Browse results

You are looking at 1 - 7 of 7 items for :

  • Book Series x
  • Archaeology, Art & Architecture x
Clear All

Edited by Shaul Shaked and Siam Bhayro

This series will bring together new publications which will include editions of unpublished magic texts in Jewish Aramaic, Mandaic and Syriac, with translations, commentaries and plates, from Mesopotamia and the Mediterranean region, as well as monographic studies of central topics in the fields of magic and religion in late antiquity and their repercussions in later epochs.

The series published an average of one volume per year since 2013.

Edited by Eckart Frahm, W. Randall Garr, B. Halpern, T.P.J. van den Hout, Leslie Anne Warden and Irene Winter

Since 1982, the Culture and History of the Ancient Near East series has become a primary forum for studying all aspects of ancient Near Eastern civilizations. Across a chronological and geographical swath, it covers religion, history, language, literature, thought, science, art and visual culture, and architecture. The series demands high scholarly standards and innovative approaches. It publishes monographs and collected volumes in English, French, and German.

The series published an average of six volumes per year over the last 5 years.
Published in a quarto-size format to allow for illustrations, volumes in this series focus on archaeological and historical topics, either as monographs or as collections of essays.

Edited by Weippert and Baruch Halpern

The Near East has witnessed several of the world's earliest major civilizations and is the cradle of its three monotheistic religions.
The Studies in the History and Culture of the Ancient Near East are concerned with political, social and economic history;religion; the state, kingship and administration; agriculture, husbandry, nutrition, crafts and education; science and technology; literature and performing arts; et cetera.
Geographically the series covers the fertile crescent, Anatolia, Cyprus , Iran and the Arabian peninsula, while chronologically the period from early historical times to about 600 A.D. is covered.
The series includes monographs on substantial subjects, thematic collections of articles, and handbooks The Volumes contribute to scholarly research. Their accesibility is enhanced by a proper organization of the contents and, wherever appropriate, by indexes. They include introductions placing the subjects of the context of pertinent developments of the time, and of current research.
The Volumes are in English, occasionally in German or French.
The Volumes are as a rule between 200 and 450 printed pages.

Edited by Baruch Halpern and Theo van den Hout

The Near East has witnessed several of the world's earliest major civilizations and is the cradle of its three great monotheistic religions. These civilizations are part of the cultural heritage of large parts of world population today and their vestiges still impres man.
The Documenta et Monumenta Orientis Antiqui, founded in 1947 , are concerned with the sources for our knowledge of these civilizations, both written, art historical and monumental-important single documents or related groups of these, and archaeological sites.
Geographically the series covers the entire Near East, including Egypt and Iran, chronologically the entire period preceding the rise if Islam.
As far as the types of books included are concerned, the series publishes text editions, translations, reports of the excavations of important sites, monographs on substantial subjects, thematic collections of articles, and handbooks. The Volumes contribute to scholarly research. Their accessibility is enhanced by a proper organization of the contents and, wherever appropriate, by indexes. They include introductions placing the subjects in the context of pertinent developments of the time, and of current research.
Text editions are as a ruleaccompanied by a translation on facing pages; translations are fully annotated; the introductions to both text editions and translations include full evaluations of the text concerned.
The Volumes are in English, occasionally in German or French.