Papyri.info

 

Prototype: Under leadership of Roger Bagnall and with funding from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation and the National Endowment for the Humanities, in 2006/07, Columbia University Libraries developed specifications for a ‘Papyrological Navigator,’ (PN) in order to demonstrate that multiple digital papyrological resources could be co-displayed in a scholarly web resource. In the following year a prototype PN was released. In 2007/08, with further support from the Mellon Foundation, a Duke-led team launched ‘Integrating Digital Papyrology’, whose three phases ran through 2012. The goals were to migrate the DDbDP from SGML to TEI EpiDoc XML, and from betacode to Unicode; to map DDbDP texts and HGV metadata to corresponding APIS images and catalog records, and to convert both HGV and APIS data to EpiDoc; to enhance the Papyrological Navigator; to create a version controlled, transparent and auditable, multi-author, web-based, real-time, tag-lite, editing environment, which–in tandem with a new editorial infrastructure–would allow the entire community of papyrologists to take editorial control of core disciplinary data. In 2009 the new PN and Papyrological Editor (PE) were moved to NYU’s Institute for the Study of the Ancient World, which was the seat of production until July 2013.

Release: In 2010 the new papyri.info was released to production (see J. Sosin’s presentation to the 26th Intl Papyrological Congress), featuring the new PE and a completely redesigned PN.

Stewardship: In July 2013 the Duke University Libraries, again with the generous support of the Mellon Foundation, launched the Duke Collaboratory for Classics Computing(DC3), a digital classics unit embedded in the Libraries. A core part of their mission is the maintenance and enhancement of the papyri.info toolset and community.

Moving Parts: See the top level data flow. The PN supports browse and faceted search of the constellation of papyri.info resources. It relies on an RDF triple store (Apache Jena) to manage the relationships between documents from different sources and Apache Solr for its search and faceting capabilities. The PE (1) allows users to add new or change existing ‘publications’ in the PN, edit the EpiDoc, either via database-style form (for APIS, HGV, BP) or proxy EpiDoc syntax called Leiden+ (for DDbDP), (2) enables submission of all such edits to peer review, which may result in commission of such to the canonical repository, and (3) provides transparent version-control (via git) of all such edits, system-wide. This bundle of services is referred to as Son of Suda on Line (SoSOL), in homage to the Suda On Line project and our colleague Ross Scaife.

(Text by the organizers)

The Cult of Mithras in Late Antiquity

Development, Decline and Demise ca. A.D. 270-430

Author: David Walsh, 2018

Series: Late Antique Archaeology (Supplementary Series), Volume: 2

In The Cult of Mithras in Late Antiquity David Walsh explores how the cult of Mithras developed across the 3rd and 4th centuries A.D. and why by the early 5th century the cult had completely disappeared. Contrary to the traditional narrative that the cult was violently persecuted out of existence by Christians, Walsh demonstrates that the cult’s decline was a far more gradual process that resulted from a variety of factors. He also challenges the popular image of the cult as a monolithic entity, highlighting how by the 4th century Mithras had come to mean different things to different people in different places.

(Text by the author)

Contents:

Introduction

The Development of the Cult of Mithras in Late Antiquity

The Decline of the Cult I: The Evidence

The Decline of the Cult II: Explaining the Decline

The Fate of Mithraea

Conclusion

Gazetteer of Mithraea Active in the 4th c. and Those That Exhibit Evidence of Christian Iconoclasm

Mithraea Constructed and Repaired ca. AD 201–400

Late Antique Archaeology

 

Plotinus’ Legacy
The Transformation of Platonism from the Renaissance to the Modern Era

Editor: Stephen Gersh

Publication planned for: April 2019

 

The extensive influence of Plotinus, the third-century founder of “Neoplatonism,” on intellectual thought from the Renaissance to the modern era has never been systematically explored. This collection of new essays fills the gap in the scholarship, thereby casting a spotlight on a current of intellectual history that is inherently significant. The essays take the form of a series of case-studies on major figures in the history of Neoplatonism, ranging from Marsilio Ficino to Henri-Louis Bergson and moving through Italian, French, English, and German philosophical traditions. They bring clarity to the terms “Platonism” and “Neoplatonism,” which are frequently invoked by historians but often only partially understood, and provide fresh perspectives on well-known issues including the rise of “mechanical philosophy” in the sixteenth century and the relation between philosophy and Romanticism in the nineteenth century. The volume will be important for readers interested in the history of thought in the early-modern and modern ages.

(Text by the editor)

 

Table of Contents

Introduction Stephen Gersh

Part I. The Italian Renaissance
1. Marsilio Ficino as Commentator on Plotinus: Some Case Studies – Stephen Gersh
2. Giovanni Pico della Mirandola on Virtue, Happiness and Magic – Brian Copenhaver

Part II. Sixteenth-Century France
3. Jacques Lefèvre d’Étaples and Charles de Bovelles on Platonism, Theurgy, and Intellectual Difficulty – Richard J. Oosterhoff
4. Symphorien Champier on Medicine, Theology and Politics – Guido Giglioni

Part III. The “Cambridge Platonists”
5. Henry More and Descartes – David Leech
6. Ralph Cudworth as Interpreter of Plotinus – Douglas Hedley
7. John Smith on the Immortality of the Soul – Derek A. Michaud

Part IV. German Romanticism
8. Schelling and Plotinus – Thomas Leinkauf
9. Hegel’s Programmatic Recourse to the Ancient Philosophy of Intellect – Jens Halfwassen

Part V. The Twentieth and Twenty-First Centuries
10. Henri-Louis Bergson and Plotinus – Wayne J. Hankey
11. Plotinus and Modern Scholarship: From Ficino to the Twenty-First Century – Kevin Corrigan.

The Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae on the Internet

 

The Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae is a publication platform made available on the Internet by the Project Structure and Transformation in the Vocabulary of the Egyptian Language (former Ancient Egyptian Dictionary Project) at the Berlin-Brandenburg Academy of Sciences and Humanities. Within the Thesaurus, a digital corpus of Egyptian (including Demotic) texts have been released to the public for computer-assisted search. Lemmatization and morpho-syntactic annotation of the text material allow for specific research from lexical, philological, linguistic, and historico-cultural points of view. All texts come with running translations to assist particularly non-specialists and scholars of neighbouring disciplines in their work.
The digital text corpus, forming the substance of this information system, is the result of years of ongoing cooperation among several projects, and will continue developing on this basis. Contributions have been made by the Project Structure and Transformation in the Vocabulary of the Egyptian Language (former Ancient Egyptian Dictionary Project) at the Berlin-Brandenburg Academy of Sciences and Humanities and the Saxonian Academy of Sciences ans Humanities in Leipzi. The now finished projects Demotic Text Database Project of the Academy of Sciences and Literature Mainz (Wuerzburg branch), Book of the Dead Project of the North Rhine-Westphalian Academy of Sciences, Humanities and the Arts (Bonn) and « Digital Heka » has been involved from the very beginning. Since 2005, the Leuven Online Index of Ptolemaic and Roman Hieroglyphic Texts Project of the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven has been involved. Since October 2012 texts of the Horus temple of the Edfu Project have been integrated. This cooperation was promoted by the Göttingen Academy of Sciences. The origin and concept of this Internet publication have largely been informed by this cooperation.
It is the purpose of the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae to make available, in the form of a virtual dictionary, a new and, within Egyptology novel, tool for lexicographic research into the Egyptian language. In this sense, the project closely follows both purpose and method of the comprehensive Wörterbuch der ägyptischen Sprache, which Adolf Erman inaugurated at the Prussian Academy of Sciences in 1897, making it a success story. As a token of admiration for this outstanding researcher, not least in the field of Egyptian lexicography, the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae was first released for general use on 31 October 2004 – the 150th birth anniversary of Adolf Erman

Material: The Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae in its version of October 2014 comprises about 1,400,000 text words. The following groups of texts are included:

  • Texts from the Old Kingdom and the First Intermediate Period (tomb inscriptions, specifically those of more recent publications of tombs in Giza, Saqqara, Akhmim, and Deir el-Gebrawi; rock inscriptions; records, and notes)
  • Pyramid texts from the Old Kingdom
  • Texts of the archives from the Old Kingdom: The Abu Sir Papyri
  • Letters and Letters to the Dead from the Old Kingdom up to the Third Intermediate Period
  • Magical texts from the Middle Kingdom to the New Kingdom
  • Literary texts from the Middle Kingdom up to the Late Period (tales, dialogues, teachings, laments, prophecies, historical-biographical including royal memorial texts) texts)
  • Texts from the Amarna Period
  • The Book of the Dead in several manuscripts from the New Kingdom and the Late Period
  • Royal-rhetorical texts from the 19th Dynasty
  • Royal historical-biographical texts of the 25.Dynasty
  • Medical texts from the early 18.Dynasty
  • Religious texts from tombs of the 25./26.Dynasty
  • Books from the private cult of the dead / »mortuary liturgies »
  • Books of temple libraries from the ptolemaic and roman times »
  • Texts of temples from the ptolemaic and roman times
  • Demotic texts (a comprehensive selection of literary, religious and administrative texts)

Functions: In its current version, the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae allows to search for lemmata by transliteration, translation and bibliographic reference, also in a combined fashion and using regular expressions. For lemmata, citations (Belegstellen) may be consulted, wider co-texts of citations displayed, and the entire texts navigated. Starting from the display of citation co-texts, all other words are capable of being looked up in their specific contexts. Moreover, users may look into data pertaining to source, date, bibliography, object on which the text is written, etc. Against the background of the material’s spatial classification and provenance, all texts and objects are organized into a hierarchical tree structure, which permits to explore the context of a text (as, for instance, in the decoration of a monumental tomb).

Please note: Functionality was enhanced in the summer of 2008, with the ability to directly search for texts and word combinations being added in. Moreover, it has since been possible to generate indexes and word concordances from individual texts and selected parts of corpora, and to search for the most frequent word classes. A number of statistical functions allow to run collocation and key word analyses, search for the combined occurrence of two words, or calculate the frequency of specific words. We recommend to seek advise from help texts and/or the handbook (PDF).

Searching for hieroglyphic spellings of words of the word list: Since March 2009, it has been possible to search for hieroglyphic spellings in the word list that have to date been entered into the database in the framework of the project. step by step.

Searching for hieroglyphic spellings of words of the text corpus: Since 2011, it has been possible to search for hieroglyphic spellings of words in some texts of the text corpus, such as in texts of tombs of the western cemeteries in the Giza necropolis, the texts from the Amarna period, Books from the private cult of the dead, Books of the temple libraries from the ptol./roman times, Religious texts from the tombs of the 25./26.Dynasties, the Royal historical-biographical texts of the 25.Dynasty and the texts of the Edfu Temple.

Integrating the Digitized Slip Archive: Starting from the lemma list of the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae, users may move to navigate within the Digitized Slip Archive and, in doing so, access reference material for lexemes that are not yet included in the corpus digitized to date. In addition, the Digitized Slip Archive provides extensive information on hieroglyphic spellings of the words. Navigating within the Digitized Slip Archivefrom the context of the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae does not require Java applets.

Future prospects: The publication of the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae on the Internet is designed to be dynamic. At regular intervals, but at least once a year, an update is planned to be released, with the new version to grow in both digital text volume and its search and navigational capabilities.

Terms of Use: Using the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae requires simple « Registration » Use is free of charge. To use the Thesaurus, you are required to abide by, and expressly acknowledge and agree to, all applicable « Copyright Regulations » For notes on « Citing » from the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae please see the « Help Documentation ».

Technical Prerequisites: Technical prerequisites for consulting the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae are deliberately kept at a minimum. The programme may be used with any Internet browser. No additional installation on your desktop is needed. No applets are sent. However, session administration of the TLA requires your browser to accept cookies. Use of JavaScript is kept to limits so as not to affect the publication’s functionality.

Authorship: The editors who entered the individual texts into the digital corpus are identified by notes on authorship, as a text or citation (Belegstelle) is displayed. The editing of the lemma list has been in the hands of Ingelore Hafemann und Simon Schweitzer. Marianne Eaton-Krauss translated the meanings of the Egyptian lemmata into English. Jana Szeponik translated the Help Texts into English, which may be displayed using an english browser only. The Demotic lemma list has been taken care of by Günter Vittmann. The web design of this Internet presentation was created by Anika Strobach. The database and its web application have been programmed by Stephan Seidlmayer.

Acknowledgements: The lemma list of the Egyptian vocabulary is based on a copy of a lemma list compiled by Horst Beinlich (the Beinlich Wordlist) on the basis of the Wörterbuch der ägyptischen Sprache. Both this lemma list and the lemma list of the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae have since been largely developed independently from each other. Jochen Hallof made available for incorporation into the lemma list in the framework of the Ancient Egyptian Dictionary project a comprehensive list of Egyptian personal names, which he compiled on the basis of the Slip Archive of the Wörterbuch der ägyptischen Sprache. The Edfu Project made lemmata of the Edfu texts for incorporation into the lemma list available. The integration of the whole text data of the Edfu Project have been made possible by the promotion of the Göttingen Academy of Sciences. The material of the Demotic lemma list is built on and was made available by Friedhelm Hoffmann at the start of the Demotic Database project of the Academy of Mainz. With texts being entered, this list of Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae has developed in its own right and differs now from the Demotische Wortliste online of Friedhelm Hoffmann. We wish to express our gratitude to all of our colleagues who have contributed to our project by making available these valuable aids.

Contact: If you have queries or suggestions relating to specific passages in a text, please do not hesitate to contact the editors of these texts shown in the note of authorship. For all queries, advice and comments pertaining to general aspects and features of this publication, please email aegypt@bbaw.de or mail to the Project Structure and Transformation in the Vocabulary of the Egyptian Language (former Altägyptisches Wörterbuch), Jägerstrasse 22/23, D-10 117 Berlin. All incoming suggestions will be considered. Please understand that the editors will not be able to reply to all incoming mail or email.
Should you be interested in being kept abreast of developments pertaining to the Thesaurus Linguae Aegyptiae, please subscribe to the mailinglist. Subscribers will be updated on the project on an irregular basis. By way of this mailing list, you will not receive messages from other TLA users, nor will you be able to send your own messages through the list.

(Text by the organizers)

L’héritage philosophique de l’Antiquité à l’époque tardo-antique et médiévale
Séminaire dirigé par Anca Vasiliu
Ousia : essence ou substance ?
Programme janvier-juin 2019

 

17 janvier, 14h30-18h30,Sorbonne Université, Maison de la recherche, salle D040 (rdc)

Franco Ferrari (Univ. de Salerno) : Le terme ousia représente-t-il chez Platon un pollachos legomenon ?

Elsa Grasso (Univ. de Nice) : L’ousia dans le Sophiste et le Théétète

 

7 février, 14h30-18h30,Sorbonne Université, Maison de la recherche, salle D040 (rdc)

Francesco Aronadio (Univ. Roma 2 Tor Vergata) : Neither substance nor essence: Plato’s ousia

Pauliina Remes (Univ. d’Uppsala) : Ousia thematic in Plotinus

 

21 mars, 14h30-18h30,Sorbonne Université, Maison de la recherche, salle D040 (rdc)

Adrien Lecerf (Centre Léon Robin, CNRS-Sorbonne Univ.) : Essence, puissance, activité dans l’Antiquité tardive

Izabela Jurasz (Centre Léon Robin, CNRS-Sorbonne Univ.) : Ituta – itya – itye : comment Bardesane et Éphrem décrivent l’ousia de Dieu

 

11 avril, 14h30-18h30,Sorbonne Université, Maison de la recherche, salle D040 (rdc)

Eyjolfur K. Emilsson (Univ. d’Oslo) : Being and thinking in Plotinus: which comes first or are they equal?

Sylvain Roux (Univ. de Poitiers) : L’ousia, le substrat et le problème de l’intellection selon Plotin

 

16 mai, 14h30-18h30,Sorbonne Université, Maison de la recherche, salle D040 (rdc)

Annick Jaulin (Univ. Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne) : Ousia et sterêsis chez Aristote

Silvia Fazzo (Milan) : Retour sur ousia chez Aristote et Alexandre d’Aphrodise

 

13 juin, 14h-19h,Sorbonne Université, Maison de la recherche, salle D040 (rdc)

Francesco Fronterotta (Univ. de Rome La Sapienza) : Le modèle, la copie, le réceptacle : l’ousia et ses degrés dans le Timée de Platon

Cristina Viano (Centre Léon Robin, CNRS-Sorbonne Univ.) : Ousia et matière : l’énigme de la prôtê hulê

Enrico Berti (Univ. de Padoue) : Substance et essence, entre Aristote et Thomas d’Aquin

 

Le programme complet du séminaire est consultable sur le site: www.centreleonrobin.fr

L’art du sous-entendu

Laurent Pernot, 2018

Cet ouvrage, savant mais accessible et spirituel, est consacré au rôle très particulier d’une figure de style qui, depuis l’Antiquité, est au service de la politesse  ou des pires ruses : le sous-entendu.

Fines allusions, esquives polies, ambiguïtés volontaires ou non : dans notre vie quotidienne, les sous-entendus sont partout. Nous sommes entraînés à les employer et à les décrypter. Mais avons-nous songé aux implications de ce phénomène ? Il ne se limite pas à des ruses ponctuelles et représente à lui seul une dimension du langage et des rapports sociaux. Le sous-entendu plonge ses racines dans une lecture allégorique du monde. Il est utilisé en littérature et en politique, notamment comme arme contre les totalitarismes. Il pose de délicats problèmes d’interprétation, car qui dit sous-entendu dit risque de malentendu.
Deux moments clés sont mis en relation : l’Antiquité classique et la Modernité, depuis les philosophes et les sophistes grecs de l’Empire romain jusqu’à Stendhal, Balzac, Aragon ou Foucault, en passant par Hemingway, Orwell et d’autres. La démonstration s’appuie sur des exemples, des citations et des études de cas, tantôt graves, tantôt drôles – parfois osés. Pour la première fois, vous est proposée une enquête d’ensemble sur le non-dit et le dire autrement. Ce livre aura atteint son but s’il aide à voiler et à dévoiler, à mieux dire et à mieux recevoir.

(Texte de l’auteur)

Table des matières

Couverture

Page de titre

Du même auteur

AVANT-PROPOS

1. LES SOUS-ENTENDUS SONT PARMI NOUS

Les politesses de la vie quotidienne

Romans feuilletés

Jeux de rôle

Débats et petites phrases

Fables, énigmes, proverbes

Déchiffrer le monde

Coptic SCRIPTORIUM

 

Coptic SCRIPTORIUM (Sahidic Corpus Research: Internet Platform for Interdisciplinary multilayer Methods) is a collaborative, digital project created by Caroline T. Schroeder (University of the Pacific) and Amir Zeldes (Georgetown University).

Contact us! Send an email to contact@copticscriptorium.org or add an issue to one of our repositories on GitHub.

Support for Coptic SCRIPTORIUM has been provided by:

  • The National Endowment for the Humanities Office of Digital Humanities and Division of Preservation and Access
  • The German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF; partner project KOMeT)
  • The Department of Linguistics, Georgetown University
  • The Institute for German Language and Linguistics, Humboldt University in Berlin
  • Grants from the Pacific Fund, Faculty Research Committee, College Research Fund, and Department of Religious and Classical Studies at the University of the Pacific
  • Canisius College

The Coptic SCRIPTORIUM research team includes:

  • Caroline T. Schroeder, the University of the Pacific
  • Amir Zeldes, Georgetown University
  • Elizabeth Platte, Reed College, Digital Humanities Specialist and Project Manager (2015-); editor and encoder/annotator(2013-)
  • Rebecca S. Krawiec, Canisius College, senior editor and encoder/annotator, translator (2013-)
  • Christine Luckritz Marquis, senior editor and encoder/annotator, translator (2014-)
  • So Miyagawa, University of Göttingen, editor and encoder/annotator, translator (2014-)
  • Elizabeth Davidson, Southern School of Energy and Sustainability, editor and encoder/annotator (2015-)
  • Dana Robinson, Creighton University, editor and encoder/annotator, translator (2016-)
  • Shuo Zhang, architecture and infrastructure (2015-)
  • Emma Manning, architecture and infrastructure (2016-)
  • Dave Briccetti, programmer and consultant (2015-)
  • Anthony Alcock, University of Kassel, translator (2015)
  • Janet Timbie, the Catholic University of America, editor and annotator (2013)
  • Eliese-Sophia Lincke, Humboldt University (2014-)
  • Bridget Almas, Perseus Digital Library, consultant for SCRIPTORIUM (2014-)

Advisory Board:

  • Alain Delattre, Assistant Professor, Department of Languages and Literatures, Université libre de Bruxelles; Papryi.info.
  • Eitan Grossman, Assistant Professor, Department of Linguistics and the School of Language Sciences, Hebrew University.
  • Marco Büchler, Head of the eTRAP Research Group, Institute of Computer Science, Georg-August-Universität Göttingen.
  • Maged S. A. Mikhail, Professor of History, California State University, Fullerton, and Managing Editor of Coptica, the Journal for Coptic Studies.
  • Ellen Muehlberger, Associate Professor of Near Eastern Studies and History, University of Michigan.
  • Joshua Salyers, University of the Pacific Digital Collections Librarian.
  • Laura Slaughter, Associate Professor, Centre for Scalable Data Access, Department of Informatics, University of Oslo.
  • Janet A. Timbie Adjunct Associate Professor, Department of Semitic and Egyptian Languages and Literatures, Catholic University of America.

Our logo and website brand were designed by Alison King, Assoc. Prof. of Graphic Design at the Art Institute of Phoenix and Founding Editor and Designer of Modern Phoenix.

  1. Schroeder and A. Zeldes gratefully acknowledge the following individuals and organizations for their contributions to the project:
  • The Corpus dei Manoscritti Copti Letterari (Coptic lexicon and other materials)
  • Stephen Emmel, University of Münster
  • Eric E. Johnson
  • Tito Orlandi, Ph.D., Sapienza University, Rome; the University of Hamburg
  • The ANNIS team at Humboldt University for providing so many customizations
  • David Brakke, the Ohio State University
  • Alin Suciu, Georg-August-Universität Göttingen

Partner Projects:

  • ANNIS
  • KOMeT
  • Papyri.info
  • The Göttingen Coptic Old Testament Project
  • The Database and Dictionary of Greek Loanwords in Coptic (Leipzig University, Freie Universität)
  • Diliana Atanassova, FWF Project P22641-G19 « The Canons of Apa Johnannes the Archimandrite, » University of Salzburg
  • Institut für neutestamentliche Textforschung (Münster)
  • Perseus Digital Library
  • Open Philology
  • SaltNPepper
  • Research Data Alliance (providing use cases)

Former members of our team:

  • David Sriboonreuang, University of the Pacific student, intern and project manager (2015)
  • Lauren McDermott, the University of the Pacific student; TEI encoder and HTML programmer (2013-14)
  • Alex Dickerson, the University of the Pacific, student; TEI encoder and programmer (2013)
  • Luke Hollis, Archimedes Digital, consultant and programmer for canonical referencing system (2014-2015)
  • Yanrui Liu, M.A., University of the Pacific, repository and website managment (2014-2015)
  • Edwin Ko, Georgetown University, annotation interface development (2014)

A project bibliography is available at Zotero

(Text by the organizers)

Les mots de la paix

Programme de recherche en lexicographie historique

 

Ce programme de recherche international en lexicographie historique  a pour ambition d’explorer le champ lexical de la paix dans plusieurs cultures de la Méditerranée orientale et de l’Orient pour l’Antiquité et le Moyen-Âge.

La paix, peut être entendue comme l’harmonie entre les peuples, ou la bonne entente entre les citoyens d’une ville ou d’un pays, ou bien la paix avec soi-même, soit un état de bien-être intérieur, voire un état atteint dans le cadre d’une démarche spirituelle.

Mais cette définition peut ne pas être celle de certaines cultures où les référents seront autres. Ainsi, en arabe, à l’époque médiévale, il y a peu de mot pour exprimer l’entente irénique avec l’Autre. En revanche, les notions comme l’arrêt de la guerre, le pacte, la conciliation offrent un vocabulaire très riche.

Autrement dit, nous ne travaillons pas sur un mot, mais sur un champ lexical, celui des relations non guerrières avec l’autre ou, éventuellement, avec soi.

Ces études de lexicographie historique portent sur des textes écrits en sumérien, akkadien, ougaritique, nabatéen, langues sudarabiques épigraphiques, en égyptien ancien, hébreu, copte, arabe, turc ottoman, persan, latin, grec, dans les langues de l’Anatolie hittite, en mongol, arménien, hindi, malay, sanscrit, chinois.

Les chercheurs de l’équipe examinent des textes inscrits sur différents supports (tablettes, inscriptions, papyrus, parchemin, papier…), dans divers genres littéraires (documents officiels, correspondances privées, textes littéraires ou religieux…), dans leurs co-textes (qualificatifs et déterminants laudatifs ou péjoratifs) et dans leurs contextes sociaux et historiques. Ceci pour rendre compte, sur la longue durée, des référents et des conceptions du champ lexical de la paix dans différentes épistémès.

Ces travaux donneront lieu à plusieurs ouvrages.

(Text by the organizers)

Filiación VII

Cultura pagana, religión de Israel, orígenes del cristianismo

 

Andrés Sáez Gutiérrez, Guillermo Cano Gómez, Clara Sanvito (éd.), 2018

 

El volumen VII de Filiación. Cultura pagana, religión de Israel, orígenes del cristianismo recoge las Actas de las XIII y XIV Jornadas de Estudio «La filiación en los inicios de la reflexión cristiana», organizadas por la Facultad de Literatura Cristiana y Clásica San Justino (Universidad Eclesiástica San Dámaso, Madrid) en noviembre de 2015 y 2016.
En esta ocasión, seis de las diez ponencias que lo componen guardan relación, dentro del epígrafe «orígenes del cristianismo», con Valentín y la corriente valentiniana, uno de los grupos llamados tradicionalmente «gnósticos», fundamental para entender el desarrollo histórico y teológico en dicha época. Una es un status quaestionis de la investigación actual sobre los valentinianos. Cuatro están dedicadas al grupo valentiniano presentado por Ireneo de Lyon en los capítulos iniciales del primer libro del Adversus haereses: la primera trata de escrutar su concepción acerca del Dios trascendente; la segunda aborda el primer paso hacia la Economía mediante la emisión del Nous; la tercera estudia la formación del Hijo y la de Sofía, figura equivalente de algún modo al Espíritu Santo de los eclesiásticos; y la cuarta explica la cosmología y la figura del demiurgo según la ideología de dicha corriente. Además, el volumen presenta un estudio acerca de la noticia de Ireneo sobre el propio Valentín.
Tres de las cuatro ponencias restantes están dedicadas a diversos pasajes o libros bíblicos. Así, dentro del ámbito de la religión de Israel, el volumen cuenta con un estudio de 2 Samuel 7,14 («Yo seré para él padre y él será para mí hijo») y de su recepción en el judaísmo y en el cristianismo del siglo i d. C. Por lo que se refiere al Nuevo Testamento, el lector encontrará un estudio acerca de la paternidad y la filiación en la Carta a los Efesios y otro acerca de las diversas familias, humana y divina, de las que dan testimonio las Cartas Pastorales. Finalmente, el volumen cuenta con una contribución dedicada al estudio de la genealogía de Jesús según la comprensión de Justino mártir.

(Text by the editors)

 

CONTENIDO

Presentación: Andrés Sáez Gutiérrez

Abreviaturas utilizadas

RELIGIÓN DE ISRAEL

  • 2 Samuel 7,14: Origen, desarrollo y primera recepción cristiana: Maurizio Girolami

ORÍGENES DEL CRISTIANISMO

  • Paternidad y filiación en la Carta a los Efesios: Andrés Sáez Gutiérrez
  • Hijos amados. Familias de Dios en las Cartas Pastorales: Thomas Söding
  • María y la genealogía del hijo de David en Justino mártir: Christophe Guignard

GNOSIS, VALENTÍN, VALENTINIANOS

  • Los valentinianos. Un ensayo de status quaestionis: Fernando Bermejo y Francesco Berno
  • Ἀχώρητος καὶ ἀόρατος: El Dios invisible (AH I,1,1-9): Joaquín Blas Pastor
  • Algunos elementos de la generación del Hijo según la noticia de AH I,1,1: la concepción del nous: Andrés Sáez Gutiérrez
  • La filiación, la pasión de Sophia y la formación del Pléroma (adversus haereses I,2 y I,4): Manuel Aroztegi
  • Achamot, el alma del mundo valentiniana y su relación con el demiurgo (Ireneo, AH I,5): Lautaro Roig Lanzillotta
  • Ecos pitagóricos y platónicos en el sistema de Valentín apud Ireneo AH I,11,1: Patricio de Navascués Benlloch

Índice bíblico

Índice onomástico

Mode et philosophie: Ou le néoplatonisme en silhouette, 1470-1500 

de Anne Kraatz, 2005

 

Pourquoi telle mode plutôt qu’une autre ? Par quoi la mode vestimentaire d’une époque est-elle déterminée ? Est-ce le fruit du hasard, le résultat de la frivolité de certains imposée à tous ? Ou bien le vêtement est-il le véritable reflet matériel d’un système de pensée, organiquement adopté par toute une société à un moment donné ? Cet ouvrage se propose de faire la démonstration qu’il existe bien un rapport intime entre la mode vestimentaire et la pensée d’un moment.
Les aspects mathématiques et géométriques de la philosophie néoplatonicienne de la Renaissance, toute occupée à définir le beau, en faisaient le terrain idéal pour une étude sur le lien entre pensée philosophique et matérialité vestimentaire. C’est donc cette période qui a été choisie pour mettre à l’essai une méthode d’analyse de la mode, fondée sur une approche nouvelle des sources textuelles et iconographiques.
La silhouette, c’est-à-dire les contours du corps vêtu, y est définie comme l’élément constitutif et normatif de la mode. Cette silhouette est représentée par une simple figure géométrique archétypale, à la fois symbolique et technique : le rectangle ou le triangle, selon que le corps social qui l’adopte se reconnaît dans l’angélisme asexué mais masculinisant des années néoplatoniciennes, ou au contraire dans la sexualité courtoise mais féminisée de la fin du Moyen-Âge.
À d’autres moments de l’histoire, d’autres systèmes de pensée et de mode auront prévalu, cependant la méthode présentée ici devrait permettre d’établir les liens qui les rendent à chaque fois dépendants l’un de l’autre.

(Text by the author)

 

Table of Contents

L’amour platonique et les néoplatoniciens
L’esprit de la mode néoplatonicienne : climat et influences
Les expressions de la sexualité et leurs effets sur la mode néoplatonicienne
Formes géométriques et formes symboliques dans la construction du vêtement
La mode et la silhouette
La construction géométrique
La démonologie vestimentaire des années 1450-1475, ou la silhouette triangulaire
Le néoplatonisme vestimentaire ou la silhouette rectangulaire, 1745-1500
Propagation en France de la mode néoplatonicienne