Sunday, May 3, 2015

Open Access Journal: Pseudo-Dionysius

Pseudo-Dionysius
http://ojs.library.dal.ca/public/journals/16/homeHeaderTitleImage_en_US.png
First published in 1999, Pseudo-Dionysius is run by undergraduate and graduate students at Dalhousie and the University of King's College.  It offers the opportunity for university students at all levels to publish their work.

Vol 17 (2015)

Table of Contents

Articles

Battle of Frogs and Mice PDF
Tanisha Chakma
Contrasting Models of the God-World Relation: Avicenna, Maimonides and Al- Shahrastani PDF
Harrington Crichtley
A Note on the Ahistorical Metaphysics of Philo’s De Vita Mosis PDF
Daniel Heide
A Note on the Metaphysics of History in Philo’s De Vita Mosis PDF
Daniel Gillis
Variations on Anagnorisis PDF
Meghan Shields
The Essence of Justice Reconsidered: Power and Justice in Thucydides’ The History of the Peloponnesian War PDF
Zachery Ackerson
Meetings with the East: Athens and Pergamum PDF
Alix Kent
“Vere Phrygiae, neque enim Phryges:” Syrian Clothing and Roman Reception of Syrian Identity PDF
Marybeth Osowski
Knowledge and True Opinion in Plato’s Meno PDF
Ariel Weiner
Reading Book I of Plato’s Republic in Context PDF
Benjamin von Bredow
Logos and Ergon in Book I of Plato’s Republic PDF
Alexander Edwards
Playing Mercy: the Value of Virtue in Seneca’s Thyestes PDF
Kaitlyn Boulding
Fate, the Hero and Empire: Anger in Virgil’s Aeneid and Lucan’s Civil War PDF
Tamara Watson
Inhumane Philanthropy and Philanthropic Tyranny: Prometheus and Zeus in Aeschylus’ Prometheus Bound PDF
Allison Graham
Feminine Io as a Natural and Political Principle In Aeschylus’ Prometheus Bound PDF
Matthew Green
DAEDALUS MOURNING PDF
Bethany Hindmarsh






2013


Vol 15 (2013)









Saturday, May 2, 2015

OPenn: Primary Digital Resources Available to Everyone

OPenn: Primary Digital Resources Available to Everyone
http://openn.library.upenn.edu/html/openn_toplogo10.jpg
OPenn contains complete sets of high-resolution archival images of cultural heritage material from the collections of its contributing institutions, along with machine-readable descriptive and technical metadata. All materials on OPenn are in the public domain or released under Creative Commons licenses as Free Cultural Works. Please see specific collections and documents for applicable license terms.
[ICO]NameLast modifiedSize

[TXT]Collections.html2015-05-01 16:43 3.4K
[DIR]Data/2015-04-29 10:36 -
[TXT]ReadMe.html2015-05-01 16:43 11K
[TXT]TechnicalReadMe.html2015-05-01 16:43 87K

The Ancient Theatre Archive: A Virtual Reality Tour of Greek and Roman Theatre Architecture

The Ancient Theatre Archive: A Virtual Reality Tour of Greek and Roman Theatre Architecture
http://www.whitman.edu/theatre/theatretour/maps/theatretour.image.jpg
Home
Acknowledgments
Bibliography
Glossary
Google Maps
FRANCE
Augustodunum (modern Autun, France)
Lugdunum (modern Lyon, France)
Arausio (modern Orange, France)
Arelate (modern Arles, France)
Forum Julii (modern Fréjus, France)
Vasio Vocontiorum (modern Vaison-la-Romaine)
Vienna (modern Vienne, France)
GREECE
Aegae (modern Vergina, Greece)
Aegeira (modern Egira, Greece)
Argos (modern Argos, Greece)
Cassiope (modern Kamarina, Greece)
Corinth (modern Kórinthos, Greece)
Corinth Odeum (modern Kórinthos, Greece)
Delphi (modern Delfi, Greece)
Delos (Modern Delos, Greece)
Dionysus (modern Athens, Greece)
Dium (modern Malathriá, Greece)
Dodona (modern Dodoni, Greece)
Elis (modern Ilida, Greece)
Epidaururs (modern Epidauros, Greece)
Eretria (modern Eretria, Greece)
Gythium (modern Githio, Greece)
Herodes Atticus
Isthmia (modern Isthmia, Greece)
Mantinea (modern Mantinea, Greece)
Megalopolis (modern Megalopoli, Greece)
Messene (modern Mavromati, Greece)
Milos, Cyclades, South Aegean
Mytilene, Lesbos, North Aegean
Nicopolis (modern Preveza, Greece)
Odeum of Herodes Atticus (modern Athens
Orchomenus (modern Orhomenos, Greece)
Orchomenos, Boeotia, Sterea Hellas
Oropos, the Amphiareion , East Attica
Patrai (Patras), Patra, Achaia, Greece
Philippi (modern Krenides, Greece)
Sicyon (modern Kiato, Greece)
Sparta (modern Sparti, Greece)
Stobi (modern Pustogradske, Greece)
Thessalonica (modern Thessaloniki, Greece)
Thera (modern Thira, Greece
Thoricus (modern Thorikos)
ITALY
Arretium (modern Arezzo, Italy)
Asisium (modern Assisi, Italy)
Falerii Novi (modern Fabrica di Roma)
Ferentium (modern Ferento Viterbo, VT, Italy)
Interamnia Praetuttiorum (modern Teramo, Italy)
Iguvium (modern Gubbio, Italy)
Mevania (modern Bevagna)
Marcellus (modern Rome, Italy)
Ocriculum (modern Otricoli, TR, Italy)
Ostia (modern Ostia Antica, Italy)
Pompeii Odeum (modern Pompeii, Italy)
Pompeii (modern Pompeii, Italy)
Segesta (modern Calatafimi-Segesta, Italy)
Spoletium (modern Spoleto, Italy)
Syracusae (modern Siracusa, Italy)
Tauromenium (modern Taormina, Italy)
NORTH AFRICA
Alexandria
SPAIN AND PORTUGAL
Acinipo (modern Ronda la Vieja, Spain)
Augusta Emerita (modern Mérida, Spain)
Baelo (modern Tarifa, Spain)
Bilbilis (modern Calatayud, Spain)
Clunia (modern Peñalba de Castro, Spain)
Carthago Nova (modern Cartagena, Spain)
Italica (modern Santiponce, Spain)
Malaca (modern Málaga, Spain)
Metellinum (modern Medellin, Spain)
Olisipo (modern Lisbon, Portugal)
Segobriga (modern Saelices, Spain)
Tarraco (modern Tarragonia)
Urso (modern Osuna, Spain)
TURKEY
Antiphellus (modern Kas, Turkey)
Arycanda (modern Arif, Turkey)
Aspendus (modern Belkiz, Turkey)
Aphrodisias (modern Geyre, Turkey)
Ephesus (modern Selçuk, Turkey)
Ephesus Odeum (modern Selçuk, Turkey)
Halicarnassus (modern Bodrum, Turkey)
Hierapolis (modern Pamukkale, Turkey)
Letoon (modern Bozoluk, Turkey)
Miletus (modern Balat, Turkey)
Myra (modern Demre, Turkey)
Patara (modern Kelemis, Turkey
Pergamum (modern Bergama, Turkey)
Pergamum Roman Theatre (Bergama, Turkey)
Perge (modern Aksu, Turkey)
Phaselis (modern Tekirova, Turkey)
Pinara (modern Minare Köyü, Turkey)
Priene (modern Güllübahçe Turkey)
Side (modern Eski Antalya, Turkey)
Simena (modern Kale, Turkey
Telmessus (modern Fethiye, Turkey)
Termessus (modern Güllük, Turkey)
Tlos (modern Düver, Turkey)
Troia (Troy) Odeum (modern Hisarlik, Turkey)
Xanthus (modern Kõnõk, Turkey)

Friday, May 1, 2015

Open Access Journal: Sasanika Newsletter

[First posted in AWOL 30 September 2011. Updated 1 May 2015]

Sasanika Newsletter

Newsletter 8

Author:
Sasanika Team
Khodadad poster-sm

Newsletter 7 – February 2014

Author:
Sasanika Team
sasanika Newsletters > Newsletter 7  February 2014 - Sasanika Newsletter No. 7 In This Issue New & Improved Sasanika New Sasanika Team Members Sasanika Lectures at UCI New Publications A Word from the Editor Sasanika is dedicated to the promotion of research and study on the history of the Sasanian dynasty. It is the aim of Sasanika: Late Antique Near East Project to bring to light the importance of the Sasanian civilization in the context of late antique and world history. Although most of our team members volunteer their time to maintain the site, the production of high-quality articles and the support of research projects require funding. We are planning major changes in the website and inclusion of further information and research about the Sasanian Empire. It is through the generosity of Sasanian enthusiasts and those interested in the history of pre-Islamic Iran that Sasanika thrives. Please consider joining us!   New & Improved Sasanika It is ... READ MORE

Newsletter 6 – June 2012

Author:
Sasanika Team
DSCF1663-smNewsletters > Newsletter 6 June 2012 - Sasanika Newsletter No. 6 In This Issue Religion, Cosmology & Empire Late Antique Iran Lecture New Publications e-Sasanika Series Obituary A Word from the Editor Sasanika is dedicated to the promotion of research and study on the history of the Sasanian dynasty. It is the aim of Sasanika: Late Antique Near East Project to bring to light the importance of the Sasanian civilization in the context of late antique and world history. Although most of our team members volunteer their time to maintain the site, the production of high-quality articles and the support of research projects require funding. We are planning major changes in the website and inclusion of further information and research about the Sasanian Empire. It is through the generosity of Sasanian enthusiasts and those interested in the history of pre-Islamic Iran that Sasanika thrives. Please consider joining us! Religion, Cosmology and Empire ... READ MORE

Newsletter 5 – September 2011

Author:
Sasanika Team
coinNewsletters > Newsletter 5 September 2011 - Sasanika Newsletter No. 5 In This Issue Sasanian Numismatics Sasanian & World Histor The Other Great Empire Kingship, Rel. & Coinage New Publications e-Sasanika Series Obituary Photos to Share A Word from the Editor Sasanika is dedicated to the promotion of research and study on the history of the Sasanian dynasty. It is the aim of Sasanika: Late Antique Near East Project to bring to light the importance of the Sasanian civilization in the context of late antique and world history. Although most of our team members volunteer their time to maintain the site, the production of high-quality articles and the support of research projects require funding. It is through the generosity of Sasanian enthusiasts and those interested in the history of pre-Islamic Iran that Sasanika thrives. Please consider joining us. Rika Gyselen: Sasanian Numismatics & History On February 15, 2011, Dr. Rika ... READ MORE

Newsletter 4 – December 2010

Author:
Sasanika Team
sasanikaNewsletters > Newsletter 4 December 2010 - Sasanika Newsletter No. 4 In This Issue New Website Roshan Grant Sasanika Workshop ISIS in LA Lecture Series New Publications Obituary A Word from the Editor Sasanika is dedicated to the promotion of research and study on the history of the Sasanian dynasty. It is the aim of Sasanika: Late Antique Near East Project to bring to light the importance of the Sasanian civilization in the context of late antique and world history. Although most of our team members volunteer their time to maintain the site, the production of high-quality articles and the support of research projects require funding. We are planning major changes in the website and inclusion of further information and research about the Sasanian Empire. It is through the generosity of Sasanian enthusiasts and those interested in the history of pre-Islamic Iran that Sasanika thrives. Please consider joining us! New and Improved Website During ... READ MORE

Newsletter 3 – December 2009

Author:
Sasanika Team
DSCF1663-smNewsletters > Newsletter 3 December 2009 - Sasanika Newsletter No. 3 In This Issue MESA 2009 Travel to the Republic of Azerbaijan Azerbaijan: Historical Survey New Publications A Word from the Editor Sasanika is dedicated to the promotion of research and study on the history of the Sasanian dynasty. It is the aim of Sasanika: Late Antique Near East Project to bring to light the importance of the Sasanian civilization in the context of late antique and world history. Although most of our team members volunteer their time to maintain the site, the production of high-quality articles and the support of research projects requires funding. It is through the generosity of Sasanian enthusiasts and those interested in the history of pre-Islamic Iran that Sasanika thrives. Please consider joining us. MESA 2009 In November 2009 there were four panels dedicated to the Sasanian Iran. The speakers were brought together by Professor Parvaneh Pourshariati of ... READ MORE

Newsletter 2 – December 2008

Author:
Sasanika Team
CeretiNewsletters > Newsletter 1 December 2008 - Sasanika Newsletter No. 2 In This Issue Lectures Travelogue New Publications Obituary Fundraising A Word from the Editor Sasanika is dedicated to the promotion of research and study on the history of the Sasanian dynasty. It is the aim of Sasanika: Late Antique Near East Project to bring to light the importance of the Sasanian civilization in the context of late antique and world history. Although most of our team members volunteer their time to maintain the site, the production of high-quality articles and the support of research projects requires funding. It is through the generosity of Sasanian enthusiasts and those interested in the history of pre-Islamic Iran that Sasanika thrives. Please consider joining us. Dr. Carlo G. Cereti in California State University, Fullerton On November 1, 2008, California State University at Fullerton hosted the second installment of the Rastegar Family Iraj Afshar Iranica ... READ MORE

Newsletter 1 – June 2008

Author:
Sasanika Team
kerdirNewsletters > Newsletter 1 June 2008 - Sasanika Newsletter No. 1 In This Issue Sasanika's Mission Our New Look e-Sasanika Programs & Events Joint Project Sasanika's Mission One of the most remarkable civilizations of the first millennium CE was that of the Sasanian Empire. Emanating from southern Iran's Persis (Fars) region in the third century AD, the Sasanian domain eventually encompassed not only modern day Iran and Iraq, but also the greater parts of Central Asia and the Near East, including at times the regions corresponding to present-day Israel, Turkey, and Egypt. This geographically diverse empire brought together a striking array of ethnicities and religious practices. Arameans, Arabs, Armenians, Persians, Romans, Goths as well as a host of other peoples all lived under the Sasanian rule. It is the aim of Sasanika: the Late Antique Near East Project to bring to light the importance of the Sasanian civilization in the context of world and late ... READ MORE