Institute for Documentology and Scholarly Editing

a catalog of

Digital Scholarly Editions

material: inscriptions

A - F - H - I - M - O - T


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InsAph - Inscriptions of Aphrodisias Project

Betreut von Gabriel Bodard et al., London, King's College London / Centre for Computing in the Humanities, 2005-. Projekt zur verteilten Internet-Edition der Inschriften von Aphrodisias auf der Grundlage eines community-spezifischen XML-Dialekts für epigraphische Texte (Epidoc) und in Verbindung mit archäologischen Informationen. Die teilweise bereits im Druck edierten Inschriften werden in das Projekt eingebunden und elektronisch neu herausgegeben (Beispiel).


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Visualizing Statues in the Late Antique Roman Forum - Inscription Database

Diane Favro (principal investigator), Los Angeles: UCLA, ca. 2011. "This website addresses the material evidence concerning the statues displayed during the fourth and fifth centuries CE in the open areas of the Roman Forum as documented by inscriptions. The navigable reconstruction of the Forum represents statues within their urban context so as to indicate the space in which civic rituals occurred. The visualization relies upon archeological evidence that precisely attests to the original display spots of many statues; carefully considered hypotheses point toward plausible locations of the other artworks." [from resource]


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Hesperia- Banco de datos de lenguas paleohispanicas

Directed by Javier de Hoz. Madrid: Universidad Complutense de Madrid, 2005. "El objetivo del Banco de Datos de Lenguas Paleohispánicas HESPERIA es la recopilación, ordenación y tratamiento de todos los materiales lingüísticos antiguos relativos a la Península Ibérica (y los relacionados con ella del sur de Francia), con la exclusión de las inscripciones latinas, griegas y fenicias." [from resource]


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IRT - Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania

cf. IRT - The Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania

IOSPE - Ancient Inscriptions of the Northern Black Sea

Directed by Askold Ivantchik and Irene Polinskaya, London: King's College London, 2011. "The aims of the project include a new study of all Ancient Greek and Latin inscriptions originating from the Northern Coast of the Black Sea; and publication of Russian and English critical editions of the inscriptions in print and digital formats. [...] The new conception of the IOSPE corpus consists in capturing in its entirety the ancient epigraphic production of the northern Pontic region – that is, not only inscriptions made on stone (lapidary inscriptions), but also on other media and fabrics, such as ceramics, metal, and bone. [...] The first stage of the project involves publication of Lapidary Inscriptions. There will be about 5,000 lapidary texts published in IOSPE, about three times as many as in the original corpus."

IRT - The Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania

Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania, by J. M. Reynolds and J. B. Ward-Perkins, enhanced electronic reissue by Gabriel Bodard and Charlotte Roueché (2009). ISBN 978-1-897747-23-0. "The first publication of Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania, which appeared in 1952, has long been out of print. Produced in post-war conditions, it only included illustrations of a few inscriptions, although very many of them had been photographed; and it only offered limited geographic information.
The purposes of this enhanced reissue are, therefore, to make the original material available again, and to provide the full photographic record, together with geographical data linking the inscriptions to maps and gazetteers, and so to other resources. Electronic publication makes this possible, and also allows us to offer greater functionality, such as free text searches. We have included the material from the supplement which contained further texts, numbered in the same sequence (973-996): 'Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania: a supplement', published in PBSR 23 (1955), 124-147, and we have incorporated corrections and emendations made in that article; but we have not attempted to alter or emend any item otherwise.
The indices of this edition are generated from the texts themselves. This means that in some cases they will diverge from those in the original edition, usually being fuller: but the material in three texts not included in that edition (261, 262 and 855) and the Neo-Punic personal names do not appear in these indices." [from resource]


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Monumenta Asiae Minoris Antiqua XI - Monuments from Phrygia and Lykaonia

Peter Thonemann and Charles Crowther, Centre for the Study of Ancient Documents, Oxford: University of Oxford, Version 1.0, 2012 "Monumenta Asiae Minoris Antiqua (MAMA) XI [is] a corpus of 387 inscriptions and other ancient monuments from Phrygia and Lykaonia, recorded by Sir William Calder (1881-1960) and Dr Michael Ballance (†27 July 2006) in the course of annual expeditions to Asia Minor in 1954-1957. The MAMA XI project has been funded by a grant from the Arts and Humanities Research Council, and is based at the Centre for the Study of Ancient Documents in Oxford." [from resource]


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Ogham in 3D

Nora White (Pricipal Investigator), Dublin: Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies, 2015 "Ogham stones are among Ireland's most remarkable national treasures. These perpendicular cut stones bear inscriptions in the uniquely Irish Ogham alphabet, using a system of notches and horizontal or diagonal lines/scores to represent the sounds of an early form of the Irish language. The stones are inscribed with the names of prominent people and sometimes tribal affiliation or geographical areas. These inscriptions constitute the earliest recorded form of Irish and, as our earliest written records dating back at least as far as the 5th century AD, are a significant resource for historians, as well as linguists and archaeologists. [...] The ultimate aim of the Ogham in 3D project is to laser-scan as many as possible of the approximately four hundred surviving Ogham stones and to make these 3D models freely available on the Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies website as part of a multi-disciplinary archive of Ogham stones." [from resource]


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cf. IRT - The Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania

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