Series | Antiquity Studies
Volume 24 | Edited book | Altera pars laboris

Altera pars laboris

Studies on the Handwritten Tradition of Ancient Inscriptions
open access | peer reviewed
    edited by
  • Lorenzo Calvelli - Università Ca’ Foscari Venezia, Italia - email orcid profile
  • Giovannella Cresci Marrone - Università Ca’ Foscari Venezia, Italia - email orcid profile
  • Alfredo Buonopane - Università degli Studi di Verona, Italia - email

Abstract
Research in the field of epigraphy is continually enriched by the discovery of unpublished documents and is today experiencing a radical renewal thanks to digital technologies. A fundamental component of the ‘epigrapher’s craft’, however, is also the philological reconstruction and investigation of the figures who engaged in the collation of ancient inscription witnesses. The volume includes sixteen essays by Italian and French scholars dedicated to the examination of the manuscript and printed tradition of epigraphy, which Theodor Mommsen called the “most difficult part” of the discipline. From the treasures still hidden in numerous libraries across Europe, a picture of great documentary richness emerges, which portends enormous potential for future research.

Keywords LibrariesArchivesChurchesConventus HispalensisEpigraphic fakesBibliotheca Epigraphica ManuscriptaImperial administrationLatin inscriptionsStonesTarentumRoman juristsAndrea AlciatoAntiquarian collectionsFerdinando GalianiProcedural representationBonifacius AmerbachAureolusFarnese CollectionIberian epigraphySuarèsWorkBellièvreEpigraphic manuscriptCollectionCodices VaticaniVaison-la-RomaineViducassesCodices BarberiniNormandyTurranius GratianusRoman epigraphyEpigraphic manuscriptsJacopo BelliniHercules InvictusAurelio Guarnieri OttoniJupiter DolichenusPhlegraean FieldsEpigraphic forgeryAntiquarianismAntoine GallandDigestaFrench RevolutionSevillian humanismManuscriptsRodrigo CaroNaronaDioscuriReuseDevotionHistoriographyFalsaeHonorific inscriptionIconographyManuscriptTrebellius PollioEpitaphsCollectingRoman CampaniaWriting tablets from LondonEpigraphyNational Archaeological Museum of NaplesTheodor MommsenRoman antiquitiesInscriptionsAcknowledgement of debtLost inscriptionsLyonNaniNani MuseumAuthenticity

Permalink http://doi.org/10.30687/978-88-6969-374-8 | ISBN (PRINT) 978-88-6969-375-5 | e-ISBN 978-88-6969-374-8 | Number of pages 348 | Dimensions 16x23cm | Published Dec. 11, 2019 | Language it, fr

downloadfile_download

  • file_download 490
  • search 1299

Table of contents