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McInerney, Jeremy, DE C66 Kemezis 27 Ethnicity and the Etruscans Nancy T. Wonder 35 Who Are You? Africa and Africans Brent D. Collar is assistant professor of history in the University of Toulouse and Classical Archaeology at Aarhus University member of the Institut Universitaire de in Denmark.
Her current research focuses France. She works on the religions of the on Syrians, migration, and social networks ancient Mediterranean world, and on the as part of a major Danish research project interactions between them. She has pub- exploring the emergence of pilgrimage and lished several books on the Phoenician sacred travel in the ancient Mediterranean.
Le paysage religieux de Nancy T. Paris: De Boccard. His dis- Jennifer Gates-Foster is an assistant pro- sertation focused on ethnicity in early fessor in the Department of Classics at the Mesopotamia, and he has directed exca- University of North Carolina at Chapel vations in northern Mesopotamia at Tell Brak. As a curator and museum director, he Hill. Her research interests are rooted in has worked with major collections of Assyr-the Hellenistic and Roman Near East, par- ian art at the Metropolitan Museum and ticularly Egypt.
She is currently at work the Oriental Institute of the University ofon the publication of archaeological survey Chicago. Farney is an associate professor Egypt from the perspective of its social and of history at Rutgers University Newark. His research focuses on ancient Roman group identity, Republican historiography, Erich S. He is former chair of the Graduate can Rome Cambridge , and he is Group in Ancient History and Mediter- currently authoring a book on Roman aris- ranean Archaeology, and former chair of tocratic family identity.
He is the author of nia. She teaches Roman history at the some 50 books in various domains of the Fondazione IES Abroad Italy in Rome, humanities, among them three world his- and is the curator of the Norton-Van tories of writing, languages, and num- Buren Study Collection at the American bers. Research areas: linguistics, writing Academy in Rome. Literature award early modern and contemporary art and Prix logos from France in Thomas D. She is the author a Ph. Polis sity of Washington. Bernard Knapp is Emeritus Pro- tive frontiers, and world-systems anal- fessor of Mediterranean archaeology, ysis.
He is coauthor, with James V. Research interests include alization: Resistance and Revitalization archaeological theory, island archaeol- , Paradigm. He teaches Archaeology, and is general editor of classics and humanities at Lee University in the series Monographs in Mediterranean Cleveland, Tennessee. Philip Kaplan is an associate professor Kristian Kristiansen has been professor of of history at the University of North Florida in Jacksonville. He has published archaeology at the University of Gothen- articles on geography, on mercenary and burg in Sweden since His main other communities in the Eastern Mediter- publications include Europe before History ranean, and on contacts between Greek and Cambridge University Press ; with non-Greeks.
Classics at the University of Alberta. Killebrew is an associate profes- Parshia Lee-Stecum is associate profes- sor of Classics and Ancient Mediterranean sor in classics at the University of Mel- studies, Jewish studies, and anthropology bourne. His main research and teaching at the Pennsylvania State University. Her interests include Roman poetry of the research interests span the Bronze Age Augustan period especially Roman elegy , through Early Islamic period, with a focus Roman myth and ethnicity, and magic in on the Late Bronze and Iron Ages in the Roman world.
He is currently the asso- the eastern Mediterranean. She has research associate in archaeology at Univer- participated in or directed excavations and sity College London, and part-time tutor surveys in Israel and Turkey. She is cur- in Classics at the University of Durham. First, that the demise of the classical polis and the dissolution of a "living faith" in its gods after the death of Alexander the Great plunged the Greek world into an age of.. Bengtson, M. Grant, N. Baynes, F. Schachermeyer ; second, that the history of the Greeks after Alexander was inconsequential and their cultural achievements inferior to those of the Classical age.
Paul's remark to the Athenians in Acts 17 that they were "excessively superstitious " deisidaimonesteroi confirms the former, and the well-known anecdote of Suetonius Aug. After visiting King Alexander's mummy in Alexandria, Octavian declined to inspect the tombs of the Ptolemies regem se voluisse ait videre, non mortuos.
Thus the Ptolemies and the Hellenistic age. The written history of the period has been shaped by hindsight and prejudice. No ancient account specific to the period froln the death of Alexander until Augustus is attested, and surviving narratives of the period, except for fragments of lost histories embedded in later works. Droysen's convenient coinage. Hellenism us.