart
 
"Digital Methods 1: Computer-Assisted Approaches to Palaeography"

Taking palaeography and codicology as its focus, this session will consider how computer-assisted techniques might advance our understanding of the handwriting of medieval scribes.

"Digital Methods 2: Computer-Assisted Approaches to Manuscript Studies"

The large number of initiatives to digitise medieval manuscripts mean that we now have unprecedented access to medieval texts. In many ways, this explosion of knowledge can be compared to the early years of the printing press. But how might we best utilise this growing body of material? This session will explore the potential for the computer-assisted study of medieval manuscripts; discuss the intersection of manuscript studies and Digital Humanities; and share methodologies. The topics under discussion will include the encoding and transcription of medieval texts, the practical and theoretical consequences of the use of digital surrogates and the visualisation of manuscript evidence and data.

Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities

Purdom Lindblad Digital Dialogue

In the Republic of the Imagination, Azar Nafisi champions reading as a way to open ourselves to deepen empathy and entice our curiosity. Inspired, I am developing ways of documenting and visualizing not only what I read, but also what caused me to read using linked open data. Through a custom Jekyll plugin, RDFa triples are extracted from my reading notes text files. The plugin writes JSON-LD triplets, which are then used as input for a variety of visualizations.


Tracing reading reveals the breadths and depths of interconnected themes among works that, initially, are connected simply because I noticed one influenced me to read the other. The visualizations enable movement between big-picture views of the corpus and close-readings of individual books and can reveal adjacent possibilities in themes, readings, as well as shape questions that may be currently unarticulated.


Influenced by feminist interface design, this talk will focus on the design and creation of visualizations – as finding aids, as maps into the landscape of a personal corpus.

The post Purdom Lindblad Digital Dialogue appeared first on Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities.

Bill Caraher (The New Archaeology of the Mediterranean World)

An Archaeology of Early Christian Cyprus

Over the last six months or so, Jody Gordon and I have been working on a survey article on the archaeology of Early Christian Cyprus for the Oxford Handbook of Early Christian Archaeology. I think the draft is more or less ready for sharing.

We’ve titled it “The Holy Island: An Archaeology of Early Christian Cyprus” and here’s the abstract:

The archaeology of Early Christian Cyprus represents one of the most significant case studies of how early Christianity developed because of the island’s unique geohistorical background and the diverse nature of its material remains. When combined with local hagiographical resources, Cyprus’ material culture illustrates the gradual development of a unique form of Early Christian society between the fourth and seventh centuries CE that drew on both local and imperial influences. This chapter contributes to such perspectives by offering an introduction to Early Christian Cyprus’ archaeological corpus vis-à-vis the island’s unique Late Antique eastern Mediterranean context. It examines basilicas, baptisteries, mosaics and church décor, funerary structures, coins and seals, metalwork, epigraphy, and ceramics to reveal the discipline’s main research foci and suggests topics for future investigation. 

I’ve uploaded a draft to my academia.edu page here.

It might be fun to read this paper with a unpublished paper that I wrote with R. Scott Moore on the history of settlement in Cyprus in the 7th and 8th centuries. I’ve posted that paper to academia.edu as well.

If I was ambitious and had time and energy, I could imagine these two papers being the start of an archaeological history of Early Christian Cyprus.


Archeomatica: Tecnologie per i Beni Culturali

Tutto il programma di LuBeC 2016

Disponibile online il programma completo della XII edizione di LuBeC - Lucca Beni Culturali in programma a Lucca il 13 e 14 ottobre. Tema di questa edizione sarà "Qualcosa è cambiato: la cultura è benessere e crescita" ovvero il "cambiamento" fra pubblico e privato, quella innovazione socio-culturale che sta investendo la valorizzazione del patrimonio pubblico, le politiche territoriali, il welfare, le imprese creative e la rigenerazione urbana, assimilando il "nuovo": nuovi strumenti normativi per nuovi cittadini, nuove tecnologie e nuove modalità di comunicazione, nuove energie e nuove competenze.