Itineraria Phoenicia

Couverture
Peeters Publishers, 2004 - 635 pages
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The land and sea routes of the Phoenicians in their homeland and their trading Empire are examined in the present volume on the ground of Neo-Assyrian military itineraries (Chapters I and II), and of information provided by epigraphy, literary sources, and archaeological findings on Cyprus, in Anatolia, and in the Aegean (Chapters III, IV and V). Chapters VI and VII examine the problems of Ophir and Tarshish, developing fresh insights, while Chapters VIII and IX analyse the Periplus of Pseudo-Scylax 104 and 110-111. The voyage of Hanno the Carthaginian to the Sebou basin (Morocco) and the Canary Islands is re-examined in Chapter X. Finally, Chapters XI and XII are devoted to Byrsa (Carthage) and to Jerusalem, with special attention to traces of Phoenician presence and activity in this city. Detailed indices complete the volume.
  

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Table des matières

Iomnium Rusippisir
397
Dellys Rusuccuru
399
Algiers Icosium
402
Tipasa and Shershel Iol
403
Gunugu
406
Quiza Sidi BelAdar
408
Portus Magnus Arzew
409
Oran and Mers alKebir Portus Divini
411
Les Andalouses Castra Puerum
413
Takembrit Siga
415
Rashgoun Akra
417
Melilla Rusaddir
418
Hagrat Nkur Drinaupa
420
Monte del Hacko Pillar of Heracles
421
Gebel Musa Abila
422
Ksar asSegir Lue
425
Tangier Thymiateria
426
Cape Spartel Cape Soloeis
427
Length of the Voyage
431
Conclusion
433
Hannos Periplus
435
Introduction
444
Tangier and Cape Spartel
445
The Pelican Lagoon
447
Lixus
455
The Sebou Basin
457
Journey to the South
464
The Tideway of the West
469
Canary Islands
472
Byrsa and the Eshmun Temple
477
Marking out the Limits of the Land
478
Etiology and Etymology of Byrsa
481
Temple of Eshmun
484
Tyrians living in Jerusalem The Population of Jerusalem in Antiquity
493
Bronze Age
494
Iron Age
501
Persian Period
516
GraecoRoman Period
519
Late Antiquity
536
Indices
547
Index of personal names
549
Proper names in Semitic alphabetic and Egyptian scripts
554
Proper names in cuneiform script
555
Proper names in Greek alphabetic script
556
Proper names in Greek syllabic script
557
Geographical and ethnical index
558
Index of divine and mythical names
578
Subject index
580
Index of biblical texts
585
Index of rabbinic and koranic texts
590
Index of Semitic inscriptions and papyri
591
Index of cuneiform texts
595
Index of Egyptian documents
598
Index of Greek and Latin authors
599
Index of Greek and Latin inscriptions and papyri
610
Index of modern authors
613
List of maps text figures and illustrations
633
Droits d'auteur

Expressions et termes fréquents

Fréquemment cités

Page 204 - ... orderly fashion along the beach, leave them, and, returning aboard their ships, raise a great smoke. The natives, when they see the smoke, come down to the shore, and, laying out to view so much gold as they think the worth of the wares, withdraw to a distance ; the Carthaginians upon this come ashore and look. If they think the gold enough, they take it and go their way ; but if it does not seem to them sufficient, they go aboard ship once more, and wait patiently.
Page 508 - And all the people of the land rejoiced: and the city was quiet, after that they had slain Athaliah with the sword. CHAP. XXIV. JOASH was seven years old when he began to reign, and he reigned forty years in Jerusalem.
Page xviii - BASOR Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research. BCH Bulletin de Correspondance Hellenique, BE The Babylonian Expedition of the University of Pennsylvania.
Page 479 - Lift up your eyes, and look from the place where you are, northward and southward and eastward and westward ; "for all the land which you see I will give to you and to your descendants for ever.
Page 204 - ... distance. The Carthaginians upon this come ashore and look. If they think the gold enough, they take it and go their way; but if it does not seem to them sufficient, they go aboard ship once more, and wait patiently. Then the others approach and add to their gold, till the Carthaginians are content. Neither party deals unfairly by the other: for they themselves never touch the gold till it comes up to the worth of their goods, nor do the natives ever carry off the goods till the gold is taken...
Page 479 - This is the land which I swore to Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob that I would give to their descendants. I have let you feast your eyes upon it, but you shall not cross over.
Page 28 - Asslses de Jerusalem ou Recueil des ouvrages de jurisprudence composes pendant le XIII" siecle dans les royaumes de Jerusalem et de Chypre p. p.
Page xxii - QDAP Quarterly of the Department of Antiquities in Palestine RA Revue d'Assyriologie et...
Page 241 - Men coming to trade may conclude no business except in the presence of a herald or town-clerk, and the price of whatever is sold in the presence of such shall be secured to the vendor by the state, if the sale take place in Libya or Sardinia.

À propos de l'auteur (2004)

Lipinski has written home repair books and manuals for Reader's Digest Books and other publishers and speaks regularly on the subject to groups and associations.

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