Editors: Touraj Daryaee and Shervin Farridnejad
The Ancient Iran Series is a peer-reviewed book series devoted to the study of ancient, pre- and early Islamic Iran. It welcomes submissions form all branches of the humanities, including history, literature, linguistics, epigraphy, numismatics and religion, as well as art and archaeology.
Its scope covers all geographic areas of the ancient and late antique world with an Iranian and Persianate legacy in its broadest sense. The series promotes original, innovative, and meticulous research on Iran, Mesopotamia, Asia Minor, Afghanistan, Central Asia and the Caucasus, and northern India.
Archaeology & Material Culture of Ancient Civilizations
BRILL | Plantijnstraat 2 | 2321 JC Leiden | The Netherlands
Editor: Moshe Sharon
Western Palestine is extremely rich in Arabic inscriptions, whose dates range from as early as CE 150 until modern times. Most of the inscriptions date from the Islamic period, for under Islam the country gained particular religious and strategic importance, even though it made up only part of the larger province of Syria.
This historical importance is clearly reflected in the hundreds of inscriptions, the texts of which cover a variety of topics: construction, dedication, religious endowments, epitaphs, Qur'anic texts, prayers and invocations, all now assembled in the Corpus Inscriptionum Arabicarum Palaestinae (CIAP).
This collection includes all 23 volumes of the renowned series Dutch Monographs on Ancient History and Archaeology that were originally published in the Gieben series, between 1985 to 2002. Topics range from water supply in ancient Rome to ethnicity in Ptolemaic Egypt to shorthand writers in the Roman empire.
Series Editors: Corinne Hofman, Cristiana Barreto, Nicholas Laluk, Genner Llanes-Ortiz, and Karoline Noack.
A forum for new interdisciplinary studies on the pre-colonial and early colonial period history of indigenous cultures on the American continent.
The indigenous cultures of North, Middle and South America, including the Caribbean, have a diverse and fascinating history, reaching from the early pre-colonial past until the present. Modern multidisciplinary research investigates many social, political, economic and religious aspects, such as the population movements, the original development of agriculture, and sedentary communities.
Given the importance of cultural continuity in the present, this series pays further attention to living traditions and oral literature, as well as to the present-day issues of cultural values and indigenous rights.
Editors: Florin Curta and Dušan Zupka
This series provides a forum for high-quality scholarly work - original monographs, article collections, editions of primary sources, translations - on the cultures, economies and societies of a vast area of Eastern Europe, from the fall of the Hunnic empire of Attila to the fall of Constantinople. It advances the revision of earlier historiography, either on the entire area or certain regions.
A wide range of disciplines are included: all historical subjects, every branch of archaeology, language, art history and architecture, sculpture and numismatics, with focuses on regional variations and cultural identities, the interaction between internal and external factors, and the diversity of the local responses to external stimuli. The series is also interested in how the medieval past has been viewed, used, and (re)constructed in east-central and eastern Europe up until the twentieth century.
Series Editors: Peter Breunig, Sonja Magnavita, and Katharina Neumann
The Journal of African Archaeology Monograph Series is a supplement to the Journal of African Archaeology. It offers a platform for more extensive contributions such as research monographs, refereed conference proceedings and other collections that do not fit the Journal’s scope.
Editor: Luke Lavan
Late Antique Archaeology contains papers which each year systematically address a chosen theme relating to the historical reconstruction of Mediterranean society, from the accession of Diocletian (AD 283) to approximately the middle of the 7th century.
Editor: Luke Lavan
Contributions generally aim to present broad syntheses on topics relating to a specific theme, discussions of key issues, or try to provide summaries of relevant new fieldwork. The volumes address themes relating to the historical reconstruction of Mediterranean society, from the accession of Diocletian (AD 283) to approximately the middle of the 7th century.See Less
Editor-in-Chief: Troels Myrup Kristensen
Monumenta Graeca et Romana (MGR) is a peer-reviewed series concerned with the study of material and visual culture of the Greek and Roman world, chronologically ranging from later prehistory to Late Antiquity – i.e. from the middle of the second millennium BCE to the late first millennium CE. Geographically, the series covers Western Europe to the Near East, from the Black Sea to North Africa.
The series publishes monographs and anthologies, as well as analytical catalogues raisonés of material in the collections of museums and other public institutions.
Peoples, Economies and Cultures, 400-1500
Editors: Frances Andrews, Paul Magdalino, Jo van Steenbergen, Larry Simon, Daniel Lord Smail, Corisande Fenwick, and Maria G. Parani
The aim of this series is to publish outstanding, original scholarly monographs and article collections, as well as editions and translations of primary sources, encompassing any aspect of the history of the Medieval Mediterranean.
All methodological approaches - including interdisciplinary ones - are welcome. The vast majority of the books in the series are in the English language, although works of outstanding quality in French or German are sometimes included.
Editor-in-Chief: Jonathan Hall
North Europe and the Baltic c. 400-1700 AD. Peoples, Economies and Cultures
Series Editors: Jón Viđar Sigurđsson, Piotr Gorecki, Steve Murdoch, Cordelia Hess, and Anne Pedersen
This book series offers high-quality scholarly studies concerning the culture, economy and society of northern lands from the early medieval to the early modern period. The aims and scope are broad and scholarly contributions on a wide range of disciplines are included: all historical subjects, every branch of archaeology, saga studies, language topics including place-names, art history and architecture, sculpture and numismatics.
Editors: Angelos Chaniotis, Thomas Corsten, Nikolaos Papazarkadas, Eftychia Stavrianopoulou, and Michael Wesley Zellmann-Rohrer
Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum is an annual publication collecting newly published Greek inscriptions and studies on previously known documents. Every volume contains the harvest of a single year and covers the entire Greek world. Material later than the 8th century A.D. is not included.
SEG 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.
Archaeology and History
Editor-in-Chief: Maria Nilsson, Dept. of Archaeology and Ancient History, Lund University
This monograph series is intended to present scholarly publications on topics related to the area of Gebel el-Silsila, and results from the ongoing scientific work there. It includes, but is not limited to, the fields of Egyptology, Archaeology, Classical history, Prehistory, Epigraphy, Osteology, Geology, etc.
Invited topics include recent PhD dissertations; excavation reports; specialized studies in language, history and culture from Egyptian prehistory to the early Islamic period; conference proceedings; publications of scholarly archives; and historiographical works relating to Gebel el-Silsila and its neighboring sites.
Editors: Kim Beerden, Lucinda Dirven, and Miguel John Versluys
Formerly Études Préliminaires aux Religions Orientales dans l'Empire Romain, the series Religions in the Graeco-Roman World is a forum for studies in the social and cultural function of religions in the Greek and the Roman world, dealing with the religions of city and region between ca. 400 BCE and 700 CE, both on their own terms and in their interaction with early Christianity, Judaism, and Islam.
Special attention is given to the religious history of regions and cities which illustrate the practical workings of these processes.
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Brill's New Pauly Supplements is a series of additional reference works complementing the information of Brill's New Pauly. Taking a variety of approaches, each volume provides scholars quick access to a wealth of indepth knowledge on subjects from chronological lists of rulers of the ancient world, a biographical dictionary of classists who have made their mark on scholarship, to an historical atlas and encyclopedia-type works on the reception of myth and classical literature.
These Supplements are also available online, visit Brill's New Pauly Supplements Online for more information.
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