An International Journal of Comparative Studies in History and Archaeology
It discusses art and the history of science and technology, as applied to the Ancient World and relating to the territory of the former Soviet Union, to research undertaken by scholars of the former Soviet Union abroad and to materials in collections in the former Soviet Union. Particular emphasis is given to the Black Sea area, the Caucasus, Asia Minor, Siberia, Central Asia, and the littoral of the Indian Ocean. Find out more.
Archaeology & Material Culture of Ancient Civilizations
BRILL | Plantijnstraat 2 | 2321 JC Leiden | The Netherlands
Digital Archive of Brief Notes & Iran Review
DABIR: Digital Archive of Brief notes & Iran Review is a peer-reviewed, multidisciplinary journal that appears in print and online. Publishing two issues per year and focusing on the greater Iranian and Persianate world, DABIR promotes original, thoughtful and cutting-edge research on philology, religion, history, art history, archaeology, linguistics, literature, manuscript studies and numismatics, from Jaxartes to the Mediterranean and from the Sumerian period through to the Safavid era (3500 BCE-1500 CE).
Work dealing with later periods can be considered on request. The journal accepts articles in English, French, German and Persian. DABIR publishes both short and extensive innovative research papers, essays, book reviews and book notes, which analyse and underscore various subjects, as well as recent publications in the field. DABIR has an international diverse and multidisciplinary Editorial, Advisory and Scientific Board consisting of well-known scholars. Find out more.
A Journal for the Study of Greek Lands under Latin Rule
Frankokratia (Gr. Φραγκοκρατία) is a peer-reviewed scholarly journal committed to publishing original research on all areas of the Greek world where Latin populations from western Europe settled in the aftermath of the crusades. Collectively known as ‘Franks’ in the East irrespective of their exact place of origin, these settlers established shorter- or longer-lived polities on lands formerly belonging to the Byzantine Empire and inhabited by people of the Greek and various Eastern Christian rites, Jews and Muslims.
Although the core focus of the journal lies on the regions conquered in the context of the Third and Fourth Crusades, to embrace the full breadth of this phenomenon the journal’s chronological and geographical scope ranges widely from the conquests of Southern Italy and Antioch in the eleventh century to the fall of the last Venetian colonies in the eighteenth century. Find out more.