Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum

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(2,472 words)

Author(s): Editorial Board,
Selected Topics Nabataea Nabataean Nabataean (rulers) Nabataean(s) Nabataeans Nabataean(s) (at Bostra) Nabataean(s) (cult of the sun) Nabataean(s) (Damaskos and--kingdom) Nabataean(s) (deity) Nabataean(s) in the Dekapolis Nab…

SEG 61-404. Akarnania. Western Greeks and Romans.

(174 words)

Author(s): Chaniotis, A. | Corsten, T. | Papazarkadas, N. | Tybout, R.A.
⇐ Previous Browse ⇑ Next ⇒ Entry S.Zoumbaki, art.cit. (see our lemma no. 399) 527-529, collects the evidence for the presence in Akarnania of Romans and Greeks from South Italy. She discusses the presence of …

SEG 60-1594. Korykos. Christian epitaph of Agathoklion (or Agathokles?).

(197 words)

Author(s): Chaniotis, A. | Corsten, T. | Papazarkadas, N. | Tybout, R.A.
⇐ Previous Browse ⇑ Next ⇒ Entry MAMA III 208; Hagel-Tomaschitz, Repertorium 235 Korykos 244. In view of the defective writing of the deceased’s occupation (ληνπώλου for ληνοπώλου), D.Feissel, art.cit. (cf. SEG 60 1045) 426 note 32…

SEG 60-291. Corinth. Corinthian personal names, late 4th to early 7th cent. A.D.

(480 words)

Author(s): Chaniotis, A. | Corsten, T. | Papazarkadas, N. | Tybout, R.A.
⇐ Previous Browse ⇑ Next ⇒ EntryIn Corinth in Context 257-323, Michael B.Walbank conducts a massive prosopographic analysis of the nomenclature on Corinthian inscriptions of this period, most of them Christian…

SEG 61-1003. Troas. Roman citizens.

(108 words)

Author(s): Chaniotis, A. | Corsten, T. | Papazarkadas, N. | Tybout, R.A.
⇐ Previous Browse ⇑ Next ⇒ Entry J.-H.Römhild, in Studien — (cf. our lemma no. 1024) 159-179, presents a survey of the evidence, mostly epigraphical, for Roman citizens in general and negotiatores in particular…

SEG 60-1964. Mines and quarries.

(334 words)

Author(s): Chaniotis, A. | Corsten, T. | Papazarkadas, N. | Tybout, R.A.
⇐ Previous Browse ⇑ Next ⇒ Entry A.M.Hirt, Imperial Mines and Quarries in the Roman World. Organizational Aspects 27 BC-AD 235 (Oxford 2010), is largely based on Latin inscriptions. Relevant for Greek epigraphists are hi…
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