Author: Miguel John VersluysPublish On: 2017-06-29
(2010), Valuing others in Classical Antiquity (Leiden) R. Roth (2007), Styling Romanisation. Pottery and society in central Italy (Cambridge) J. Keller (eds.) (
2007), Roman by integration. Dimensions of group identity in material culture and
Author: Miguel John Versluys
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Located in the small kingdom of Commagene at the upper Euphrates, the late Hellenistic monument of Nemrud Dağ (c.50 BC) has been undeservedly neglected by scholars. Qualified as a Greco-Persian hybrid instigated by a lunatic king, this fascinating project of bricolage has been written out of history. This volume redresses that imbalance, interpreting Nemrud Dağ as an attempt at canon building by Antiochos I in order to construct a dynastic ideology and social order, and proving the monument's importance for our understanding of a crucial transitional phase from Hellenistic to Roman. Hellenistic Commagene therefore holds a profound significance for a number of discussions, such as the functioning of the Hellenistic koine and the genesis of Roman 'art', Hellenism and Persianism in antiquity, dynastic propaganda and the power of images, Romanisation in the East, the contextualising of the Augustan cultural revolution, and the role of Greek culture in the Roman world.
We must thus see Romanization as a process of dialectical change, rather than
the influence of one “pure” culture upon ... and idem, Styling Romanisation:
Pottery and Society in Central Italy [Cambridge Classical Studies; Cambridge,
Author: Ronit Nikolsky
In this book various authors explore how rabbinic traditions that were formulated in the Land of Israel migrated to Jewish study houses in Babylonia.
Comparative Issues in Romanization. Oxford: Oxbow Books. Laffi, U. 2001. ... Styling Romanisation. Pottery and Society in Central Italy. ... “The Romanization
of Italy: Global Acculturation or Cultural Bricolage?” In TRAC97. Proceedings of
Author: Alessandro Naso
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG
This handbook has two purposes: it is intended (1) as a handbook of Etruscology or Etruscan Studies, offering a state-of-the-art and comprehensive overview of the history of the discipline and its development, and (2) it serves as an authoritative reference work representing the current state of knowledge on Etruscan civilization. The organization of the volume reflects this dual purpose. The first part of the volume is dedicated to methodology and leading themes in current research, organized thematically, whereas the second part offers a diachronic account of Etruscan history, culture, religion, art & archaeology, and social and political relations and structures, as well as a systematic treatment of the topography of the Etruscan civilization and sphere of influence.
Author: Jean MacIntosh TurfaPublish On: 2014-11-13
Munzi, M. (2001) “Strategies and Forms of Political Romanization in Central-
Southern Etruria. ... (1987) Bolsena et la romanisation de l'Étrurie méridionale,
MÉFRA 99, pp. 529– 659. ... 31–39. Roth, R. E. (2007) Styling Romanisation.
Author: Jean MacIntosh Turfa
The Etruscans can be shown to have made significant, and in some cases perhaps the first, technical advances in the central and northern Mediterranean. To the Etruscan people we can attribute such developments as the tie-beam truss in large wooden structures, surveying and engineering drainage and water tunnels, the development of the foresail for fast long-distance sailing vessels, fine techniques of metal production and other pyrotechnology, post-mortem C-sections in medicine, and more. In art, many technical and iconographic developments, although they certainly happened first in Greece or the Near East, are first seen in extant Etruscan works, preserved in the lavish tombs and goods of Etruscan aristocrats. These include early portraiture, the first full-length painted portrait, the first perspective view of a human figure in monumental art, specialized techniques of bronze-casting, and reduction-fired pottery (the bucchero phenomenon). Etruscan contacts, through trade, treaty and intermarriage, linked their culture with Sardinia, Corsica and Sicily, with the Italic tribes of the peninsula, and with the Near Eastern kingdoms, Greece and the Greek colonial world, Iberia, Gaul and the Punic network of North Africa, and influenced the cultures of northern Europe. In the past fifteen years striking advances have been made in scholarship and research techniques for Etruscan Studies. Archaeological and scientific discoveries have changed our picture of the Etruscans and furnished us with new, specialized information. Thanks to the work of dozens of international scholars, it is now possible to discuss topics of interest that could never before be researched, such as Etruscan mining and metallurgy, textile production, foods and agriculture. In this volume, over 60 experts provide insights into all these aspects of Etruscan culture, and more, with many contributions available in English for the first time to allow the reader access to research that may not otherwise be available to them. Lavishly illustrated, The Etruscan World brings to life the culture and material past of the Etruscans and highlights key points of development in research, making it essential reading for researchers, academics and students of this fascinating civilization.
What was the impact of Romanisation on non-elite life in central Italy during the late third and second centuries BC? Focusing on the increasing spread of black-gloss pottery across the peninsula, this text demonstrates the importance of ...
Author: Roman Roth
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Category: Social Science
What was the impact of Romanisation on non-elite life in central Italy during the late third and second centuries BC? Focusing on the increasing spread of black-gloss pottery across the peninsula, this 2007 text demonstrates the importance of the study of such everyday artefacts as a way of approaching aspects of social history that are otherwise little documented. Placing its subject within the wider debate over cultural identity in the Roman world, the book argues that stylistic changes in such objects of everyday use document the development of new forms of social representation among non-elite groups in Roman Italy. In contrast to previous accounts, the book concludes that, rather than pointing to a loss of regional cultural identities, the ceramic patterns suggest that the Romanisation of Italy provided new material opportunities across the social scale.
Author: American National Standards InstitutePublish On: 1975
American National Standard Romanization of Hebrew Introduction only for those
whose knowledge of Hebrew is minimal ( and who might not be able to use a
more complex style ) but also for scholars who , much of the time , need to cite a ...
Mattingly 2002 = D . J . Mattingly , ' Vulgar and Weak « Romanization » , or Time
for a Paradigm Shift ? ' , JRA 15 ( 2002 ) , 536 - 540 . Millar 1992 = F . Millar ...
Roth 2007 = R . Roth , Styling Romanisation . Pottery and Society in Central Italy
Styling Romanisation . Pottery and Society in Central Italy . Cambridge . Sahlins ,
M. 1988. ' Cosmologies of Capitalism : The Trans - Pacific Sector of “ the World
System Proceedings of the British Academy 74 , pp . 1-51 . Stoddart , S.K.F. 1987.
Author: Guy Jolyon Bradley
Publisher: Liverpool University Press
Ancient Italy is the first English-language volume to provide a detailed archaeological portrait of the pre-Roman peoples of Italy—the Ligurians and Celts, the Veneti, the Picens, Etruscans, Faliscans, Latins, Samnites, peoples of Campania, and the populations of Italy’s southeastern regions. Addressing themes in the study of the ancient world such as settlement and landscape, identity, literature, and religious and funerary ritual, as well as social and cultural interaction, Ancient Italy introduces each region and its communities, summarizes recent scholarship, provides site-specific maps, and considers key issues in the region’s contemporary historiography. Designed to provide an important tool for researchers working on the ancient Mediterranean, this accessible volume provides a clear starting point for anyone interested in the peoples of ancient Italy.
The IBR, published again since 1971 as an interdisciplinary, international bibliography of reviews, offers book reviews of literature dealing primarily with the humanities and social sciences published in 6,000 mainly European scholarly journals. This unique bibliography contains over 1.3 millions book reviews. 60,000 entries are added every year with details on the work reviewed and the review.
Problems of romanization and of style . Every form of transliteration ( romanization ) can be endlessly debated , if one so desires , and the particular
devil who lies in wait for sinologists has inspired many of them to waste their
energy in ...
The work of distinguishing French - style Romanization from English - style in real
world examples would seem to be an application of ' fuzzy logic ' , which allows
for the use of qualifiers such as ' probably ' and ' usually ' . Fuzzy Analysis of the ...
Author: University of Chicago. PressPublish On: 2003
100 Chinese romanization . The pinyin romanization system , introduced by the
Chinese in the 1950s , has largely supplanted both the older WadeGiles system
and the place - name spellings of the Postal Atlas of China , making pinyin the ...
Author: University of Chicago. Press
Provides information on manuscript preparation, punctuation, spelling, quotations, captions, tables, abbreviations, references, bibliographies, notes, and indexes, with sections on journals and electronic media.
Introduction Romanization Systems , Spelling Styles , and Name Designations
For each of the non - Western languages in the text , a specific system of romanization was initially used for the academic version . For Chinese , the
Pinyin system ...
Author: Michael Maliszewski
Publisher: Tuttle Pub
Category: Sports & Recreation
Spiritual Dimensions of the Martial Arts is a study of the meditative and religious elements that form the core of the great martial arts traditions. Unsurpassed in scope and detail, the book covers the spiritual beliefs and the practices of the fighting arts of India, China, Korea, Japan, Indonesia, the Philippines, Thailand, Brazil, and the United States. Subjects discussed include Bruce Lee's unique views on spirituality and meditation, rituals used to induce altered states of consciousness in Indonesian Pencak-Silat, the unusual relationship of Korea's Hwarang warriors to Mahayana Buddhism, the importance of Buddhist ritual in Muay Thai, the role of African mystic beliefs and Christianity in the practice of Capoeira, spiritual practices in the Filipino martial arts, the significance of Zen and esoteric Buddhism to the Samurai, the relationship of Indian martial arts to Yoga, the impact of Daoist concepts on the Chinese martial arts, and psychological development and martial arts training.
The different style phases and groups concentrate in different fields on the
diagram , though partly overlapping each other 1 . Over the whole urn production
period there are somewhat more men than women represented on the lid
... the prospective purchasers of the book may be alarmed at the strange
appearance of unfamiliar symbols ; even phoneticians may object to a style of
notation which does not agree with the style that they prefer . So perforce in lieu
of phonetic ...
The unsimplified characters from the older unreformed system of writing are
called fantizi ' complex style character ' , fántibi ' complex style strokes ' , or
fántíshū ' complex style script ' . These terms are usually translated into English
THE ROMANIZATION OF HEBREW IN THE NEW ENCYCLOPAEDIA JUDAICA
Werner Weinberg Hebrew Union CollegeJewish ... of the Hebrew Language
features a dual conversion table , consisting of a “ Simple ” and a “ More Exact " style .
The main features of National Romanization are that it: (1) uses Roman letters
according to the Chinese Han language's ... "Hepburn style (heibenshi)" romanization in Japan and the "Wade-Giles system" in China belong to the first
Therefore , any buildings that represented the empire were also imperial to a
certain extent , no matter what cultural styles they belonged to . As any
architectural forms could be classified as ' imperial ' , the meanings of imperial
Author: Reuben Yat Tin Lee
Publisher: British Archaeological Reports Limited
This study challenges the view that Romanisation meant `becoming Roman' in one way or another, with new cultural and ethnic identities being marked through changes in material culture. Taking Palestine as his case study, from the time of Herod the Great to AD 70, Reuben Yat Tin Lee looks at Romanisation from the Jewish perspective.