Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor II

the Ankara district : the inscriptions of North Galatia
  • 461 Pages
  • 1.91 MB
  • English
B.A.R. , Oxford
Inscriptions, Greek -- Asia Minor., Inscriptions, Latin -- Asia M
Other titlesRECAM II N. Galatia.
StatementStephen Mitchell ; with the assistance of David French and Jean Greenhalgh.
SeriesBAR international series -- 135, Monograph / British Institute of Archaeology at Ankara -- no. 4, Monograph (British Institute of Archaeology at Ankara) -- no. 4
ContributionsFrench, David., Greenhalgh, Jean
LC ClassificationsGN410 .M572
The Physical Object
Pagination461 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21441016M
ISBN 100860541665

Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor II: the Ankara district: the inscriptions of North Galatia by Mitchell, Stephen; 1 edition; First published in ; Subjects: Latin Inscriptions, Greek Inscriptions; Places: Asia Minor.

Get this from a library. Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor II: the Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor II book district, the inscriptions of North Galatia. [Stephen Mitchell; D H French; Jean Greenhaigh]. It was approved inand by the name of the project had been changed to Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor (RECAM).

The aim of the project was to produce epigraphic catalogues for the areas around the museums of Ankara, Seyitgazi, Kütahya, Uşak, Denizli, Burdur, Isparta, Akşehir, Yalvaç, and Konya, in addition to a few.

An Epigraphical Survey in the Kibyra-Olbasa Region Conducted by A.S.

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Hall (Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor 3) Book Description: The Kibyra-Olbasa region, in the uplands of south-west Anatolia, was home to a mixture of people - Kabalians, Milyans, Pisidians and others - while the city of Kibyra spoke four languages: Lydian, Solymian.

The city of Konya (ancient Iconium) has long been one of the most important Anatolian centres. In the late first century BC it was refounded as a Roman colony, and the centuries of the Roman Empire were among the most prosperous for the the eighteenth century onwards, travellers in the region have recorded the rich harvest of inscriptions from Konya and the surrounding district.

East of Asia Minor Rome's Hidden Frontier Timothy Bruce Mitford. Features 28 large-scale colour maps and over illustrations, including site plans of fortresses and forts of the frontier ; Includes detailed description of the entire frontier and comprehensive discussion of its geography, climate, history, and garrison.

KW - Asia Minor, Graeco-Roman, epigraphy. KW - Burdur Arkeoloji Müzesi--Catalogs. KW - Inscriptions, Greek--Turkey--Burdur--Catalogs. KW - Inscriptions, Latin--Turkey--Burdur--Catalogs. M3 - Edited Book/Anthology. SN - T3 - Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor V.

Browse our books Menu; New books International Series British Series By sub-series By subject By period By region By language Advanced search Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor. As the fifth contribution to the “Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor” series, this volume (abbreviated Mus) provides a significant contribution to scholarship on central Anatolia by making available the epigraphical holdings of the Burdur Archaeological Museum, many for the first corpus is primarily the work of G.

Horsley (henceforth H.), but R. Kearsley. Epigraphy - Epigraphy - Ancient Mesopotamia: Surviving epigraphic matter from the 3rd and early 2nd millennia bce includes both historical and quasi-historical material.

The Sumerian king list is a compilation of names, places, and wholly fabulous dates and exploits, apparently edited to show and promote time-hallowed oneness of kingship in the face of the splintered city-states of the period. Browse our books Menu; New books International Series British Series By sub-series By subject Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor.

2: Ankara District Roman Roads and Milestones of Asia Minor. Fasc. 1: The Pilgrim's Road. The two volumes of East of Asia Minor: Rome's Hidden Frontier - based on research, field work conducted largely on foot, and new discoveries - document the topography, monuments, inscriptions, and sighted coins of the frontier, looking in detail at strategic roads, bridges, forts, watch and signalling systems, and navigation of the Euphrates.

An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker.

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Description Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor II FB2

Full text of "An epigraphical journey in Asia Minor [during the summer of ]". Editorial Work. a) Edited Books (Published: 5 items) b) Book Series or Journals Book Series or Journals (Responsible for 2 items) 1) Member of the ditorEial board of the book series ‘Pontica et Mediterranea’.

Second Edition of the Regional Epigraphic Catalogue of Asia Minor, Vol. II: The Ankara District (1. Oxford ). A multi. Timothy Bruce Mitford, East of Asia: Minor Rome's Hidden Frontier, Oxford, Éditeur: Oxford University Press pages ISBN: £ The north-eastern frontier of the Roman Empire - one of the great gaps in modern knowledge of the ancient world - has long eluded research.

Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum: Asia Minor Researcher: T. Corsten, V. Scheibelreiter-Gail Every year, more than 1, Greek inscriptions are found all over the Mediterranean and published in hundreds of articles and monographs. Dessau, ILS - digitized edition online at Google books; French, D.

Corpus of the Milestones of Roman Asia Minor (British Institute at Ankara). RRMAM - contains the Republican milestones from the province of Asia RRMAM - the milestones from the province of Galatia. RRMAM Imperial: Cappadocia Milestones. Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor: v. 2: Ankara District - British Archaeological Reports International Series (Paperback) Stephen Mitchell £ Paperback.

This book discusses pagan monotheism in its philo- – II. Van Nuffelen, Peter. III. Title. blo54 RECAM Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor RICIS L. Bricault, Recueil des inscriptions concernant les cultes isiaques, 3 vols., Paris, Kakasbos (in Ancient Greek Κακασβος, but discovered only under the dative declination Κακασβω) is an ancient Anatolian to Herakles at latest at the beginning of the Roman Imperial Era, he has been venerated exclusively in Southern Asia Minor, more precisely in Lycia and a club-bearing horse rider god, Kakasbos seems to be related to protection against.

ish Institute of Archeology at Ankara (Distributor: Oxford: Oxbow Books) XVIII, S. Abb. t Kte. (Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor. The British Institute at Ankara Monograph. 34) 60 £. Unter den im ehemaligen pisidischen Raum eingerichteten Museen nimmt Bur dur hinsichtlich Bedeutung und Größe den ersten Rang ein.

Regional and Site Corpora. Dimitsas, He Makedonia; Epigraphes Anō Makedonias 1 [EAM] Epigraphes Katō Makedonias 1. Epigraphes Veroias [EKM 1. Beroia] Inscriptions du sanctuaire de la Mère des Dieux Autochtone à Leukopetra [etra] Kaphtantzes, Historia tēs poleōs Serrōn kai tēs peripherias tēs; Meletemata 11 (Anthemous and Kalindoia).

The Inscriptions of North Galatia - MitchellStephen, with the assistance of David French and Jean Greenhalgh: Regional Epigraphic Catalogues of Asia Minor II, The Ankara District: The Inscriptions. Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Milner, N.P.

Epigraphical survey in the Kibyra-Olbasa region conducted by A.S. Hall. London: British Institute of Archaeology at Ankara, (DLC) # Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor. The epigraphic evidence of Aphrodisias, one of the most important cities of Asia Minor, shows a diverse graffiti landscape with texts and images of high quality, perhaps owing to the artistic and craft activities of a large part of the population (p.

79). Map of Asia Minor in the Roman Empire Map of Asia Minor and the adjacent Mediterranean lands in Roman times. Asia was a term which in the books of the Maccabees actually means Asia Minor, which Antioch III (the Great) had to give up to the Roman province of Asia Proconsularis (formed after B.C.), which embraced the regions of Mysia, Lydia, Caria, and Phrygia (see Rom ; II Tim Anatolia (from Greek: Ἀνατολή, Anatolḗ, ’east’ or ’[sun]rise’; Turkish: Anadolu), also known as Asia Minor (Medieval and Modern Greek: Μικρά Ἀσία, Mikrá Asía, ’small Asia’; Turkish: Küçük Asya), Asian Turkey, the Anatolian peninsula or the Anatolian plateau, is a large peninsula in West Asia and the westernmost protrusion of the Asian continent.

The results of these research questions within Topoi I and II with reference to central Asia Minor are published in C. Breytenbach and C. Zimmermann, Early Christianity in Lycaonia and adjacent areas: From Paul to Amphilochius of Iconium or are in preparation (St.

Mitchell, Early Christianity in Phrygia; J. Krumm, Early Christianity in Galatia). A ray of hope shone for the Christian Byzantines during the thirteenth century when the Empire of Nicæa () held Bithynia, Lydia, a part of Phrygia and the islands of the Archipelago, i.e.

the western region of Asia Minor, and again in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries when the Empire of Trebizond () on the Black Sea. The book presents the author’s analysis of medieval Islamic architectural monuments described in the Safarname (Book of Travels) of Nasir Khusraw, 11th century Persian and Tajik poet, philosopher, traveler, and preacher.

Details Regional epigraphic catalogues of Asia Minor II FB2

Khusraw travelled from Khorasan to the countries of Near and Middle East, Asia Minor, North Africa and Muslim shrines in.

Epigraphy (Ancient Greek: ἐπιγραφή), "inscription", is the study of inscriptions, or epigraphs, as writing; it is the science of identifying graphemes, clarifying their meanings, classifying their uses according to dates and cultural contexts, and drawing conclusions about the writing and the ically excluded from epigraphy are the historical significance of an epigraph.Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum is an annual publication collecting newly published Greek inscriptions and studies on previously known documents.

Every volume contains the harvest of a single year and covers the entire Greek world. Material later than the 8th century A.D. is not included.Caria (/ ˈ k ɛər i ə /; from Greek: Καρία, Karia, Turkish: Karya) was a region of western Anatolia extending along the coast from mid-Ionia south to Lycia and east to Phrygia.

The Ionian and Dorian Greeks colonized the west of it and joined the Carian population in forming Greek-dominated states there.

The inhabitants of Caria, known as Carians, had arrived there before the Ionian and.