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Editor's address Dr Nicoletta Momigliano Dept. of Classics and Ancient History School of Humanities 11 Woodland Road Bristol BS8 1TU UK Tel. +44(0) 117 954 6082 Fax +44(0) 117 331 7933 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Co-editor's address The Director British School at Athens Odos Souidias 52 GR 106 76 Athens Greece
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The Annual is scheduled to appear in December each year.
Articles other than reports on BSA-sponsored projects
Please contact the Editor or Co-editor, stating your proposed title, the length of the article, and the number and type of illustrations (see §6, below). A draft text should be sent by 30 April in the year before the intended year of publication. It should preferably already be in BSA format, and in electronic format. The text will then be passed to referees for comments. A summary of these comments will normally be sent to the author.
Reports on BSA-sponsored projects
If a report is to appear in the Annual, contact the Editor by 30 June of the year before the intended year of publication, stating your proposed title, the length of the article, and the number and type of illustrations. Send a draft text at the same time, or at the latest by 30 September. The text will be subjected to the same refereeing process as above. Short preliminary reports may appear sooner if offered first for inclusion in Archaeological Reports, normally published in October in the year of submission. The Director of the School or The Secretary, Society for Promotion of Hellenic Studies, Senate House, Malet Street, London,WC1E 7HU (firstname.lastname@example.org), will advise you.
2. FINAL VERSIONS
Unless a different date is agreed, send the final copy to the Editor by 30 September in the year before publication, to allow time for editing. Acceptance for publication is subject to the final text and illustrations being satisfactory. Before an article is accepted, authors must supply details of illustrations or other material for which they do not have copyright (see §22).
beginning on a new page (see also §7 below). PLATE 4. art-work will be integrated within the text. 4. Bear in mind. TABLE 2. Changes at proof stage are costly. Please use the same typeface (preferably Courier/Times) and point size (no less than 12) throughout text and notes. 3. even to rectify factual errors. Use lower-case letters for other works cited: fig. 1. however. 7–9. SUBHEADINGS Unless an article is very short. If they are substantial. in English or Greek—both if possible. his/her decision is final. but other major word-processors and formats can be read. If you have material that merits very high quality reproduction. 1ff. together with a print-out. Submissions by means of e-mail attachments may also be acceptable in some cases. centred) THIS IS AN EXAMPLE OF SECOND LEVEL HEADING This is an example of third level heading 6. The preferred format is Word. The text and notes should be double-spaced. CORRECTIONS The Editor may emend and correct the text. figs. 1–4. Submit text on CD or DVD. please divide it into titled sections. text must conform to the conventions of the Annual embodied in these notes. Changes requested later will normally be allowed if they result from errors introduced during editing or printing. and follow the examples below: THIS IS AN EXAMPLE OF FIRST LEVEL HEADING (i. Notes should appear as endnotes on the printout. 1.2 Layout and format As far as practicable. (Plate numbers will be converted to a single sequence for the whole volume. this may be included as end-plates. The sequence of headings must be logical and consistent. similarly TABLE 1ff. The Editor may emend the abstract. If in doubt. and you may be required to pay for them. . originals are not returned. Other changes. Number any such end-plates separately with arabic numerals. publication of the article may be deferred. a decision on this should be reached with the Editor at a preliminary stage.e. so ensure that the text submitted represents your definitive version.) Use capital (or small capital) letters to refer to your article: FIG. pls. REFERENCES TO ILLUSTRATIONS AND TABLES Wherever possible. 5. 5. Other illustrations should be numbered as FIG. This must be submitted together with the final text (or sooner). but please discuss the matter with the Editor before e-mailing. will be allowed only if it is practicable to do so. ABSTRACTS The Editor will suggest a word-limit for your abstract. PLATE 1. Keep a copy of the text submitted to check against proofs. please ask the Editor before sending a disk. that editing changes will have been made. but you will normally be consulted over any substantial changes. pl.
but at the start of a note give a capital letter to abbreviations such as cf. xiv = H. 23’ naturally means figure 23 on page 256. E. modified as noted below. id. not to any accompanying text. Id.e. Convert roman numbers (i.. whereas ‘p. place references in the text.: Agora. 1972) The Editor may advise on which ones might be suitable for your particular article. Notes will appear as footnotes in the printed volume.. or use them as sparingly as possible. 11. ‘Harvard’ style citation is used. §9-10. Where possible. or lower-case Greek if appropriate (α. 23’. 23’ could mean either the same thing or page 256 with figure 23 on another page. 1. Note the spaces in these examples. II) into arabic. FIG. I. NOTES Please try to incorporate as much as possible in the main body of the text. 12 a. 256 fig. Examples are given below of the required format for bibliographical entries in the text or notes and in the end Bibliography Text and footnotes ..) into fig. The Agora of Athens: The History. 8.g. (see also §12 below): Cf. Do not capitalize e. Ensure that they are correctly numbered. 1 a. b). A. PLATE 4 b (for another work) fig. 256 and fig. beginning on a new page. Wycherley. ii. pl.. 45. Shape and Uses of an Ancient City Center (Athens. not in the notes. εικ. Ibid. and avoid using footnotes. When a page and a figure are cited together. Thompson and R. as a rule of thumb do not use a special abbreviation unless it occurs at least three times. here the Harvard notation should be used throughout. Taf. make it clear whether the figure is on the same page: ‘p.. (‘compare’). 256. 9. 256. fig. for a list of those generally acceptable and further guidance see §23 (B). c. dictionaries and encyclopedias b) other citations where reference is purely to an illustration.3 Convert foreign abbreviations (Abb. 4. For items within individual illustrations use either lower-case italics or full points and numbers. table etc. 23’ or ‘p. (‘that is’) at the start of a sentence or note. pl. and do not use special abbreviations for volumes cited for discussion of their text. 12–13. and ibid. In print-outs they should appear at the end of the text.g.. use ‘p. followed by ‘special abbreviations’.. but make them lower-case italics (a. Use letters if illustrations are lettered in the original. β). fig. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS AND SPECIAL ABBREVIATIONS Put acknowledgements in n. if the latter. (‘for example’) and i. 7. Do not list standard abbreviations (see lists below). e. as appropriate: (for your article) FIG. CITATIONS OF MODERN WORKS ‘Harvard’ style notation will be used for modern works with the following exceptions: a) corpora.
Morris. 10. Please capitalize first letters of main words in English titles and series (if series does not have its own abbreviation).g. as in the preceding example. e. 2–3. W. italicize abbreviations (e. 123) . 133 n. 5. use full stops and spaces before line numbers. Thus: . commas between line numbers: IG ii2 1763. 45-50. 18) . AJA. in different places. BASOR) or full title (e. Knox 1985. If the author uses different initials.M. . and Shipley. passim. JHS. J. . vol. b. Transactions of the Essex Archaeological Society) For Books. 28 a. and do not italicize: .g. BSA. Titles of Periodicals. If two authors of the same surname are cited in the article a distinguishing forename or initial should be added. 372-6 and map 3.g. (Hypomnemata. G. in parentheses. 'b'. Authors’ names Put points but no spaces between initials: Forrest. or spells their surname differently. date of publication (with 'a'. 3. italicize titles. . as in examples below: Rich.4 The ‘Harvard’ notation requires the following format: author's surname. P.G. S. Morris. (eds) 1993. I. to distinguish publications of the same year) and page number(s) as relevant (occasionally 'passim' or no page number will be a suitable reference). before page numbers except to avoid ambiguity. 4. War and Society in the Greek World (Leicester– Nottingham Studies in Ancient Society. Popham 1964. . 1. 235. follow the title page of the book or the signature of the article cited. fig. For Greek surnames see §13. Lordkipanidze 2002. etc. and Fraser. 1998b. or pp. Books and articles/chapters in books/periodicals For periodicals. FORMAT OF BIBLIOGRAPHY All works cited will appear in alphabetical order in a list at end of article under the heading ‘BIBLIOGRAPHY’. but keep capital letters for names of institutions within titles. (BSA supp. 1999. General Do not use p. 378. 1. Do not italicize series titles. Bintliff 1977. . Transactions of the Philological Society. Periodical Abbreviations Follow the list of standard abbreviations as indicated in §23. IG v. Anatolian Archaeology. When referring to inscriptions. London and New York) Put series titles. (SIMA 24) For titles use minimum capitalization for non-English titles (other than German nouns). pl. .
J.D. use forms such as (p. Separate all numbers by full points and spaces: Xen. Hughes-Brock. 5.(eds). To cross-refer to a work cited earlier use the Harvard format. (eds). Hell. n. N. cit. and line numbers. CROSS-REFERENCES Try not to cross-refer to other pages of your article: adding numbers in proof is costly. 33. 000 above) or (pp. 1992. 1994. sections. Use arabic numbers for volumes of periodicals and other serial publications: e. iv (London). with minimum capitalization. and Momigliano. Papers Presented in Honour of Sinclair Hood (Oxford). For papers or chapters in edited volumes please follow the examples below Evans. l. 2. J. A. as in the preceding example. TRANSLITERATION. (ed) 1950.. Use lower-case roman numerals for books. sub-sections of chapters need not be given unless essential: Diod. but Maiuri. Avoid loc. J. but cite lesser-known authors in full at first occurrence. BSA 45. 1994. If essential to avoid ambiguity.5 Maiuri. cit. op.. as in: Demos: The Discovery of Classical Attika. in Evely et al. ‘Perioikos: the discovery of classical Lakonia’. Separate title and subtitles of books or articles by a colon. Rendiconti dell'Accademia di Archeologia.s. 19 is adequate. D. Evans. AND PRINTING OF GREEK . 12. For prose works. in Evely. Use roman lower-case letters for volumes of books: e. CITATIONS OF ANCIENT WORKS Abbreviate classical authors and works as in The Oxford Classical Dictionary (3rd edn. 1-20. H. A. 35–40. 000–0 below).. arabic for chapters. TRANSLATION. Lettere. iii. The Palace of Minos at Knossos. 59–65 [not ‘Magister pecoris’]. ‘Pompei e Nocera’. e Belle Arti di Napoli. and give separately a full reference for the edited volume. Analecta Romana Instituti Danici. J. ‘Magister pecoris: the nomenclature and qualifications of the chief herdsman in Roman pasturage’. Pompeiana: raccolta di studi per il secondo centenario degli scavi di Pompei (Naples). 1958. 1996). 1935. however. ‘The early millennia: continuity and change in a farming settlement’.g. 13.D. o. If you cite many papers from the same edited volume please follow the example below: Evans.g.c. 1-20.c.A. Do not differentiate foreign words within titles: Carlsen. Citations should normally be included in the text. ‘The early millennia: continuity and change in a farming settlement’. Put article and chapter titles in roman type between single quotation marks.. Knossos: A Labyrinth of History. xix. 20 . 11.
Leave any entire phrases and sentences in Greek or translate them rather than transliterating long sequences of words. in a non-Greek journal). For α ε ζ θ ι κ λ μ ν ξ o π σ/ς τ ψ ω use the natural equivalents a e z th i k l m n x o p s t ps o. Transliteration scheme Use your discretion in transliterating Greek. however. Polytonic Greek may not survive electronic transfer. If. their name is already transliterated (e. if in doubt use classical accents and breathings for works published before 1981. Italicize Greek book and periodical titles: the printers will use a Greek italic typeface. polis. use this form even at the expense of consistency. Modern Greek works Leave in Greek.6 Use roman letters for familiar Greek and Latin terms—megaron.g. monotonic thereafter. proconsul—and for familiar anglicizations like oikist and latinizations like palaestra. proxenos. The preferred system is as follows: Modern Greek. but aim at consistency. Modern Greek authors Do not leave names in Greek type but transliterate using the scheme below. with accentuation appropriate for the date of publication. therefore be particularly prepared to supply a hard copy or a PDF file. poleis. parodos. nymphaeum. Transliterate other letters as follows: αι ai αυ af/av as appropriate β v γ g γγ ng Γκ (initial) G γκ (medial) ng/g as appropriate γχ nch δ d ει ei ευ ef/ev as appropriate η i Μπ (initial) B μπ (medial) mb/mp as appropriate νδ nd Ντ (initial) D vτ (medial) nd/nt as appropriate oι oi oυ ou ρ r φ ph χ ch υ y υι yi . Only italicize less familiar terms or keep them in Greek type.
use a typewriter or clear manuscript to insert it. Ancient Greek. gamma. Put captions on a separate sheet and in a separate disk file (see §19). Retain familiar forms—Thucydides.g. Do not italicize names of the letters: type alpha. Asklepieion (not Asclepieum). Avoid hybrids like Attika. Put a marginal note in the text to indicate where a table is to be inserted. Athens. Korinth. Gytheio. 14. . Greek Historical Inscriptions. or send a PDF file. Geraki. Leave whole quoted sentences. retain it. chi.g. phrases with a grammatical structure. omega. Use an acute accent to indicate stress if desired. but not broken letters or some non-standard characters (e. Use Greek-like forms also for less familiar names: Kyzikos. phi. and dots can be printed. When using Greek type. Peloponnese. LINE DRAWINGS Electronically generated copies are now favoured. Pheidias. unnumbered pages. . as noted above. Anything less than 400 dpi is not acceptable. these should be drawn as artwork on separate sheets. Please use TIFFs. Avoid Latin versions (except in a Roman context. write a note on the print-out. Corinth—but modify those that can easily be made more ‘Greek-like’: Aigina. . Pittakos. EPIGRAPHIC MATERIAL In transcribing inscriptions.Examples: Agios Andreas. and words attributed to an author in roman type within single quotation marks: de Polignac claims that ‘Les sanctuaires périurbaines étaient . e. ILLUSTRATIONS 17. (dots per square inch). leave unitalicized. Phlomochori. if necessary): use Menelaion (not Menelaeum). Kimon. beta. line-divisions may be indicated by vertical bars (or oblique strokes). and then reduce to 800 dpi after cleaning. Please submit hard . Kyme. use symbols adopted in Meiggs and Lewis. psi. Minimum is 400 dpi. Agia Eirini. If necessary. TABLES Submit tabular material on separate. ensure that accents and diacriticals are correct. without quotation marks: de Polignac's theory of sanctuaires périurbaines . Ensure that it is clear on the print-out. 16. rather than submitting inked originals for reduction and scanning. If text is to be printed stoichedon. ‘Table 1 near here’. Do not use horizontal or vertical grid-lines. Agioi Anargyroi. When inscriptions are quoted within the main text. FOREIGN (NON-GREEK) LANGUAGES WITHIN THE MAIN TEXT Italicize foreign words and short phrases amounting to technical terms. II. Printing of Greek Greek on disk can get lost in file translation. These should adhere to a minimum standard dpi. Thrasyboulos. not JPEGs as these are compressed. But recommended standard is to scan at 1200 dpi. Agios Vasileios. braces. . 15. Perikles. Normal epigraphic characters such as angle brackets. If in doubt.’. numerical symbols in tribute quota lists). but when a site is well known under another form. Heraion (not Heraeum).
that conveys the necessary information clearly. with hard copies annotated with figure or plate number. 1 near here’. whether in the text or. Mark the suggested reduction factor in pencil in the lower right-hand corner of hard copy. half-page drawings 3 : 2. allowing half an inch (13 mm) for the caption within the printed area. PHOTOGRAPHS (IN TEXT OR IN PLATES SECTION) Photographs are printed as half-tones. ¾) or percentage (40%) to indicate dimension of printed figure divided by dimension of original. or 1 : 4 (amphoras). This represents linear. . use ‘full page’. Put a marginal note on the typescript where a figure is to be placed. indicate the scale in the caption. to simplify production of offprints. when agreed as requiring highest standards. but should ideally be larger than their final size. ask the Editor for advice. Take particular care not to make dots or stippling too light. On maps and plans. Alternatively.g. when printed. or similar instructions. Originals. so full-page drawings should be approximately in the proportion 3 : 4. not JPEGs. ‘quarter page’. not areal. If plates are desired. sherds with figured decoration).copies also.g. Please use TIFFs or similar. typical vase profiles). Ensure scale bars are clear. other line drawings and most photographs are printed in the text as figures.75 inches (20 mm) on all sides. Aim for the smallest size. Use a fraction (½. 18. Photographs can also be printed on separate plates (see § 6). If a figure (e. fixing them securely and adding Letraset numbers or letters of an appropriate size beside each item. the resolution is the same. e. Fold-outs and colour plates are expensive and may have to be paid for. if sent.g. pottery profiles. and keep lettering and legends on the illustrations to a minimum: these can be included in a caption. in the form of a ratio. mount the originals on a larger sheet. There will invariably be loss of detail when printing from lines drawn lightly or with a very fine pen. ensure that a whole number of complete plates is used—preferably an even number. and submit electronically on CD or DVD. Allow for reduction when printing: drawings should not be designed for printing at full size.) List captions on a separate sheet and in a separate disk file (see §19). including any caption. and arrows to indicate top. Leave margins of at least 0. Decide whether a figure is to be printed ‘portrait’ (vertical on the page— the normal orientation) or ‘landscape’ (rotated through 90 degrees). may be initially submitted for the use of referees. Do not include a caption or title. 1 : 3 (plain or incised sherds. Full-page illustrations are justified only when a large amount of information is contained in a drawing. author’s name and article. or hard copy should not be larger than 24 by 18 inches (600 by 450 mm). Grey tone scale not less than 5% or more than 93%. Use line thicknesses and lettering appropriate for the degree of reduction. (The Editor or printers may alter this placing. alternatively. a group of pottery profiles) consists of more than one drawing and has to be submitted as camera-ready copy. Photocopies Maps. ‘FIG. Electronically generated scans of photographs are now favoured. ‘page width’. reduction: ½ or 50% means ‘half the height and half the width of the original’. The maximum printed area of a page of the Annual is 6 by 8 inches (150 by 200 mm). ‘half page’. annotated with figure number. put north at the top. Pottery drawings should be at simple ratios such as 1 : 2 (e. as plates. Please scan half– tones (Black and white and colour photographs) at 400 dpi (dots per square inch). author’s name and article.
put the photographs for each figure or plate in a numbered envelope containing a ‘mock-up’ of the envisaged whole. Aim at the smallest printed size that will convey the information clearly. Unmounted prints need not be cropped: mark empty or uninformative border areas by pencil lines on the back of the photograph. III. Most end-plates should consist of two or four photographs. Photographs. the Editor cannot check articles in detail. 19. Unless otherwise requested. See §3 for what changes may be made at proof stage. They must be checked and returned within a few days. Write a suggested degree of reduction on the back of each photograph. COPYRIGHT.Ensure photographs have adequate contrast. A form of consent is sent with proofs. with an arrow pointing to the top of the picture. OFFPRINTS Fifteen copies of each article are supplied free. Write your name and a provisional figure or plate number on the back of each photograph. PROOFS Ensure that the Editor has a reliable address to which your proofs can be sent. Copyright in illustrations of material from School excavations and other School material belongs to the School. even if drawings or negatives are held for the time being . so that they are not printed. should be larger than the size at which they are to appear: typically 125 per cent (linear) of final size. Express reduction factors as for drawings (§17 above). and in a separate disk file. like drawings (§17). and plates on separate sheets. indicating the position of each photograph (unless a figure or plate is composed of a single photograph). offprints of co-authored articles will be sent to the first named author who is resident in the UK. Authors are required to assign copyright in their text to the Council: this enables the Council to protect the interests of the School and of authors. Avoid grey backgrounds and dark shadows. 21. COPYRIGHT Copyright is protected under the Universal Copyright Convention. CAPTIONS Print lists of the captions to the figures. two-thirds of net proceeds are given to the author and one-third retained by the School. You may order further offprints when you return proofs. Proofs of co-authored articles will be sent to the first named author who is resident in the UK. payment must be enclosed with proofs. PROOFS. Keep a copy of the text which you submitted (see §3). tables. whenever possible. AND OFFPRINTS 20. When any request to reprint an article is agreed to by the Council. Keep captions short. A limit on numbers may be imposed. If submitting hard copy. 22. or the article will be printed without corrections. If you request excessive changes you may be required to pay for them. and on the plate mock-up.
Illustrations whose copyright does not rest with author(s). when a photograph is supplied to an author by a museum). and are solely responsible for obtaining all the relevant permissions to present material for which the copyright does not rest with them. Berlin. For these illustrations author(s) must supply details of copyright.' Archeologia Classica . before an article is accepted for publication. AC Archäologischer Anzeiger Athens Annals of Archaeology (Αρχαιoλoγικά αvάλεκτα εξ Αθηvώv) Abhandlungen. Authors must make it clear if third parties require acknowledgements to be printed with the illustrations. any other such abbreviations are normally listed in the first footnote to an article. other than in the Annual. Kl. These pages describe those emendations. illustrations of School material must be sought from the Council. from sponsored excavations) does not reside with the School. Copyright in illustrations of material not from School excavations (e. As explained further below. must be credited. followed by name of academy: e. The list comprises: (A) accepted abbreviations for periodicals cited in the Bibliography of any article (B) abbreviations which may be used in the text when referring merely to published photographs or texts without reference to the relevant author's discussion The Editors welcome additions and corrections.by the School's excavators or officers. STANDARD ABBREVIATIONS The Annual uses an emended version of Harvard notation for bibliographical references. These may be reproduced elsewhere by the copyright holders without reference to the Council. documented if necessary. It may belong to an individual author or to another body (e. 23. Abh. Permission to reproduce. (A) PERIODICALS AND SERIAL PUBLICATIONS CITED BY ABBREVIATED TITLE ALONE AA AAA Abh.g. but the School reserves the right to reproduce the article in its entirety.g. giving both for readers and for prospective authors advice of those works commonly cited in the Annual for which a standard abbreviation is used. The subject suffix is not specified unless it is other than `phil.hist. including these illustrations.g. either in captions or in the acknowledgements. such as line drawings or photographs by another person.
New York British Museum Quarterly Annual of the British School at Athens Bulletin épigraphique Byzantinisches Archiv Byzantinische Zeitschrift Cambridge Archaeological Journal Classical Philology Classical Quarterly Classical Review . Boston Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies Bulletin of the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Ep. Cl. J. Acc. Ep. Byz. Mitt. A. AHR AJA AJAH AJ Num. Ant. BZ CAJ CP CQ CR Acta Archaeologica Αρχαιoλoγικόv δελτίov A. AZ BABesch BAR BAR IS BASOR BCH BdA. Χρονικά American Historical Review American Journal of Archaeology American Journal of Ancient History American Journal of Numismatics American Journal of Philology Antike Kunst Mitteilungen des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts. AJP AK Ath.g. AR 27 (1987-8). Ant. P. Μελέται Αρχαιoλoγικόv δελτίov Β. Mel. Anat. athenische Abteilung Anatolian Studies L'Année épigraphique L'Antiquité classique Antiquaries' Journal Antike Plastik Journal of Hellenic Studies. Archaeological Reports (e. A. Ant. London Bonner Jahrbücher Bulletin of the Museum of Fine Arts. Eph. Chr. AR Arch. Delt. Jb. BIAB BICS B.Act A. Belleten Berl. BMFA BMGS BMMA BMQ BSA Bull. Mus. Ann. British Archaeological Reports British Archaeological Reports International Series Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research Bulletin de correspondance hellénique Bollettino dell'arte Belleten Türk tarih kurumu Berliner Museen. 12-24) Αρχαιoλoγική εφημερίς Annuario della Scuola Archeologica di Atene. Stud. ASA ASAE Atti Pont. Arch. Berichte aus den preussischen Kunstsammlungen Bulletin de l'Institut Archéologique Bulgare Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies. Delt. Annales du Service des Antiquités de l'Égypte Atti della Pontificia Accademia Romana di Archeologia Archäologische Zeitung Bulletin van de Vereeniging tot Bevordering der Kennis van de Antieke Beschaving.
madride Abteilung Mélanges d'archéologie et d'histoire de l'École Française de Rome Atti della Pontificia Accademia Romana di Archeologia. MAAR Madr. Kr. Eph. G&R GRBS HSCP IEJ Ist. MEFRA Mem. Acc. Pont. Mon. Comptes rendus de l'Académie des Inscriptions et des Belleslettres California Studies in Classical Antiquity Dialogues d'histoire ancienne Dialoghi di archeologia Επετηρίς Εταιρείας Βυζαvτιvώv Σπoυδώv Ephemeris epigraphica Eranos Jahrbuch Τo έργov της Αρχαιoλoγικής Εταιρείας Etudes byzantines Les Etudes classiques Greece and Rome Greek. and Byzantine Studies Harvard Studies in Classical Philology Israel Exploration Journal Mitteilungen des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts.CRAI CSCA DHA Dialoghi Epet. Paul Getty Museum Journal Journal of Roman Archaeology Journal of Roman Studies Mitteilungen des Deutschen Instituts für Ägyptische Altertumskunde.Cl. Ep. Memorie Monumenti antichi pubblicati per cura della (Reale) Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei . Mitt. Lak. istanbule Abteilung. JdI JEA JFA JGS JHS JNES JNG JPGMJ JRA JRS Kairo Mitt.Byz. Roman. Mitt. Et. Kairo. Jahrbuch des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts Journal of Egyptian Archaeology Journal of Field Archaeology Journal of Glass Studies Journal of Hellenic Studies Journal of Near Eastern Studies Jahrbuch für Numismatik und Geldgeschichte J. Chron. Eranos Ergon Et. spoud. Κρητικά χρovικά Λακωvικαί σπoυδαί Memoirs of the American Academy in Rome Mitteilungen des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts. Linc.
Sc. Studies in Mediterranean Archaeology Studi micenei ed egeo-anatolici Studi etruschi Transactions of the American Philological Association Türk arkeoloji dergisi Vestnik drevnej istorii . J. N. SIMA SMEA St.Arch.Rom. Num. Ark. PAA PAE PBA PBSR PCPS PEQ PP PPS PZ QDAP RA RDAC REA REByz. Ep. Linc. TAPA Türk. RN Röm.Mon. Mitt. Rev. Op. Rh. VDI Monuments et mémoires publiées par l'Académie des Inscriptions et des Belles-lettres.Etr. Derg. Helv. Num. Op. römische Abteilung See comments under AM. REG REL Rend. Piot Mus.Ath.Chron.M. NZ ÖJh OJA Op. Cyprus Revue des études anciennes Revue des études byzantines Revue des études grecques Revue des études latines Rendiconti della (Reale) Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei Revue épigraphique Rheinisches Museum für Philologie Revue numismatique Mitteilungen des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts. Fondation Piot Museum Helveticum Notizie degli scavi d'antichità Numismatic Chronicle Numismatic Journal Numismatische Zeitschrift Jahreshefte des Österreichischen Archäologischen Instituts in Wien Oxford Journal of Archaeology Opuscula archaeologica Opuscula Atheniensia Opuscula Romana Πρακτικά της Ακαδημίας Αθηvώv Πρακτικά της εv Αθήvαις Αρχαιoλoγικής Εταιρείας Proceedings of the British Academy Papers of the British School at Rome Proceedings of the Cambridge Philological Society Palestine Exploration Quarterly La parola del passato Proceedings of the Prehistoric Society Prähistorische Zeitschrift Quarterly of the Department of Antiquities in Palestine Revue archéologique Report of the Department of Antiquities.
St.) are normally printed in parentheses.W. .. in roman type. Supplementary volumes and the like (e. ZPE Wiener Studien Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik NB. BSA supp. BCH suppl. vol.g.
Scott.B) Abbreviations that may be used when merely citing illustrations or epigraphic texts.g. classica e orientale Fragmente der griechischen Historiker (Jacoby) Inscriptiones Creticae Inscriptiones Graecae (e. 1. Beazley. Attic Black-figure Vase-painters J. RE2 xvii. 2nd. D. 1455. IGRR ILS LGPN LIMC LSJ MAMA OCD3 OGIS Pape–Benseler PBF PECS Para. IG v. without reference to accompanying discussion by the author. IG i3 114. Hornblower and Spawforth) Orientis Graecae inscriptiones selectae Pape and Benseler. and Jones. 1199) Inscriptions grecques et latines de la Syrie Inscriptiones Graecae ad res Romanas pertinentes Inscriptiones Latinae selectae (Dessau) Lexicon of Greek Personal Names (e. Beazley.g. 234) Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae Liddell. Beazley. LGPN ii. or 3rd edn) . IG IGLSyr. 1098) Sammlung griechischer Dialekt-Inschriften (Bechtel and Collitz) Sylloge Inscriptionum Graecarum (Dittenberger) (1st.g. RE SEG SGDI SIG1/2/3 J. SEG xi. Wörterbuch der griechischen Eigennamen Prähistorische Bronzefunde Princeton Encyclopedia of Classical Sites J. RE iii. D. Attic Red-figure Vase-painters (2nd edn unless specified) Athenian Tribute Lists (Meritt and McGregor) British Museum Catalogue Corpus inscriptionum Etruscarum Corpus inscriptionum Graecarum Corpus inscriptionum Latinarum Corpus der minoischen und mykenischen Siegel Corpus vasorum antiquorum Enciclopedia dell'arte antica. ABV ARV ATL BMC CIE CIG CIL CMS CVA EAA FGH I. 3456-567) Supplementum epigraphicum Graecum (e.Cret. Greek-English Lexicon (9th edn) Monumenta Asiae Minoris antiqua Oxford Classical Dictionary (3rd edn. D. Paralipomena Realencyclopädie der klassischen Altertumswissenschaft (Pauly and Wissowa) (e.g. ed. 2B4.
e. vi. W. Prosopographia Attica . Johnston (1990) Kirchner. Athenian Propertied Families Furumark Motif/Furumark Shape L.g. Local Scripts of Archaic Greece.SNG TAM Sylloge Nummorum Graecorum Tituli Asiae Minoris (e.g.: ANRW APF FM/FS LSAG PA Aufstieg und Niedergang der römischen Welt J. 112) Further abbreviations may be used where relevant to any particular article. with supplement by A. but should be listed at the head of the bibliography. Jeffery. Davies. K. H. TAM Ephesos.
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