Maia Atlantis: Ancient World Blogs

16 hours 53 min ago Nieuw nummer van ‘Erfgoed Brussel’ focust op Victor Besme << ArcheoNet BE

Recent verscheen het 21ste nummer van ‘Erfgoed Brussel’, het tijdschrift van de Directie Monumenten en Landschappen van het Brussels Hoofdstedelijk Gewest. Dit nummer is bijna volledig gewijd aan de 19de-eeuwse stedenbouwkundige Victor Besme, een visionaire ambtenaar die de ontwikkeling van Brussel bepaalde.

Victor Besme heeft de krachtlijnen bepaald van de huidige grote tracés en stadwijken van het Brussels Gewest. De basis van de stedelijke planning werd gevormd door het ‘Plan d’ensemble pour l’extension et de l’embellissement de l’agglomération Bruxelloise’, opgesteld in 1866 door Besme in zijn functie als provinciale wegeninspecteur. De familiearchieven schijnen licht op de complexe en uitzonderlijke persoonlijkheid van deze ambtenaar, belast met het bedenken van de inrichting van het grondgebied rondom de stad Brussel. Het stedenbouwkundige erfgoed vormt een soort verlengstuk van de neoclassicistische stad.

Naast zijn grootschalige stedenbouwkundige ingrepen, heeft Besme ook een aanzienlijk architecturaal oeuvre nagelaten, dat exemplarisch is voor het eclecticisme van de tweede helft van de 19de eeuw in Brussel. Voor omvangrijke openbare opdrachten als slachthuizen, scholen, strafinstellingen en militaire infrastructuur paste hij de meest recente typologieën toe. Hij ontwierp religieuze gebouwen in neoromaanse of neogotische stijl en drukte de gemeentelijke macht uit in neoclassicistische stijl. Op het vlak van privé-architectuur is zijn opmerkelijkste ontwerp dat van de woning Peltzer aan de Louizalaan.

Dit nummer van Erfgoed Brussel bevat verder ook nog bijdragen over de restauratie van het Britse gedenkteken van de slag van Waterloo op het kerhof van Evere en de herbestemming van het Huis Hap en het Félix Happark in Etterbeek.

Praktisch: ‘Erfgoed Brussel’ verschijnt drie keer per jaar (waaronder één dubbelnummer). Jaarabonnement: 29 euro. Om een abonnement te nemen op het tijdschrift, gebruik je het formulier op erfgoed.brussels.

18 hours 44 min ago Wetenschappelijk medewerker gezocht voor domein Raversyde << ArcheoNet BE

De provincie West-Vlaanderen is momenteel op zoek naar een wetenschappelijk medewerker (m/v) voor het domein Raversyde in Oostende. Als expert ben je verantwoordelijk voor het historisch en wetenschappelijk onderzoek in de musea ANNO 1465 & Atlantikwall. Je wordt ook ingezet voor onderzoek in functie van de ontsluiting en educatieve werking van het Natuurpark. Je werkt mee aan het opzetten van nieuwe vaste en tijdelijke tentoonstellingen, de opmaak en uitvoering van het masterplan en andere activiteiten met wetenschappelijke vraagstellingen. Solliciteren voor deze voltijdse functie van onbepaalde duur kan nog tot 1 maart. Je vindt de volledige vacature op www.west-vlaanderen.be.

19 hours 31 min ago What price nostalgia? << Mary Beard (A Don's Life)

 

Lead_960

I have always thought that the one thing that defined Greco Roman thought was a nostalgic (and simultaneously radical) vision of the world. For the ancients, if you wanted to change the way things were done, you went back to the distant past. To put it another way, every Athenian who wanted to push for radical reform in the fifth century BC claimed that he (or she, but the she’s are off the radar) was returning to the reforms of Solon.

The basic principle that I learnt, taught to me by Moses Finley way back, was that ancient radicalism was built on nostalgia. Revolution was always built on the revolutions of the past. Finley always used to say that WE have been brought up on a progressive ideology (we are making things better by pressing forward to the future). But the Greeks saw progress in a return to the past.

It was always a myth. And it raises all those issues that come up with the far right now more than ever. When the followers of Trump claim they are making America great again, when are we actually going back to? Like segregation? Who wants to go back to the US in the 50s and 60s? And when was the British high spot …?

Can we challenge the new US president to move out of this nostalgiac enclave, and ask where we are going back to and what for.

19 hours 31 min ago Open Access Library: ETANA Core Texts << Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online) [First posted at ANCIENT WORLD BLOGGERS GROUP (AWBG), 30 June 2008 . Most recently updated 19 February 2017]

ETANA Core Texts
http://www.etana.org/sites/default/files/images/glyph.png
The civilizations of the ancient Near East produced the world's earliest written texts — in hieroglyphs, cuneiform, and alphabets — with which they described the first empires, recorded the first legal codifications, preserved the first love songs, and registered the first contracts, among states or individuals. Not surprisingly, these cultures elicited broad curiosity among later civilizations, our own not excepted, resulting in a flood of evaluation, scholarly or otherwise. While the discovery of new texts always leads to new evaluation, it is remarkable how assessments arrived at decades ago continue to be of much value, not only because they often carry editions of original documents, but because they contain insights minted freshly after first exposure to major documents.
ETANA (Electronic Texts and Ancient Near Eastern Archives) has digitized, and continues to digitize, texts selected as valuable for teaching and research relating to ancient Near Eastern studies. We have selected primarily editions that are outside of copyright, or with the permission of copyright holders. While the new electronic editions we have produced are under copyright, the ETANA project chooses to make these freely available for noncommercial teaching and research purposes.
19 hours 45 min ago Open Access Journal: McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research Annual Report << Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online) [First posted in AWOL 20 November 2012, updated 19 February 2017]

McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research Annual Report
The McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research produces an annual report called ‘Archaeology at Cambridge’ which showcases the research of archaeologists in Cambridge, the work being undertaken by members of the Institute’s laboratories as well as projects funded by the DM McDonald Grants and Awards Fund.
    2015-2016   2014-2015   2013-2014    2012–2013   2011–2012     2009–2010  2010–2011  2008–2009   2007–2008   2006–2007   2005–2006     2003–2004  2004–2005  2002–2003   2001–2002
      20 hours 43 min ago D. Campanile, F. Carlà-Uhink et M. Facella (éd.), TransAntiquity. ... << Compitum - publications

      transantiquity.jpg

      Domitilla Campanile, Filippo Carlà-Uhink et Margherita Facella (éd.), TransAntiquity. Cross-Dressing and Transgender Dynamics in the Ancient World, Londres-New York, 2017.

      Éditeur : Routledge
      Collection : Routledge Monographs in Classical Studies
      262 pages
      ISBN : 9781138941205
      £ 105

      TransAntiquity explores transgender practices, in particular cross-dressing, and their literary and figurative representations in antiquity. It offers a ground-breaking study of cross-dressing, both the social practice and its conceptualization, and its interaction with normative prescriptions on gender and sexuality in the ancient Mediterranean world. Special attention is paid to the reactions of the societies of the time, the impact transgender practices had on individuals' symbolic and social capital, as well as the reactions of institutionalized power and the juridical systems. The variety of subjects and approaches demonstrates just how complex and widespread "transgender dynamics" were in antiquity.

       

      Source : Routledge

      22 hours 20 min ago Vanavond op Canvas: Rome’s Invisible City << ArcheoNet BE

      Op Canvas kan je deze avond kijken naar ‘Rome’s Invisible City‘, een documentaire uit 2015 over de verborgen ondergrondse infrastructuur van het oude Rome. De reusachtige mijngangen, aquaducten en ondergrondse liften droegen in het oude Rome bij tot de goede organisatie en het prestige van de stad. Aan de hand van nieuwe 3D-scantechnologie wordt nu duidelijk dat bij het ontwerpen van de stad heel wat technisch vernuft en vakmanschap kwam kijken. De uitzending start om 21u01.

      23 hours 20 min ago Aries 17.1 (2017) << Jim Davila (Paleojudaica.com) <img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/blogspot/ABNx/~4/JN2WhiQmoSc" height="1" width="1" alt=""/>
      1 day 42 min ago Open Access Journal: Lettre du Répertoire des Inscriptions Libyco-Berbères << Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online) Lettre du Répertoire des Inscriptions Libyco-Berbères
      ISSN: 1260-9676
      Épigraphie Libyco-Berbère
      La Lettre du RILB (Répertoire des Inscriptions Libyco-Berbères)

      EPHE - Section des sciences historiques et philologiques
      Directeur de la publication : Lionel Galand
      1 day 55 min ago Weekend Roundup, Part 2 << BiblePlaces Blog

      The New York Times recounts the recent destruction of Palmyra and reviews a new online exhibit by The Getty Research Institute, “The Legacy of Ancient Palmyra.”

      The search for hidden chambers in King Tut’s tomb continues this year.

      A Japanese team has discovered the tomb of a royal scribe of Amenhotep III.

      Ferrell Jenkins has posted on an attractive display of ossuaries at the Hecht Museum in Haifa.

      Seth Rodriquez explains what happened to Judah after they were exiled.

      Thomas Kiely of the British Museum reviews The Oxford Handbook of the Archaeology of the Levant c. 8000-332 BCE in the Oxford Handbooks in Archaeology series.

      On the ASOR Blog, Anna-Latifa Mourad argues that the Hyksos were foreigners but not invaders.

      Since 1833 there has been no mosque in Athens. Until this year.

      Daniel Falk will be lecturing on “The Myth of the Dead Sea Scrolls” at Baylor University on Tuesday, February 21.

      HT: Agade, Joseph Lauer, Mark Hoffman, Ted Weis, Charles Savelle

      1 day 1 hour ago Temple of Artemis turns into swamp due to neglect << Archaeological News on Tumblr The Temple of Artemis in the Selçuk district of İzmir has turned into a swamp because of neglect and...
      1 day 3 hours ago The widespread and persistent myth that it is easier to multiply and divide with Hindu-Arabic numerals than with Roman ones. << Sarah E. Bond

      The Renaissance Mathematicus

      Last Sunday the eminent British historian of the twentieth century, Richard Evans, tweeted the following:

      Let’s remember we use Arabic numerals – 1, 2, 3 etc. Try dividing MCMLXVI by XXXIX ­– Sir Richard Evans (@Richard Evans36)

      There was no context to the tweet, a reply or whatever, so I can only assume that he was offering a defence of Islamic or Muslim culture against the widespread current attacks by drawing attention to the fact that we appropriated our number system along with much else from that culture. I would point out, as I have already done in my nineteenth-century style over long title, that one should call them Hindu-Arabic numerals, as although we appropriated them from the Islamic Empire, they in turn had appropriated them from the Indians, who created them.

      As the title suggests, in his tweet Evans is actually guilty of perpetuating a widespread and very persistent…

      View original post 2,165 more words


      1 day 4 hours ago Byzantium and the Emergence of Muslim-Turkish Anatolia, ca. 1040-1130 << Byzantine News

      Author: A. Beihammer

      The arrival of the Seljuk Turks in Anatolia forms an indispensable part of modern Turkish discourse on national identity, but Western scholars, by contrast, have rarely included the Anatolian Turks in their discussions about the formation of European nations or the transformation of the Near East. The Turkish penetration of Byzantine Asia Minor is primarily conceived of as a conflict between empires, sedentary and nomadic groups, or religious and ethnic entities. This book proposes a new narrative, which begins with the waning influence of Constantinople and Cairo over large parts of Anatolia and the Byzantine-Muslim borderlands, as well as the failure of the nascent Seljuk sultanate to supplant them as a leading supra-regional force. In both Byzantine Anatolia and regions of the Muslim heartlands, local elites and regional powers came to the fore as holders of political authority and rivals in incessant power struggles. Turkish warrior groups quickly assumed a leading role in this process, not because of their raids and conquests, but because of their intrusion into pre-existing social networks. They exploited administrative tools and local resources and thus gained the acceptance of local rulers and their subjects. Nuclei of lordships came into being, which could evolve into larger territorial units. There was no Byzantine decline nor Turkish triumph but, rather, the driving force of change was the successful interaction between these two spheres.
      Click here for more
      1 day 4 hours ago Slavery to the Fear of Death << James F. McGrath (Exploring Our Matrix) Richard Beck’s words in a recent blog post seemed to me meme-worthy. Here is the quote (with a little extra, to show that it is worth clicking through to read the whole thing) – the meme is at the end of the post below… And as the fear of death falls upon us so does [Read More...]
      1 day 4 hours ago Furstenberg, The Languages of Talmudic Discourse << Jim Davila (Paleojudaica.com) <img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/blogspot/ABNx/~4/hgd9ruIrHOU" height="1" width="1" alt=""/>
      1 day 4 hours ago Schiffman on the the new Qumran cave << Jim Davila (Paleojudaica.com) <img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/blogspot/ABNx/~4/rn1m5YoTnFI" height="1" width="1" alt=""/>
      1 day 5 hours ago The Psalms of Solomon << Jim Davila (Paleojudaica.com) <img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/blogspot/ABNx/~4/yVwYvdtkuu8" height="1" width="1" alt=""/>
      1 day 5 hours ago Falk lecturing on DSS at Baylor << Jim Davila (Paleojudaica.com) <img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/blogspot/ABNx/~4/2bqLR41nFKE" height="1" width="1" alt=""/>
      1 day 5 hours ago That Recurrent 'Smolensk Lie' << Paul Barford (Portable Antiquity Collecting and Heritage Issues)

      General Piotr Pytel informs public opinion about the true views expressed on the Smolensk aircraft crash behind closed doors by one of the main PL government mystical conspiracy theorists


      He was dismissed. The plane hit trees in fog as it was trying to land 10th April 2010 killing nearly a hundred VIPs on board. But claims to an alternative truth which the present government says it aims to 'uncover' are one of the main props to the populists' claim to power.


      1 day 8 hours ago C. Scheidegger Lämmle, Werkpolitik in der Antike: Studien zu Cicero, Vergil, Horaz und Ovid << Compitum - publications

      9783406699351_large.jpg

      Cédric Scheidegger Lämmle, Werkpolitik in der Antike: Studien zu Cicero, Vergil, Horaz und Ovid, Munich, 2016.

      Éditeur : Beck
      Collection : Zetemata
      312 pages
      ISBN : 978-3-406-69935-1
      88 €

      Unter den verschiedenen Formen, literarische Texte zu sammeln und zu erschließen, zählt deren Gruppierung zu einem Œuvre mit Sicherheit zu den gängigsten: Das Œuvre als Summe aller Werke eines bestimmten Autors wird dabei oft an scheinbar objektivierbaren Kriterien wie Werkbestand (Gesamtwerk) oder Autorbiographie (Spätwerk, Lebenswerk) gemessen und gleichsam als selbstverständlich betrachtet. Werkpolitik in der Antike fragt demgegenüber nach den Voraussetzungen (und ebenso nach den Auswirkungen) der Orientierung am Œuvre. Die lateinische Literatur der späten Republik und des augusteischen Prinzipats erweist sich für die Genese eines emphatischen Begriffes des auktorialen Corpus als formativ: Die Umwälzungen im literarischen Betrieb dieser Epoche, nicht zuletzt die Gründung öffentlicher Bibliotheken, bedingten bei Autoren, Kritikern und Lesern eine erhöhte Aufmerksamkeit für die Begründung von Werkzusammenhängen, welche die Idee des Œuvres nachhaltig prägte. In vier Studien zu Cicero, Vergil, Horaz und Ovid wird nachgezeichnet, wie sowohl innerhalb der literarischen Werke selbst wie in deren Rezeption bestimmte Vorstellungen von Lebens- und Gesamtwerk Gestalt annehmen konnten.

      Source : Beck

      1 day 12 hours ago Public lecture: Renewing a dynamic cognitive philology of numerals << Stephen Chrisomalis (Glossographia)

      For any of you in the New York City area this coming week, I’ll be giving a public lecture ‘Renewing a dynamic cognitive philology of numerals‘ at the Heyman Center for the Humanities at Columbia University, Friday 02/24, 5:00pm.  All are welcome.

      And for those of my readers who are in the Detroit area / part of the Wayne State community, have no fear: I’ll be reprising this talk at the WSU Humanities Center brownbag series, Thursday 03/23, 12:30 pm.  Again, this is a public lecture.


      Filed under: Linguistics
      1 day 15 hours ago TourismA 2017 in Florence - Parthenon Marbles round table discussion to form part of cultural tourism conference << Elginism

      The TourismA 2017 conference is taking place in Florence at present. As part of Sunday morning’s programme, there is a round table discussion on the Parthenon Sculptures, the campaigns for their return, how individuals can get involved and the practicalities of resolving the issue.

      I will be attending as one of the panelists.

      If you are in the area, please drop in to join the discussion.

      To find out more about the event, please visit the official site for the exhibition.

      TourismA exhibition, Florence

      TourismA exhibition, Florence

      The post TourismA 2017 in Florence appeared first on Elginism.

      1 day 15 hours ago Open Access Journal: Intellectual Property Issues in Cultural Heritage Newsletter << Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online)  [First posted in AWOL 7 November 2013, updates 18 February 2017]

      IPinCH Newsletters: Intellectual Property Issues in Cultural Heritage
      http://www.sfu.ca/ipinch/sites/all/themes/zeropoint/images/ipinch_header.png

      Mission

      The Intellectual Property Issues in Cultural Heritage (IPinCH) research project is an international collaboration of archaeologists, Indigenous organizations, lawyers, anthropologists, ethicists, policy makers, and others, working to explore and facilitate fair and equitable exchanges of knowledge relating to heritage. We are concerned with the theoretical, ethical, and practical implications of commodification, appropriation, and other flows of knowledge about the past, and how these may affect communities, researchers, and other stakeholders.

      Vision

      IPinCH provides a foundation of research, knowledge and resources to assist archaeologists, academic institutions, descendant communities, scholars, policy makers, and other stakeholders in negotiating more equitable and successful terms of research and policies through an agenda of community-based research and topical exploration of intellectual property (IP) issues. Our focus is on archaeology as a primary component of cultural heritage; however, this project is ultimately concerned with larger issues of the nature of knowledge and rights based on culture—how these are defined and used, who has control and access, and especially how fair and appropriate use and access can be achieved to the benefit of all stakeholders in the past.

      May 05, 2016
      November 04, 2014
      October 15, 2013
      January 14, 2013
      IPinCH Newsletter 3 (1+2)
      April 16, 2012
      November 01, 2010
      IPinCH Newsletter 2.1 (Summer 2010)
      July 16, 2010
      IPinCH Newsletter Vol. 1 No. 2 (November 2009)
      November 03, 2009
      June 01, 2009

      1 day 16 hours ago Open Access Journal: Historische Literatur: Rezensionszeitschrift von H-Soz-u-Kult << Charles Ellwood Jones (AWOL: The Ancient World Online) [First posted in AWOL 6 June 2013, updates 18 February 2017]

      Historische Literatur: Rezensionszeitschrift von H-Soz-u-Kult
      ISSN: 1611-9509
      http://edoc.hu-berlin.de/e_images/hub_logo2.jpg
      Historische Literatur ist eine vier Mal jährlich erscheinende Rezensionszeitschrift von H-Soz-u-Kult, einem verbreiteten Internetforum für die Geschichtswissenschaften. Der Name steht für das Programm der Zeitschrift, denn Historische Literatur veröffentlicht ausschließlich Besprechungen aktueller historischer Publikationen und thematische Forschungs- und Literaturüberblicke. Sie berücksichtigt dabei ohne Privilegierung spezieller Forschungsansätze und Methoden ein möglichst breites Spektrum historisch relevanter Publikationen, die alle Epochen adäquat abdecken und fachliche, methodische wie regionale Aspekte angemessen einbinden. Dabei stehen die deutschsprachigen Neuerscheinungen im Vordergrund, jedoch findet die fremdsprachige Fachliteratur zunehmend Berücksichtigung.

      Historische Literatur steht zudem auch für ein Experiment, denn die Zeitschrift bzw. deren Inhalt erscheint in mehrfacher Weise in hybrider Form. Die in den jeweiligen Quartalsbänden der Rezensionszeitschrift abgedruckten Besprechungen und Artikel wurden für H-Soz-u-Kult geschrieben und sowohl über den Mailverteiler einzeln an die Subskribenten des Forums verteilt als auch über die Websites von H-Soz-u-Kult in Berlin und des H-Net in Michigan der Fachöffentlichkeit zugänglich gemacht. Die Besprechungen eines jeden Quartals wurden zwischen 2003 und 2008 zusätzlich in sowohl elektronisch wie gedruckt verfügbaren Heften zusammengefasst. Ende 2008 wurde die Druckausgabe aus finanziellen Erwägungen eingestellt; seit 2009 erscheinen die Quartalshefte nur noch in elektronischer Form auf dem Dokumenten- und Publikationsserver der Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin. Die Rezensionszeitschrift Historische Literatur ist ein Kooperationsprojekt in mehrfacher Hinsicht: den Inhalt steuern die Fachredakteure von H-Soz-u-Kult durch ihre fortlaufende Arbeit bei, weshalb sie auch das gemeinsame Herausgeberkollektiv der Zeitschrift stellen. Die technische Realisation geht zurück auf eine Zusammenarbeit zwischen dem Kooperationsprojekt Clio-online und den Mitarbeitern des von Einrichtungen der Humboldt-Universität, der Universitätsbibliothek und dem Computer- und Medienzentrum, getragenen Projektes edoc-Server (Dokumenten- und Publikationsserver).
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      Themenschwerpunkt: Das Historische Buch 2004
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      Themenschwerpunkt: Jüdische Geschichte
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      Themenschwerpunkt: Konfessionen und religiöse Weltdeutung in der Frühen Neuzeit
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      Themenschwerpunkt: Historische Frauen- und Geschlechterforschung
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      Themenschwerpunkt: Das Jahr 1968

      1 day 18 hours ago Solomon in Coptic Songs – text and translation by Anthony Alcock << Roger Pearse (Thoughts on Antiquity, Patristics, putting things online, and more)

      Anthony Alcock continues his series of translations from the Coptic.  This new item consists of 10th century AD Coptic songs – folk-stories – which mention Solomon.

      Thank you, Dr A., for sharing this with us!