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Edited by Gerhard Hirschfeld

Brill’s Encyclopedia of the First World War is an unrivalled historical source and reference work. Written by prominent historians and World War I experts from 15 countries, it offers surveys and descriptions, information and interpretations on people and events, countries, institutions, and ideas. It presents a thematic account of the military course of the Great War, its political, economic, social, and cultural history in 26 essays on the major belligerents, wartime society and culture, diplomatic and military events, and the historiography of the Great War. A dictionary section contains a further 650 shorter entries providing solid information on international relations, domestic politics, military technology, and wartime propaganda. It focuses on aspects like the cultural history of warfare that earlier military historians have considered marginal or irrelevant and showcases the work of many internationally recognized experts. Its international scope is what truly sets it apart from similar volumes.

• International scope: showcasing the work of recognized World War I experts from 15 countries
• Unrivalled reference work: in 26 substantial essays on the major belligerents, wartime society and culture, diplomatic and military events, and the historiography of the Great War
• Solid, up-to-date information in 650 shorter entries on international relations, domestic politics, military technology, and wartime propaganda
Free sample fascicle available
Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum (SEG) is an annual publication collecting newly published Greek inscriptions and studies on previously known documents. Material later than the 8th century A.D. is not included. Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum presents complete Greek texts of all new inscriptions with a critical apparatus; it summarizes new readings, interpretations and studies of known inscriptions, and occasionally presents the Greek text of these documents. Inscriptions are listed by their provenance, e.g. Dodona or Abdera. These place names are grouped into regions, such as Attica or Illyria. In the SEG Online, in order to keep lists and loading times short, these regions are grouped into several larger areas: 1. Greece 2. North 3. Aegean 4. West 5. Asia Minor 6. East
This list serves as the table of contents of the SEG Online. You can click on an area to go to the list of regions and click on a region for the list of place names and click on a place name for the inscriptions found there.
Lemma Structure Each lemma has a unique identifi er made up from the printed volume and sequence number, e.g. 50-326. (Note that the SEG Online uses Arabic numerals, not Roman). This number is followed by a heading stating origin, type and date of the inscription, e.g. Kos. Funerary epigram for Nikaia, 2nd cent. A.D.
Features and Benefits - Full text and advanced search options - Extensive indices, e.g. - Names of Men and Women; Mythological Names; Names of Ships and Animals; Latin Names; Patronymic Adjectives; Kings, Dynasts and their Families; Roman Emperors and their Families; Geographical Names (except Attica); Attic Tribes, Demes, Etc.; Tribes, Demes outside Attica; Latin Geographical Names; Religious Terms; Latin Terms; Military (and Paramilitary) terms; Greek World; Roman World; Latin Terms; Important Greek words; (Important) Latin Words - Quick references search to easily find the lemma - Annual addition of the latest SEG volume - Full text search using the Greek character set - Advanced search within metadata, indices and concordances
Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum is also available in print, visit> for more information.


Edited by Manfred Landfester

BRILL’S NEW PAULY is the English edition of the authoritative DER NEUE PAULY, published by Verlag J.B. Metzler since 1996. The encyclopaedic coverage and high academic standard of the work, the interdisciplinary and contemporary approach and clear and accessible presentation have made the NEW PAULY the unrivalled modern reference work for the ancient world.
Fifteen volumes ( Antiquity, 1-15) of BRILL’S NEW PAULY are devoted to Greco-Roman antiquity and cover more than two thousand years of history, ranging from the second millennium BC to early medieval Europe. Special emphasis is given to the interaction between Greco-Roman culture on the one hand, and Semitic, Celtic, Germanic, and Slavonic culture, and ancient Judaism, Christianity, and Islam on the other hand.
Five volumes ( Classical Tradition, I-V) are uniquely concerned with the long and influential aftermath of antiquity and the process of continuous reinterpretation and revaluation of the ancient heritage, including the history of classical scholarship.

BRILL’S NEW PAULY presents the current state of traditional and new areas of research and brings together specialist knowledge from leading scholars from all over the world. Many entries are elucidated with maps and illustrations and the English edition will include updated bibliographic references.


Elisabeth Hollender

This volume is a compendium of all known commentaries on Hebrew liturgical poetry (piyyut) preserved in manuscript form. It includes references to commentaries from many different Jewish communities, most prominent among them Ashkenaz, Tsarfat, Sepharad, Carpentras and Yemen, composed and copied in Medieval and Early Modern times. Over 18,000 individual commentaries on more than 2,000 poems are listed with primary sources and references to editions where extant. As an aid to research, it describes a vast but hitherto neglected genre of medieval Hebrew literature and maps out a whole new field of investigation into medieval Jewish textual culture. This catalogue enables users to find manuscript commentaries on most piyyutim that were included in liturgies in major Jewish communities.


Kelly DeVries

This is the first update of A Cumulative Bibliography of Medieval Military History and Technology, which appeared in 2002. It is meant to do two things: to present references to works on medieval military history and technology not included in the first volume; and to present references to all books and articles published on medieval military history and technology from 2000 to 2002. These references are divided into the same categories as in the first volume and cover a chronological period of the same length, from late antiquity to 1648, again in order to present a more complete picture of influences on and from the Middle Ages. It also continues to cover the same geographical area as the first volume, in essence Europe and the Middle East, or, again, influences on and from this area. The languages of these bibliographical references reflect this geography.



A cumulative index to the Iter Italicum volumes 1-6, encompassing the indexes previously published to the individual volumes. Reorganised for ease of use, this invaluable aid to users of Kristeller's monumental work will greatly facilitate access to the huge amount of information found here.