The Encyclopedia of Ancient History is the only comprehensive collection of twenty-first century scholarship available on the entire ancient Mediterranean world. Our board of experienced and internationally diverse editors has collected over 5,000 original entries spanning the late Bronze Age through the seventh century CE.
Entries extend to all Mediterranean civilizations, including the Near East and Egypt, and represent an unprecedented level of coverage of the ancient world. The Encyclopedia of Ancient History provides clear and concise definitions and explanations of the key people, places, and events that shaped the ancient world, and is extensively illustrated with hundreds of photographs, figures, and maps.
This thirteen volume encyclopedia set received Honorable Mention for the 2013 Dartmouth Medal for excellence in reference publications given by the The Reference and User Services Association (RUSA), a division of the American Library Association.
The digital version of The Encyclopedia of Ancient History updates twice annually with over 100 new entries per year. See the latest entries and information on how to access at www.encyclopediaancienthistory.com.
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The Encyclopedia of Ancient History is the definitive print and electronic resource for the study of the history of the ancient world. Arranged in A–Z format and featuring over 5,000 entries ranging from 250 to 5,000 words, this ambitious 13-volume reference work covers the entire Mediterranean world – including the Near East and Egypt – and spans the late Bronze Age through the seventh century ce. The text is enhanced by hundreds of photographs, figures, and maps.
Written and edited by an internationally diverse team of editors and contributors, The Encyclopedia of Ancient History offers readers at all levels an invaluable research tool, unrivalled in scope and scholarship.
Online edition available on Wiley Online Library at www.encyclopediaancienthistory.com.About the Author:
Roger S. Bagnall is Professor of Ancient History and Director of the Institute for the Study of the Ancient World at New York University. Before joining the NYU faculty in 2007, he was Jay Professor of Greek and Latin and Professor of History at Columbia University, where he had taught for 33 years. During that time he served as Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences and Chair of the Department of Classics. He specializes in the social and economic history of Hellenistic, Roman and Late Antique Egypt. Among his best-known works are Egypt in Late Antiquity (1993), The Demography of Roman Egypt (1994; with Bruce Frier), and Reading Papyri, Writing Ancient History (1995).
Kai Brodersen is chair of Ancient History at the University of Mannheim and president-elect of the University of Erfurt in Germany. He has worked on Greek and Roman historiography and geography, inscriptions, oracles and wonder-texts, on economic history, and on the reception of the classical world.
Craige B. Champion received his graduate training in Classics and Ancient History at Princeton University. He is Associate Professor of Ancient History and Classics in the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs and former Chair of the History Department at Syracuse University. He has published widely on ancient Greek and Roman history and historiography. He is the author of Cultural Politics in Polybius’s Histories (2004) and editor of Roman Imperialism: Readings and Sources (Blackwell, 2004).
Andrew Erskine studied for his undergraduate degree and doctorate at New College Oxford. He has subsequently worked in the universities of Birmingham, Swansea, and University College Dublin. In 1997-98 he held an Alexander von Humboldt Fellowship at the University of Munich. He held the chair of Classics at the National University of Ireland Galway until his arrival at the University of Edinburgh in January 2005. He is currently head of Classics.
Sabine R. Huebner is Privatdozentin of Ancient History at Freie Universität Berlin. She has published on the social and religious history of the Roman and later Roman East, on brother-sister marriage in Roman Egypt, old age in Classical Greece, Greek epigraphy, and papyrology. Her work include a monograph, Der Klerus in der Gesellschaft des spätantiken Kleinasiens (2005), a co-edited volume, Growing up Fatherless in Antiquity (2008), and a forthcoming study on Intergenerational Equity and Family Strategies in the Hellenistic and Roman East (2009).
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