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incomplete Sanskrit inscription found in the south gate of the Jami Masjid at Jaunpur has traditionally been ascribed to the Maukhari king of Kanauj ¯ I ´ svaravar- man (first half of 6th century). Collation of this inscription with another Maukhari inscription (the Haraha Stone Inscription of ¯ I

In: Indo-Iranian Journal

⇐ PreviousBrowse ⇑Next ⇒ Entry Floor slab, broken at right, reused to form a basin for the curing of clay when the building, from which it was taken, was used as a ceramic atelier in the 5th/6th century A.D. (the original date of the slab is not given). Ed.pr. B.Varkıvanç, Adalya 5 (2001-2002) 139

In: Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum Online

THE SPREAD OF CHRISTIANITY IN THE BOSPORUS IN THE 3RD-6TH CENTURIES PD. DIATROPTOV For the study of the Christianization of the Bosporus we have at our disposal the following groups of sources: inscriptions, objects bearing Christian symbols that are found during excavations, works of art

In: Ancient Civilizations from Scythia to Siberia

and administrative point of view. Until the early 6th century the civitas is known to have been regulated by the curia , a body that was replaced by the comes and iudices civitatis , who had both civil and military duties, and who in turn, together with the rectores provinciae , were to be the

In: The Power of Cities

THE TERRITORY OF ISAURIA, FROM THE 1ST CENTURY BC TO THE 6TH CENTURY AD BY NOEL LENSKI (University of Colorado, Boulder) Abstract This article investigates shifts in the scale and organization of violence in the region of Isauria during the period of Roman rule. In contrast with the fundamental paper

In: Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2009 JANER 9.2 Also available online – brill.nl/jane DOI: 10.1163/156921109X1250501747877 TRADING ON KNOWLEDGE: THE IDDIN-PAPSUKKAL KIN GROUP IN SOUTHERN BABYLONIA IN THE 7TH AND 6TH CENTURIES B.C. 1 JOHN P. NIELSEN Loyola University of New Orleans Abstract The

In: Journal of Ancient Near Eastern Religions

obliged (or, indeed, allowed) to spend every moment in the presence of the king. There was furthermore less possibility of court officials being deliberately bankrupted by ceremonial demands, as Roman courtiers were salaried officials (even if, to listen to one disgruntled 6th-century official, the salary

In: Gaining and Losing Imperial Favour in Late Antiquity
Stesichoros’s Geryoneis is without doubt one of the gems of the 6th century. This monograph offers the first full-length commentary (in English) to cover all aspects of the Geryoneis. Included in this monograph is a much-needed revised and up-to-date text together with a full apparatus. As well as concentrating on the poet’s usage of metre and language, a particular emphasis has been given to Stesichoros’s debt to epic poetry. Innovative too is the proposal that the Geryoneis was closely connected with the cult worship Geryon received in the 6th century. This book has an especial appeal to both those already familiar with lyric and epic poetry, but also, it is hoped, those new to Stesichoros.
A Brief Catalogue
Arabic and Persian Manuscripts in the Birnbaum Collection, Toronto includes many early copies, from the 6th century A.H. / 12th century C.E. onwards. They cover a wide range of subjects. The catalogue gives detailed descriptions of 66 Arabic and 34 Persian works, arranged by subject. Author and title indexes provide easy access, and photographs of selected pages enhance the descriptions. The manuscripts were acquired individually over many decades.