What's New in Papyrology

Recent publications of papyri & ostraca 4th BC-8th AD; conferences, lectures etc. from Papy-L and other sources as noted. gregg.schwendner AT wichita.edu

Monday, November 17, 2014

K.A. Worp, S.Torallas edd., Tovar, Greek papyri from Montserrat (P.Monts.Roca IV)


Greek papyri from Montserrat (P.Monts.Roca IV)
per Worp, Klaas A.    Torallas Tovar, Sofía    
 ISBN: 978-84-9883-700-1 
 Data de publicació: 01/09/2014 
 Nombre de pàgines: 384 
 Format: llibre 
 Col·leció: Scripta Orientalia 
 Matèria: Història Antiga 
 PVP : 28.00 €

Wednesday, November 12, 2014

CALL FOR PAPERS: The Second International Conference on Christian Egypt, CAIRO

Call for papers
1st Circular
The Second International Conference on Christian Egypt

Historiography in Christian Egypt 284-641 AD.:
Historical, Ecclesiastical, Documentary, and Archaeological Evidence
Ain Shams University, Cairo, 5th -7th May 2015


Dear colleague(s),
I have the pleasure to invite you to attend the conference “Historiography in Egypt 284-641 AD.: Historical, Ecclesiastical, Documentary, and Archaeological Evidence " which will be held on 5th – 7th May 2015 and will be organized by History Dept., Faculty of Arts, Ain Shams University, Cairo, Egypt in collaboration with “The Annual Symposium of Medieval History, Ain Shams University”.
The organizing committee will cover 4 days accommodation (breakfast and lunch), transfer from and to the Airport, and file of the conference. We will arrange also a for free tourist tour during the days of the conference. The accommodation will be at the Guest House (Dār al-Dyāfah) of the university (single or double rooms with bath).
The themes of the conference are:
- The historical writings on Egypt.
- The ecclesiastical history of Egypt.
- The literary and papyrological sources.
- Archaeological Evidence.

The Scholarly Committee of the Conference:
Prof. Dr. Cornelia Römer
Prof. Dr. Vassilios Christides
Prof. Dr. Pablo Argárate
Dr. Eleni Pachoumi
Prof. Dr. Muhammad Ibrahim
Prof. Dr. Ishaac Ebied
Prof. Dr. Sayyed M. Omar
Prof. Dr. Wesam A. Farag
Prof. Dr. Zbida M. Atta

The Organizing committee of the Conference:
General Supervisor: Prof. Dr. Abdel-Razek M. Barakat  (Dean of the Faculty)
Executive President: Prof. Dr. Tarek M. Muhammad (Vice-Dean of the Faculty)
Advisors: Prof. Dr. Mustafa Mortada (Vice-Dean of the Faculty)
                 Prof. Ibrahim M. Gendi
                 Prof. Dr. Mahasen el-Waqaad
Dr. Abdul Aziz M. Ramadan
Secretary: Samer Qandil and Omar Imam
Fees of the conference are 200 $ for non Egyptian scholars, which have to be paid before the conference or during the registration in the morning of the first day of the conference, 350 EP for the Egyptian scholars, and 250 EP for the minor researchers and MA-PH.D students.
A 250-300 words abstract must be sent by 25th December 2014 and the complete papers by 1st  May 2015 .
Languages of the conference are Arabic and English.
Contacts: Professor Dr. Tarek M. Muhammad, chairman of the conference and Vice-Dean of the Faculty of Arts, e.mail: tarekmansoureg@yahoo.com and Mr. Omar Imam, secretary of the conference:  merosh2000@yahoo.com  
Notice:
1-All the papers will be published by Cambridge Scholars Publishers in one volume.
2Participants who would like to stay many days in Cairo after the conference, we can arrange their staying in the Guest House of the university at their expense with the same price of the conference.
Participants who will not stay in the Guest House of the university, we advise them to stay in the hotel of Triumph, Heliopolis (4 Stars). http://www.hotelscombined.ae/Hotel/Triumph_Hotel.htm


Executive President of the conference


Prof. Dr. Tarek M. Muhammad
Vice-Dean of the faculty of Arts
Ain Shams University, Cairo, Egypt.

Saturday, November 01, 2014

ZPE 192 (2014)

INHALT
Abascal, J. M., Inscripciones romanas de Cuenca, Toledo y Valencia (Hispania citerior,conventus Carthaginiensis) ... 303


Abascal, J. M. – Schmidt, M. G., Carmen epigráfi co y fragmentos de inscripciones funerarias de Gades ... 108


Aly, Sh. A., Eight Greek Ostraca from the Egyptian Museum in Cairo ... 193


Balamoshev, C., Short List of Kitchen Utensils and a Bag of Papyrus Rolls ... 2
05

Bathrellou, E., On Menander Epitrepontes 693–701 and 786–823 ... 63

Benaissa, A., Three Roman-Period Papyri in the Beinecke Library 209


Blänsdorf, J., Das Verfl uchungstäfelchen aus Gelduba (Gellep bei Krefeld) Grab 5486 ... 181


Dana, D., Diplôme militaire de l’an 160 pour l’armée de la Mésie Inférieure découvert à Tegulicium/Vetren, près de Durostorum ... 293


Das, A. R., Reevaluating the Authenticity of the Fragments from Galen’s On the Medical Statements in Plato’s Timaeus (Scorialensis graec. Φ-III-11, ff. 123r–126v) ... 93


Diethart, J., Onomastische Lesefrüchte aus PSIonline ... 192


Eck, W. – Pangerl, A., Neue Diplome für die Truppen von Moesia superior und inferior ... 215


Eck,- Pangerl, A,.Das vierte Diplom für die Provinz Galatia et Cappadocia, ausgestellt im Jahr 99 ... 238


Ferrari, F., Saffo e i suoi fratelli e altri brani del primo libro ... 1


Ful, Ş. D. – Sørensen, S. L., An archisynagogos in Pontos ... 176


Gradel, I., A New Fragment of Copy A of the Senatus Consultum de Cn. Pisone Patre ... 284


Günther, W., Analecta Didymea ... 159


Hagedorn, D., Bemerkungen zu Urkunden ... 187


Iglesias Gil, J. M. – Saquete Chamizo, J. C., Una placa votiva de bronce y el genio municipal de Regina (Hispania Baetica) ... 297


Isépy, P. – Primavesi, O., Helladios und Hesychios. Neues zum Text der Bibliotheke des Photios (Cod. 279) ... 121


Jones, C. P., Apuleius, Corinth, and Two Epigrams from Nemea ... 115


Jones, A “New Hero” at Attea (Mysia) ... 156


Kakoschke, A., Ammossa – nicht Andossa. Neulesung einer Grabinschrift aus Lauterecken/Germania superior ... 291


Łajtar, A. – Żelazowski, J., Le nuove iscrizioni provenienti da Scodra (Albania) e il nuovo v(ir) e(gregius) ducenarius ... 273


Lora, S. – Visonà, P., Lost and Found: CIL V, 3118 and 3211. Two Funerary Inscriptions from the Agno River Valley (Northwestern Veneto, Italy) ... 247


Lott, J. B., Two Funerary Inscriptions from Rome now at Vassar College in New York ... 287


Mason, H. C., Arktos and Akrios. The Shield of Herakles and the François Vase ... 29


Mirończuk, A., A Papyrus Fragment of the Iliad at Berkeley ... 20


Oller Guzmán, M., La carta de Dionisio – un nuevo testimonio del comercio griego norpóntico ... 169


Pachoumi, E., φυσικαὶ πυρὸς ἀρχαί or φύσι καὶ πυρὸς  ρχή in the Hymn To Helios (PGM IV.939–948)? ... 104


Pajón Leyra, I., The Order of the Seven Greatest Islands in the Laterculi Alexandrini (P.Berol. 13044r) ... 85


Poux, M., Pinselaufschrift mit Kolonistennamen auf massaliotischer Weinamphore der Frühkaiserzeit (Saint-Laurent-d’Agny, F) ... 257


Saquete Chamizo, J. C. – Iglesias Gil, J. M., Una placa votiva de bronce y el genio municipal de Regina (Hispania Baetica) ... 297


Schmidt, M. G., Municipium Flavium Olaurense. Eine neue Inschrift aus Lora de Estepa ... 301


Schmitt, R., Zum Namen eines ephesischen Münzbeamten ... 167


Spelman, H., Alcman 3 PMGF and Horace C. 2.8 ... 23


Spelman, H., Zeus and the Maidens: Pindar Fr. 94b.31–7 ... 31


Starkey, J. S., Aristophanes, Apollodorus, and the Dionysian Actors’ Contest ... 45


Tarpin, M., La lex rivi Hiberiensis: une restitution graphique de l’incipit ... 265


Tentori Montalto, M., La stele dei caduti della tribù Erechtheis dalla villa di Erode Attico a Loukou – Eva Kynourias (SEG LVI 430): la datazione e l’epigramma ... 34


Veneciano, G., The Structure of the Legal Norm in Archaic Greece: A Case Study (IvO 7) ... 143


Xenophontos, S., Xenophon, Memorabilia IV.1.4–5 ... 59


Zago, G., Intorno a un passo del De Stoicis di Filodemo (PHerc. 339, col. XVIII,11–15 Dorandi) ... 89

Thursday, October 30, 2014

Litinas, N. INSCRIPTIONS OF THE CAVE "LATSIDA STON KERAMO"

Nikos LITINAS

, INSCRIPTIONS OF THE CAVE "LATSIDA STON KERAMO"

Inscriptiones Creticae "Latsidae Kerami" Antri, I.Cret.LKA
 
with a speleological presentation by Kostas Foteinakis and Kaloust Paragamian

 
TYCHE Supplementband 8 (Englisch) 

112 Seiten | 170 x 240 mm | Softcover | EUR 55,00 | ISBN: 978-3-902976-08-6 | Erscheinungstermin: September 2014

Overview:
The existence of ancient graffiti on the walls of caves is a rare and important discovery. The Graffiti in the cave "Latsida ston Keramo" are c. 2000 years old. The volume is the edition of a series of graffiti from a remote cave in Crete. The cave "Latsida ston Keramo" was not well known and was difficult to locate. Although there were reports of archaeological findings on the surface, no official archaeological work has ever been undertaken.
The introduction to this volume is divided into two chapters. The first one contains a collection of the described or published Greek inscriptions incised into or written  on the walls, either inside or in the entrances, of natural caves and caverns dated from the fifth century B.C. to the sixth century A.D. The second chapter is an English translation of a paper published in Greek by the speleologists K. Foteinakis and K. Paragamian in the third Pancretan Speleological Symposium. This is included as it will help the reader to understand the natural underground space and environment of the cave.
The graffiti are incised or scratched into or written on the flowstones, the walls, the stalagmites or the columns of the cave. About 40 names, masculine or feminine, appear. None of the bearers of the names can be identified with a certain person known from other Cretan inscriptions or literature. The possible origin of the identifiable names in the cave is Crete (mostly cities of the eastern Crete), but other areas, e.g. Thessaly, Boeotia and the Aegean islands, should not be excluded. Based on the internal evidence and the palaeographical details a date that could be assigned to these graffiti is from the first century B.C. until the end of the second century or early third century A.D.
The people who inscribed these names were either natives or migrants, who found themselves in this area of Crete for a certain purpose, and found a good reason to spend some time visiting this remote place. They might have been local farmers or/and shepherds or travelers or/and traders or people who were trying to escape from their social condition within the community and/or from its laws, who found shelter in this cave. If the graffiti (or some of the graffiti) are dated to the Hellenistic period in Crete, a second possibility is that all these men could have been members of a garrison or a patrol whose duty was to protect the countryside or the roads from "enemies" or "outsiders". The third possibility concerns the well-known ritual kidnapping of young boys by adults, which has been recorded by Ephorus (cited by Strabo).

Table of Contents:
Preface - Acknowledgements
01. Introduction -  Greek inscriptions on the walls of natural caves and cave-shelters dating from the Classical to the early Byzantine period. Speleological presentation of the cave "Latsida ston Keramo” (Kostas Foteinakis and Kaloust Paragamian)
02. The Location of the Inscriptions in the Cave
03. General Observations on the Inscriptions
04. The Text-Forms
05. Chronology
06. Function
07. Hands and Scribes
08. Grammar
09. Transcription, Translation and Commentary
10. Bibliography
11. Indexes
Plates

Author:
Nikos Litinas is employed in the Workshop of Papyrology and Epigraphy in the Department of Philology, University of Crete. His publications vary from editions of documentary and literary papyri, ostraca and tablets to editions of notations on vessels and inscriptions. He is also a speleologist and is engaged in researching graffiti in the caves.


Geens, K., Panopolis, a Nome Capital in Egypt in the Roman and Byzantine Period (ca. AD 200-600)

Karolien Geens, Panopolis, a Nome Capital in Egypt in the Roman and Byzantine Period (ca. AD 200-600)  Leuven 2014 [= Diss. Leuven 2007], xiii & 578 pp. (28.4 Mb), ISBN: 978-94-9060-409-7.

 TOP Special Series 
Often a PhD thesis for some reason cannot be published immediately. In the years that follow, the authors do not find the time to revise the manuscript as they wanted. This in turn causes problems because new literature appears or the evidence of new sources needs to be incorporated. As a result, the manuscript often remains unpublished and the valuable insights risk to be inaccessible and thus lost for scholarship. To prevent this, Trismegistos Online Publications have decided to open up a new 'Special Series', where valuable PhD theses or other scholarly manuscripts can be published with an ISBN number.
 Contributors can send in manuscripts in Word or PDF format to mark.depauw@arts.kuleuven.be
The editors will consult experts about the quality of the manuscript without taking into account whether it is abreast of the most recent scholarly literature or developments. ISBN: 978-94-9060-409-7 Leuven, September 2014, reprint of the Diss. Leuven 2007 Volume I
Acknowledgements I 

Table of contents. II

Introduction 1 

Chapter 1: Sources …14 <
1.1. Introduction …14
1.2. A survey of monuments and archaeological sites in the region of Akhmim  …15
1.2.1. The East bank
A. Akhmim
Pharaonic and Graeco-Roman remains
Late Antique remains
B. The Wadi Bir El-Aïn  

C. The area of El-Khazindariya 

1.2.2. The West bank 

A. The ancient village of “Athribis” 

B. The White and Red Monasteries  

The White Monastery Monastery 

C. Tell Edfa 

1.2.3. The cemeteries on the East and West banks 

A. The East bank .

The cemetery of El-Hawawish (A). 

a) Excavation history

b) Typology and topography of the tombs  

The cemetery of El-Madina (B) 

The cemetery of El-Salamuni (C)  

a) Excavation history

b) Topography and typology of the tombs 

The cemetery of Abu el-Nasr

B. The West bank 

The cemetery of El-Hagarsa 

The cemetery of Athribis/Tripheion 

a) Excavation history

b) Topography and typology of the tombs  

West cemetery of the White Monastery

The cemetery of Awlad Azz

C. Funerary objects from the Graeco-Roman cemeteries 

Stelae 

Sarcophagi 

Mummy cases 

Mummy portraits

Funerary papyri 

D. Conclusion.

1.3. Documentary papyri …50

1.3.1. General features.

1.3.2. Late second and third century AD  

A. Reused papyri

B. Ostraca and isolated papyri .

1.3.3. Fourth century 

A. Archives

B. P.Berl.Bork

C. Isolated papyri 

1.3.4. Fifth and sixth centuries 

A. Archive of Aurelius Pachymios  

B. Isolated papyri

C. The archive of Flavius Dioskoros 

1.4. Literary papyri74

1.4.1. Classical literature 

1.4.2. Christian literary papyri 

A. Greek papyri 

B. Coptic papyri

1.4.3. The Panopolitan standard  

1.4.4. Provenance of literary papyri 

1.4.5. Archives

A. The Bodmer papyri  

B. The library of the White Monastery  

1.5. Mummy labels …85

1.5.1. General features: outward appearance, content and purpose  

1.5.2. Language

1.5.3. Date

1.5.4. Provenance 

A. Mummy labels with provenance indicated in the text . 

B. Mummy labels without indication of provenance  

1.6. Greek, Latin, Coptic inscriptions … 92

1.6.1. General features.

1.6.2. Dedications and records of visit 

1.6.3. Funerary inscriptions  

1.6.4. Other Christian inscriptions  V

1.6.5. The monument of Ptolemagrios .

A. Description.

B. Date .

C. Order of the poems 

1.7. Pachomius and Shenoute …100

1.7.1. Pachomius

1.7.2. Shenoute 

A. The “Vita Sinuthii”  

Editions

Biography? 

Historical value 

B. Shenoute’s literary corpus  

Editions

Canons and Discourses 

Historical value 

Chapter 2: A survey of the site …109

2.1. Introduction: geography and name …109

2.1.1. Geography

2.1.2. Name of the city: etymological and topographical remarks

2.2. A survey of the nome …112

2.2.1. Situation and extent 

2.2.2. Toparchies and pagi 

A. Toparchies 

B. Pagi

2.2.3. Settlements in the Panopolite nome 

2.3. A survey of the city …130

2.3.1. Streets, districts and quarters. 

2.3.2. From temple city to classical city  

A. A temple city: the temple(s?) of Min/Pan  

The pharaonic temple of Min (= place A)  

The temple of Min in the Ptolemaic/Roman period (= the birba?) 

B. Municipal public buildings  

C. Christian urbanisation 

2.3.3. Residential and occupational areas . 

2.3.4. Conclusion 

Chapter 3. Administration …143

3.1. Introduction: urban status – defining the city …143

3.2. The Roman period until the reign of Diocletian …145

3.2.1. Imperial government

3.2.2. Nome administration

3.2.3. Administration of the metropolis before the introduction of city councils

A. Magistracies (archai) 

B. The koinon of the archons  

C. Liturgies 

3.2.4. Administration of the metropolis after the introduction of city councils 

A. Administration of the councils  

Prytanis/proedros 

Syndikos 

Archiprytanis

B. The business of the councils 

Internal administration of the metropolis 

Responsibilities towards the central government  

C. A tribal structure. 

Amphodogrammateus, phylarchos and systates 

Appointment of the council president  

3.2.5. Toparchies

3.2.6. Village administration 

A. Komogrammateus and komarch 

B. Presbyteroi.

C. Police liturgists

3.2.7 Conclusion: local variation 

3.3. The reign of Diocletian …159

3.3.1. Imperial government 

3.3.2. Nome administration

A. Tax collection.

Reforms in tax assessment  

The census of AD 298-303 

New tax liturgists 

B. Supervision of annona militaris 

C. Other responsibilities  

3.3.3. Diocletian’s visit to the Panopolite nome: the strategos and the town council coping 

with an unusual situation 

A. The revolt of L. Domitius Domitianus 

B. Preparations for the imperial visit  

3.3.4. Conclusion: local variation

3.4. From the Tetrarchs until the reign of Constantine (AD 306-337) …177

3.4.1. Imperial government. 

3.4.2. Nome and city administration 

A. Traditional archai  

B. New municipal officials 

Logistes 

Exactor 

Syndikos/ekdikos

Praepositus pagi 

C. Police officials 

3.4.3. A new administrative structure: the pagus 

3.4.4. Village administration  

3.4.5. Conclusion: the character and function of the boulai in the fourth century 

3.5. From the reign of Constantius until the end of the fourth century …184

3.5.1. Imperial government 

3.5.2. Nome and city administration  

A. Leading officials  

Logistes vs. defensor civitatis 

Police officials

B. Decline of the council 

C. Tax reforms

The village as a tax unity  

Taxes in gold 

The vestis militaris 

3.6. The fifth and sixth centuries …189

3.6.1. Imperial government. 

3.6.2. Nome and city administration . 

A. Traditional administrative system  

B. New forms of control 

Pater tes poleos.

The role of bishops in urban politics  

Pagarchs.

C. Village administration. 

Chapter 4. Socio-economic history  …195

4.1. Social structures in the Roman period before AD 212  …195

4.1.1. Citizenship and privileged groups. 

A. Roman citizens 

B. Alexandrian citizens. 

C. Citizens of Greek cities  

D. Metropolitain

E. Gymnasial order. 

4.1.2. The distribution of wealth. 

A. Categories of land 

B. Landholding patterns . 

C. Landownership in the Panopolite nome . 

Inequality and gender

Large landowners  

4.1.3. The political elite.

4.1.4. Conclusion: Leading social groups in the first and second centuries 

4.2. Social structures in the third and early fourth centuries …206

4.2.1. The end of citizenship status and the emergence of a bouleutic class . 

4.2.2. The distribution of wealth 

A. Economic crisis 

B. Landed property. 

Land categories .

Landholding patterns .

Landownership in the Panopolite nome  

a) Land tenure

b) Work at a farm estate  

C. Non-landed property 

Immovable urban property: the evidence from P.Berl.Bork 

a) Composition of P.Berl.Bork 

b) P.Berl.Bork. as a source for the distribution of wealth 

Slaves

Money lending 

4.2.3. Power and authority: the political elite. 

A. Defining the political elite . 

B. Councillors as the nucleus of the political elite  

The bouleutic class: a well-defined social group  

Composition of the councils. 

a) Number of councillors  

b) Admission procedure. 

c) Profile of a councillor . 

C. Social stratification among councillors . 

D. Bouleutic vs. non-bouleutic elite  

E. The burden of local prestige  

4.2.4. The priestly elite: the family of Aurelius Ammon, scholastikos . 

A. Ammon’s family

B. Economic power  

Temple income 

Private property .

a) Land and houses 

b) Slaves

C. An elite family .

4.2.5. Conclusion: leading social groups in the third and early fourth centuries . 

4.3. Social structures in the second half of the fourth until the sixth centuries …242

4.3.1. The distribution of wealth . 

A. Landholding in the fourth and first half of the fifth centuries . 

The end of the economic power of the bouleutic elite  

a) The burden of taxation. 

b) The flight of the bouleutic class . 

Changes in the pattern of landownership . 

Economic power in the Panopolite nome (late 4th – first half of the 5th century): the 

evidence from Shenoute

a) The White Monastery under the leadership of Shenoute . 

b) Shenoute’s criticism on corrupt landowners . 

c) Shenoute’s opponents: economic and religious considerations 

B. Mid fifth-sixth centuries: large estates and religious institutions . 

Provincial and imperial bureaucrats  

a) The Apion family .

b) Landowners from the Panopolite nome 

Religious institutions: churches and monasteries. 

a) The White Monastery. 

b) The monasteries of Zmin and Apa Zenobios 

c) The guest house of Apa Dios. 

Absentee landlords, business agents and middlemen . 

a) Business agents 

b) The rural oligarchy as middlemen: the evidence from Dioskoros of Aphrodito . 

4.3.2. Power and authority in a new Christian empire  

A. The end of the councils . 

B. New institutions of power. 

Geouchoi .

The Church hierarchy 

The provincial and imperial bureaucracy: the “Flavii”  

a) The provincial and imperial administration . 

b) The law court 

4.3.3. Literary culture and power: social mobility in Late Antiquity . 

A. Ammon and Harpokration . 

Ammon .

Harpokration

B. The grammarian’s authority  

An increased status .

Horapollon.

C. “Wandering Poets”: Poetry as the pathway to a provincial/imperial career  

Pamprepius 

Cyrus 

D. Conclusion: social mobility, geographical mobility and networking  

4.3.4.Conclusion: leading social groups in the fourth till sixth centuries . 

4.4. Occupational structures in the Roman and Byzantine period …276

4.4.1. Agriculture 

4.4.2. The urban economy 

A. Three sectors .

Agriculture .

Production and distribution  

Services

B. Craft specialisation. 

C. Trade networks 

4.4.3. Craftsmen and traders in Panopolis . 

A. Textile industry.

Sources for textile production . 

Stages in textile production . 

a) (Purple) dyeing 

b) Weaving.

c) Finishing touches .

Guilds 

The role of Panopolis as textile centre . 

B. Gold smith’s trade 

C. Quarrying.

D. Shipbuilding .

Chapter 5. Cultural and religious transformations …307

5.1. Traditional Egyptian culture  …307

5.1.1. Principal divinities

A. The divine triad of Panopolis  

Min

a) Min as fertility god. 

b) Min as lord of the mountains and the desert 

c) Min as king of the gods. 

Aperet-Isis – Isis – Triphis  

Horus-Kolanthes.

B. Horus 

C. Thot and Anubis 

D. Onomastics.

Popular names from Egypt . 

Popular names from the (Northern) Thebaid. 

Popular names from the Panopolite nome . 

5.1.2. Cult and priestly service . 

A. Priesthoods 

B. Cults 

Temples and the public 

Temple culture

5.1.3. Burial customs and funerary beliefs  

5.1.4. Conclusion.

5.2. Greek culture  …329

5.2.1. Greek civic culture: self-representation and urban identity of the bouleutic class . 

A. Building programs . 

B. Titles and epithets. 

C. Panhellenic games  

Herodotus’ account 

a) Perseus.

b) Games in a Greek fashion 

Reestablishment of the games in the third century AD . 

a) Pythian games 

b) An Olympic agon 

Reconstruction: and “invented tradition” 

5.2.2. Greek education 

A. Public education: the gymnasium  

B. Private education  

Stages of education: didaskalos, grammatikos and beyond . 

Villages vs. towns .

Literary papyri.

Ammon as a child of Panopolis  

a) Classical literature  

b) A rhetorical education. 

c) A philosophical education . 

5.2.3. Philosophy and poetry. 

A. Philosophy 

B. Poetry

Panopolis

Thebaid.

5.3. Traditional Egyptian culture in a hellenised context  …354

5.3.1. Principal divinities

A. Min/Pan.

B. Other divinities 

5.3.2. Funerary art.

A. Decorated tombs. 

B. Mummy cases.

C. Mummy portraits. 

5.3.3. Language and script 

A. Demotic literature under Greek influence  

B. Language use in the Panopolite nome  

5.3.4. Onomastics

A. Metropolis vs. villages. 

B. Elite nomenclature  

5.3.5. The garden of Ptolemagrios and the temple of Pan-Phoibos. 

A. Religiously inspired euergetism  

B. The garden of Ptolemagrios: a temple garden  

C. Ptolemagrios’ generosity: the banquets of Phoibos  

D. A humble, laborious, philosophical way of life . 

E. Ptolemagrios as a benefactor . 

F. Conclusion 

5.3.6. Hellenism in the fourth and fifth centuries  

A. Fourth century - Aurelius Ammon, priest and scholastikos 

Temple service and Greek culture 

Ammon’s religion 

B. Fifth century - Flavius Horapollon: Neo-Platonic Hellenism as a vehicle for 

Egyptian paganism . 

Traditionalism temple service . 

a) Neo-Platonic ecumenism 

b) Egyptian wisdom.

c) Pagan holy men

d) The Hieroglyphica of Horapollon  

From local to Egyptian past  

5.4. Christianization …386

5.4.1. The Christian community before the reign of Constantine . 

A. Persecutions .

B. Martyr cult .

C. Parembole 

D. The Great Oasis . 

5.4.2. The Church from the reign of Constantine until the sixth century  

A. Onomastics .

B. Bishops and clergy 

Bishop’s sees .

Priests and deacons 

C. Ascetism, monasticism and monastic culture 

Hermitages .

Cenobitic monasticism: Pachomian monasteries  

a) “Invention” of cenobitism. 

b) The koinonia .

c) Pachomian monasteries in the region of Panopolis. 

d) The Pachomian monasteries in later periods  

(Semi-?) cenobitic monasticism: The monastery of Shenoute  

a) Pgol and Pschoi

b) The rise of a monastic leader . 

c) Life in and around the White Monastery 

d) The White Monastery in later periods 

Other monasteries in the region of Panopolis . 

a) The monastery of Abu el-Nasr 

b) The monastery in the Wadi bir el-Aïn . 

c) The parembole and the former temple of Min 

d) Apa Zenobios and the women’s convent. 

e) The xenodochion of Apa Dios. 

f) The monastery of Psinabla 

g) The monastery of Saint Psote (Psates). 

Monasteries after the sixth century. 

D. Christian literature. 

5.4.3. (Non-)orthodox Christians: a pluralist Christianity 

A. Patriarchs, councils and controversies between AD 300 and 451. 

Disciplinary matters .

Doctrinal matters .

a) The Arian controversy 

b) The Origenist controversy 

c) The Nestorian controversy. 

d) The Coptic Church: monophysitism 

Origenism in the Panopolite nome . 

Nestorianism in the Panopolite nome . 

B. Gnosticism and Manichaeism . 

A definition of Gnosticism  

Gnostic and Manichaean ideas in the Panopolite region . 

a) Zosimus the alchemist . 

b) Gnostic texts 

c) Shenoute against Gnosticism and Manichaeism . 

5.4.4. Encounters between pagans and Christians in Panopolis: a conflict?. 

A. Decline vs. continuity: Bagnall vs. Frankfurter. 

B. The religious balance in the first half of the fourth century  

C. The religious balance in the late fourth – early fifth century  

Anti-pagan imperial legislation 

Shenoute’s actions against public temples 

a) The temple of Atripe . 

b) The temple of Plevit 

c) Reuse of pagan temples. 

Shenoute’s actions against private shrines  

a) Shenoute and Gessios . 

b) Shenoute and the pagans of an unknown village 

Shenoute’s invectives against pagan gods  

Shenoute’s invectives against Greek culture. 

Christian – pagan balance: an evaluation of Shenoute’s writings . 

a) A world full of temples and pagans? 

b) Crypto-paganism 

c) A religious and socio-economic conflict

D. Conclusion: Panopolis as a hotbed of religious conflict?. 

Pagan religion.

Pagan practices 

5.4.5. Greek culture in a Christian context  

A. Traditional education .

B. Greek culture in Christian Panopolis 

Cyrus 

Nonnus 

Conclusion … 465

Volume II

Bibliography … 2 

Appendices … 79

Choat, M, and Gardiner, I. edd., A Coptic Handbook of Ritual Power


This volume publishes a new Coptic handbook of ritual power, comprising a complete 20 page parchment codex from the second half of the first millennium AD. It consists of an invocation including both Christian and Gnostic elements, ritual instructions, and a list of twenty-seven spells to cure demonic possession, various ailments, the effects of magic, or to bring success in love and business. The codex is not only a substantial new addition to the corpus of magical texts from Egypt, but, in its opening invocation, also provides new evidence for Sethian Gnostic thought in Coptic texts.

A Coptic Handbook of Ritual Power is the first volume in the series The Macquarie Papyri, which will publish the papyri in the collection of the Museum of Ancient Cultures, Macquarie University (Sydney, Australia).

New series: The Macquarie Papyri (P.Macq.)
The Museum of Ancient Cultures at Macquarie University, Sidney, holds a small, but important collection of some 640 papyri. These are mainly Greek texts. There are also some items written in other languages and scripts, notably Demotic and Coptic (Egyptian). Most are papyri in the strictest sense, but the collection also includes a small number of items written on ostraca, parchment, and wooden tablets. Most of the texts date from the period of the third century BC to the eighth century AD.
Private individuals are advised to order available titles direcly online, using the Brepols web shop*: www.brepols.net. If you prefer to place your order by email, please do not forget to mention the shipping address on your order, and the invoice address if that should be different. Brepols Publishers undertake to minimize costs of shipment by sending books by “non-priority mail”

XIV+146 p., 20 colour ill., + CD, 210 x 297 mm, 2013 ISBN: 978-2-503-53170-0 Languages: Coptic, English Paperback The publication is available. Retail price: EUR 65,00 excl. tax Table of Contents
Abbreviations
List of Figures and Plates
Introduction


  1. The Codex: Codicology – Palaeography, Date, and Provenance – Dialect and Orthography
  2. The Contents of the Handbook: The Invocations Text – 
    1. The Three Versions of the Invocations Text – 
    2. The Invocations Text, Sethianism, and the Practice of Ritual Power – 
    3. The List of Prescriptions – 
    4. Conspectus of Prescriptions
Text and Translation

  1. Coptic Text and Facing Translation
  2. Continuous Translation
Commentary
Appendices

  1. P. Lond. Copt. I 1008 (BL MS Or. 5987) (L)

  2. P. Berl. Inv. 5527 (B)
Bibliography
Indices

  1. Words of Egyptian Origin
  2. 
Words of Greek Origin
  3. Proper Names and Words of Power
  4. Symbols and Abbreviations
Plates




Monday, October 13, 2014

Papyri Bononienses

Digitalizzazione completa della collezione di collezione di 58 papiri in lingua greca e latina di età tolemaica, romana e bizantina, acquistata nel 1930 da un antiquario del Cairo e conservati presso la Biblioteca Universitaria dell’Università di Bologna.

LECTURE: K.E. Piquette, New Advanced Digital Imaging of the Herculaneum Papyri: Recent results, future plans.


The Friends of Herculaneum Society is pleased to sponsor a lecture 
by Dr Kathryn E. Piquette, Research Associate, 
Universität of Cologne Centre for eHumanities, 
on Saturday 18 October 2014 at 16.00 in the main lecture theatre at The Ioannou Centre for Classical and Byzantine Studies, 66 St. Giles, Oxford OX13LU. 

 The title of the talk is "New Advanced Digital Imaging of the Herculaneum Papyri: Recent results, future plans." Dr Piquette has been developing a technique known as RTI (Reflectance Transformation Imaging) to assist researchers to study documentary and other artefacts remotely (online) in great detail and without being restricted by the fixed lighting angles of traditional photography and flatbed scanning, where details can be obscured by shadows. In developing the RTI system, it is hoped that high-quality digital images of inscribed artifacts, viewable from multiple light sources, can be consulted by scholars and the general public around the world. The lecture will be followed by a drinks reception. All are welcome but please rsvp if you intend coming to: [log in to unmask] An illustrated pdf with examples of the RTI technique is available here: 
http://cceh.uni-koeln.de/projekte/zimmer/rti/Piquette_RTI.pdf 

cceh.uni-koeln.de cceh.uni-koeln.de cceh.uni-koeln.de -- 

June Samaras KALAMOS BOOKS 
(For Books about Greece) 
2020 Old Station Rd 
Streetsville, Ontario Canada L5M 2V1

Sunday, October 12, 2014

Un bilancio e un dibattito con Mario CAPASSO, Giovanni GERACI, Alessandro SCHIESARO, Giuseppe ZECCHINI


ISTITUTO ITALIANO PER LA STORIA ANTICA
CENTRO DI STUDI PAPIROLOGICI DELL’UNIVERSITÀ DEL SALENTO
Corpus dei papiri storici greci e latini
Un bilancio e un dibattito con
Mario CAPASSO, Giovanni GERACI, Alessandro SCHIESARO, Giuseppe ZECCHINI

In occasione della pubblicazione del volume dei frammenti degli Adespota latini del Corpus, a cura di Rodolfo Funari, Pisa-Roma, Fabrizio Serra Editore, 2014, che conclude la parte latina della raccolta.

16 ottobre 2014, ore 16.30
Via Milano, 76 - Roma

M. Reddé, De l'or pour les braves ! Soldes, armées et circulation monétaire dans le monde romain

De l'or pour les braves ! Soldes, armées et circulation monétaire dans le monde romain
Reddé, Michel (éd.)
Collection Scripta antiqua (69)
Bordeaux, 2014 - 288 p.   25 €
Sommaire

Cet ouvrage collectif, issu d’une table ronde organisée à Paris par l’UMR 8210 (AnHiMa), présente une douzaine de communications consacrées à la manière dont étaient payés les soldats de l’armée romaine. Écrites en français ou en anglais par des historiens, des numismates et des papyrologues, elles abordent différents aspects des rémunérations, en espèce ou en nature, accordées au miles : l’administration et le montant de la solde, les prestations en nature, le numéraire utilisé, les gratifications exceptionnelles, la propagande impériale qui s’exprime à travers les émissions et les images monétaires, depuis les guerres civiles de la fin de la République jusqu’au début de l’Antiquité tardive. L’ouvrage fait en même temps le point des connaissances actuelles mais aussi des questions toujours débattues entre spécialistes. Le lecteur y trouvera au passage une riche bibliographie qui associe les réflexions sur les sources historiques, numismatiques et papyrologiques. L’introduction de J. Andreau, et la conclusion, écrite par M. Christol, permettent de replacer cet ensemble de contributions dans l’évolution des recherches actuelles.

This collection of essays, arising from a seminar organized in Paris by UMR 8210 (AnHiMa), presents a dozen papers devoted to the study of the payment of Roman soldiers. Containing papers in French and English by experts from different specialities, historians, numismatists and papyrologists, it examines various aspects of the payment of the troops, both in cash and in kind: the administration and the amount of the salary, payments in kind, coin types used, exceptional rewards, the ways in which imperial propoganda was communicated by means of particular coin issues and their images, all within a temporal range running from the civil wars that brought an end to the Republic up to the beginning of Late Antiquity. The volume gives both a picture of the state of research on these topics and covers a series of questions that are still debated by experts in the field. Readers will also find a rich bibliography covering the historical sources, numismatics and papyrology. The introduction, from the pen of J. Andreau, and the conclusion, by M. Christol, help to contextualize the collection as a whole in relation to current research.

Saturday, September 27, 2014

EES Book Sale





























North American Papyrology Seminar, Ann Arbor MI May 15-17, 2015


ZPE 191 (2014)


Antonopoulos, A. P., Two Puzzling Phrases at Soph. Ichn. 179 and 182 (P.Oxy. IX. 1174,
Col. VII. 15 and 18) 
... 36


Arnaoutoglou, I. N., Displaying a Proof of Ownership in Roman Pamphylia ... 185


Avram, A. – Tsetskhladze, G. R., A New Attalid Letter from Pessinus ... 151


Battistoni, F., A New Council from Sicily (Tauromenion) ... 195


Bernard, S. G., Ballast, Mining, and Stone Cargoes in the Lex portorii Asiae ... 182


Bettenworth, A., Sapphos Amme: Ein Beitrag zum neuen Sapphofragment (Brothers Poem) ... 15


Bonanno, M. G., Una congettura al Fragmentum Grenfellianum ... 59


Brockmann, S. – Glintenkamp, J., Neues zu einem Kölner Weihaltar ... 294


Bruce, W., A Rupestral Boundary Marker in the Marble Quarries South of Sardis ... 193


Camodeca, G., La carriera di T. Statilius Severus, cos. ord. 171, in una nuova iscrizione calena ... 285


Clinton, K., Mysteria at Ephesus ... 117


Di Stefano Manzella, I., Il graffi to ante cocturam CIL VI 16621 = IGVR 731: titulus sepulcralis o locatio operis fi gulini? ... 297


Eck, W. – Pangerl, A., Ein Diplom für einen proreta der classis Pannonica, vielleicht aus dem Jahr 98 ... 261


Eck, W. – Pangerl, A., Zwei neue Diplome für die Truppen von Dacia superior und Dacia Porolissensis ... 269

Eck, W. – Pangerl, A. – Weiß, P., Ein drittes Exemplar des Edikts Adrians zugunsten von Prätorianern vom Jahr 119 n. Chr

  Engelmann, H. – Içten, C. – Muss, U., Künstler im Artemision von Ephesos (Alkamenes, Eugnotos, Sopolis)  ... 99


Felle, A. E., Perspectives on the Digital Corpus of the Christian Inscriptions of Rome (Epigraphic Database Bari). Contexts and Texts  ... 302


Fernández-Delgado, J.-A., On the Cologne Sappho Papyrus ...  21


Glintenkamp, J. – Brockmann, S., Neues zu einem Kölner Weihaltar ... 294


Gómez-Pantoja, J. L., Miles Ale F(- - -)  ... 282


Gonis, N., Notes on Miscellaneous Documents IV  ... 198


Gonis, N., Three Documents from Byzantine Oxyrhynchus Revisited  ... 256


Hornblower, S., The Name of the Historian Polybios  ... 82


Içten, C. – Engelmann, H. – Muss, U., Künstler im Artemision von Ephesos (Alkamenes, Eugnotos, Sopolis)  ... 99


Johnston, S. I., Goddesses with Torches in the Getty Hexameters and Alcman fr. 94  ... 32


Keen, P. – Petzl, G., Two ‘Migrating Stones’ with Three Inscriptions  ... 189


Kotyl, M., A List of Culinary Products and an Account on an Early Ptolemaic Ostracon (O.Giss. inv. 109 + 307)  ... 203


Lentini, G., Sappho’s Husband in Sapph. fr. 213A e V. (= P. Oxy. XXIX 2506, fr. 45)?  ... 25


Litinas, N., P.Corn. 34 recto: Just the Weft and Warp, After All!  ... 253


Liverani, P., Prudenzio e l’epigramma absidale di S. Pietro – nuove osservazioni  ... 93


Maravela, A., Women in P.Würzb. 3?  ... 90


Marginesu, G., Compiuto, incompiuto e interrotto nell’edilizia ateniese di età classica: Note epigrafi che  ... 129


Marshall, C. W. – Ripat, P., Enjoying a Slave Woman in P. Oxy. LXXIV 5019  ... 231

Mascellari, R., Nuova edizione di una petizione di epoca traianea: P.Iand. inv. 16 = SB X 10218 (con un’appendice sul termine ἐκδικία)  ... 235


Miller, J., Epigraphical Evidence for Citizenship in Third-Century B.C. Athens  ... 141


van Minnen, P., A Note on P.Amh. II 79  ... 249


van Minnen, Another Copy of P.Mich. XVIII 792  ... 251


Monson, A., Receipts for sitônion, syntaxis, and epistatikon from Karanis: Evidence for Fiscal Reform in Augustan Egypt?  ... 207


Muss, U. – Engelmann, H. – Içten, C., Künstler im Artemision von Ephesos (Alkamenes, Eugnotos, Sopolis)  ... 99


Nünlist, R., Das Schiff soll unversehrt sein, nicht voll! Zu Sapphos neuem Lied über die Brüder  ... 13

Petzl, G. – Keen, P., Two ‘Migrating Stones’ with Three Inscriptions  ... 189


Piccione, R. M., Considerazioni bibliologiche e paleografi che su P.Heid. inv. G 310 e 310a  ... 61


Pirenne-Delforge, V. – Pironti, G., Héra et Zeus à Lesbos: entre poésie lyrique et décret civique  ... 27


Prauscello, L. – Ucciardello, G., Hands and Book-rolls in P.Oxy. 4411: the First Extant Papyrus Witness for Plato’s Critias (P.Oxy. 4411, frr. 88–90+92+94–95)  ... 47


Ripat, P. – Marshall, C. W., Enjoying a Slave Woman in P. Oxy. LXXIV 5019  ... 231


Sánchez Natalías, C., “… ut illam ducas …” Una nueva interpretación de la defi xio contra Salpina  ... 278


Taylor, B., Diogenes of Oinoanda on the Meaning of ‘Pleasure’ (NF 192)  ... 84


Tsetskhladze, G. R. – Avram, A., A New Attalid Letter from Pessinus  ... 151 


West, M. L., Nine Poems of Sappho ... 1


West, St., Notes on P.Oxy. 1802 + 4812 (the Oxyrhynchus Glossary) ... 39


Fowler, R. L., Addendum to ZPE 172, 2010, 55–64 (‘Paul Maas’s Athenaeus’) ... 46