DM Wolfgang Müller
|Dr. Müler in 2008, photo by|
|Dr. Müler in 2008, photo by|
─ (I.b) A list of mummy label texts in Demotic and late Hieratic compiled from─ (I.b) A list of mummy label texts in Demotic and late Hieratic compiled from Trismegistos / DAHT (see
).─ (II) A list of locations of collections of various mummy labels listed in the first section. The list is arranged alphabetically according to modern toponym.
─ (II) A list of locations of collections of various mummy labels listed in the first section. The list is arranged alphabetically according to modern toponym.
This article presents an edition of an unpublished Homeric fragment in Paris containing Homer, Iliad, XVI, 45-56. Observations on its content, form and layout, and an investigation of the other papyri of Iliad XVI show that the Paris fragment belonged to the same family as P.Harr. I 122.
P.Erl. 5 (inv. 3), recto (LDAB 1567 = MP3 1169) contains a paraphrase of part of the argument between Zeus and Hera at the end of Book I of the Iliad (v. 528-48). It is characterized by its similarity to the ‘grammatical’ rather than ‘rhetorical’ type of paraphrase, although it cannot be classified as purely grammatical either.
The word τέθριππον in l. 11 of this commentary on part of Book 12 of the Iliad (MP3 1194.01; 5th/6th century AD) allows a reconstruction of the meaning of the annotation, and of the related text, that fits well with the corresponding scholium exegeticum 12.91-92, and provides further confirmation of the strong affinity between the commentary and this class of medieval scholia.
Aristophanes of Byzantium’s hypothesis of the preserved Mήδεια of Euripides awards Sophocles second place in 431 BC, but in the new report of P.Oxy. 5093 Sophocles was the winner with Τηρεύς. This difference is explicable if the known hypothesis belongs to the first Μήδεια. If that is the case, the preserved Μήδεια must have been performed later than 431.
New readings in P.Oxy. LXIV 4410 fr. 2.1 and 2.5 suggest a possible reference to a class of intellectuals and a messenger involved in the action of the play.
This article discusses apparent resonances of a stoic ‘topos’ in the text of the Artemidorus papyrus. Regardless of the question of the authenticity of the text, an examination of the ideas expressed in it remains a challenging philological task.Ann-Katrin Gill
Editio princeps of a Ptolemaic papyrus containing a hitherto unknown customs law about imported wine, targetting the trade and transportation of undeclared wine. The fragment possibly belongs to the so called „Revenue Laws“.Sandra Scheuble-Reiter
This text contains a record of the livestock of several persons, probably all soldiers. The document can be dated to the second half of the third century BC and was presumably drawn up in a local government office for the collection of taxes like the salt tax.
This article presents a new transcription of the word τρυϲινον in P.Oxy. XIV 1674.5 based on a recent autopsy, a word which Grenfell and Hunt left untranslated in their edition due to its being unattested in the Greek language. The word is most likely a misspelling of a common Greek word meaning “fire drill”, and would thus fit well within the agricultural context of the letter. An image of P.Oxy. XIV 1674 is published here for the first time.
P.Berol. inv. 13296, a fragmentary leaf of an illustrated parchment codex, contains an early Greek translation of consularia composed from two independent Latin texts: a consular list that is related to the fasti that underlie the chronicle of Prosper and the Consularia Italica; and historical entries from an early recension of the Descriptio consulum. This article studies the place of the parchment in these traditions and presents a new edition of and full commentary on the text.
Publication of a Byzantine letter from the Oxyrhynchite nome that concerns work on an embankment for a new vineyard. The letter comes from a “large estate” milieu.
The article includes A) an introduction on the Greek and Demotic astronomical papyri from the Papyrus Carlsberg Collection in Copenhagen, their provenance and relation to the Tebtunis Temple Library; B) a commented edition of five Greek astronomical tables from the Copenhagen Collection, with associated fragments from the Vitelli Institute in Florence and the Berlin Papyrussammlung.
Edition of a Coptic lease contract from the British Library (P.Lond. inv. 2849) which is likely to belong to the Dioscorus archive (6th century AD) and is probably the earliest known Coptic deed drawn up by a notaryTonio Sebastian Richter
Edition of an 8th century Coptic rental agreement from the Louvre collection, presumably originating from Elephantine. The lessee and perhaps the lessor too seem to be converts to Islam.
— Les terres cuites gréco-romaines du musée égyptien de l'Agriculture
par Céline Boutantin
Références : IF 1081, ISBN 978-2-7247-0625-3, collection: BiGen 42,
2012, 1 vol., 224 pages
Prix: 25 euros
– Survivance des sites monastiques paléochrétiens dans le Proche-Orient
par Catherine Thirard
Références : IF 1038, ISBN 978-2-7247-0572-0, collection: BEC 20, 2012,
1 vol., 148 pages
Prix: 28 euros
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