W. Ameling et alii, Corpus Inscriptionum Iudaeae/Palaestinae (IV, 1)

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Walter Ameling et alii (éd.), Corpus Inscriptionum Iudaeae/Palaestinae (IV, 1): Iudaea / Idumaea, Part 1: 2649-3324, Berlin, 2018.

Éditeur : De Gruyter
xlii, 757 pages
ISBN : 978-3-11-054421-3
149,95 €

 

Anyone involved in the study of ancient Iudaea/Palaestina and its vicinity has felt the need for a comprehensive work containing all the inscriptions in various languages found in the region. The lack of such a work was all the more regrettable, as the material concerns not only those interested in the region, but also students of a great variety of related subjects, such as the history of the ancient Near East, ancient Jewish history and early Christianity, and, of course, historians of the Hellenistic, Roman and Byzantine periods.
A group of scholars from Israel and Germany is now producing such a corpus. It contains all the inscriptions from the time of Graeco-Roman rule in the area, from the time of Alexander until the end of Byzantine rule in Palestine around 640. The territory covered is the strip between the Mediterranean and the river Jordan, the Negev, and the Golan Heights. Unlike traditional corpora of inscriptions it is intended to include inscriptions in all languages represented: not only Greek and Latin, but also Semitic languages, primarily Hebrew, Aramaic (Jewish, Samaritan, Nabataean, Christian and Syriac), Thamudic and the Caucasian languages. The advantages of such a Corpus are obvious: all cultural phenomena expressed in inscriptions can be seen together. The inscriptions are presented within their specific context, and complemented by a translation and commentary; where available, the texts are accompanied by a reproduction.
Each volume of the edition is dedicated to a specific region: Vol. 1 Jerusalem, Vol. 2 Caesarea and the Middle Coast, Vol. 3 South Coast, Vol. 4 Judea/Idumea, Vol. 5 Galilee, Vol. 6 Negev. The whole Corpus is planned to be published by 2020.

Volume IV/1 of the CIIP includes all inscriptions from the regions known as Judea and Idumea in ancient times. It does not include Jerusalem, whose inscriptions were previously presented in Volume 1. The inscriptions are epigraphic texts in Greek, Latin, Hebrew, Aramaic, Georgian, and Armenian.

Preface
Table of contents
Authors' Sigla
Abbreviations
Diacritical System
Key to transliteration of Armenian Christian Palestinian Aramaic, Georgian, Hebrew/Aramaic

1. Kefar Sirkin – XLVIII. el-῾Aleiliyat
2. XLIX. Jericho – LVIII. Iohannis Baptistae Ecclesia (mod. Qasr el-Yahud)
3. LIX. Beit Surik – CI. Natupha solitudo (mod. Kh. Bedd Faluḥ) no. 3324

 

 

Source : De Gruyter

 

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