Search: Ancient Near East and Egypt, 2006
Ignacio J. Adiego with an Appendix by Koray Konuk
This handbook presents a complete and updated view of our current knowledge about Carian, one of the Indo-European languages spoken in ancient Anatolia.
Edited by Erik Hornung, Rolf Krauss, and David A. Warburton
This volume, the only up-to-date study of its kind in any language, reviews the foundations of Ancient Egyptian chronology before presenting a relative and an absolute chronology for the time span from prehistoric times until the Hellenistic Period.
Edited by Irving L. Finkel and Markham J. Geller
The present collection of articles on disease in Babylonia is the first such volume to appear providing detailed information derived from published and unpublished medical texts in cuneiform script from the second and first millennia BC.
Edited by Piotr Michalowski and Niek Veldhuis
This volume contains eleven articles, demonstrating the broad variety of scholarly approaches to the study of Sumerian literature. It is dedicated to H.L.J. Vanstiphout at the occasion of his retirement from the University of Groningen, July 14th 2006.
Joan Goodnick Westenholz and Aage Westenholz
The cuneiform inscriptions in this volume illuminate the political, juridical, economical, and religious conditions in Babylonia around 1800 B.C.E. In particular, the large document on the daily cult in Larsa (no. 1) is unique.
Edited by Ann K. Guinan, Maria deJ. Ellis, A.J. Ferrara, Sally M. Freedman, Matthew T. Rutz, Leonhard Sassmannshausen, Steve Tinney, and M.W. Waters
The articles represent the latest thinking of leading scholars in the field of Assyriology/Sumerology. Thirty-eight contributions cover the following subjects: history, divination, magic, religion, literature, prosopography, lexicography, and art. Some fifty texts are published and discussed for ...
This important contribution to the study of Phrygian religious practice and spatial conceptualizations examines the role of the rock-cut monuments in Iron Age Anatolian and provides the reader with new aspects and theories of Phrygian cult and the Mother goddess Kybele.
In his new book, Jean Winand deals with the expression of time and aspect in ancient Egyptian. He presents a challenging new theoretical paradigm within a semantic approach.
Val Hinckley Sederholm
This new reading of a unique Egyptian spell illuminates Egypt’s Graeco-Roman Period. The author considers such linguistic features as taboo, the efficacy of magical words and names, and the role of stars and fate in the slaughter of divine enemies as portrayed in the text.
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