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Thread: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

  1. #361
    Genava's Avatar Semisalis
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    For french speaking people, here a link to a recent documentary about the Gauls (and the Britons):
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SH-lXCmP3XQ
    The true heroes of science are the defenders of open-access like
    Alexandra Elbakyan. Even in my country, Switzerland, we cannot afford the access to all the publishers material. Sci-hub and Library Genesis help thousands of researchers in the world. Support them.

  2. #362

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    Very interesting.

    Archeological reports of the sites of Urville-Naqueville, Mont Castel and others in Basse-Normandie : https://independent.academia.edu/AnthonyLefort

  3. #363

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    A virtual travel on the Aruerni oppidum of Corent.



    For more informations :
    http://visitecorent.puy-de-dome.fr/#
    Last edited by torf; January 10, 2019 at 02:45 PM.

  4. #364
    Genava's Avatar Semisalis
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    A question, did someone has access to the publication of Nico Roymans on the massacre of the Tencteri?
    https://www.taylorfrancis.com/books/...81315144771-15

    Because he presented this helmet on Dutch medias and I found interesting the writing on it:
    Spoiler Alert, click show to read: 





    It is probably Lepontic/Rhaetic alphabet (ancestor of the futhark runes) and I wonder about the meaning and reading of this. For me, I see clearly the sounds 'O' and 'N' with the first and last symbol. The one in the middle is more difficult to read. If it is a cross symbol, it could be the sounds 'KS' or 'T' and if it is a "dagaz" like rune, it could be either the sounds 'S' or 'T/D'.

    Nonetheless, the most easier readings and meanings I have are OKSN which could means the bull in both Celtic and Germanic or I have OTN / ODN which could be... WOTAN the nordic god (Odin).

    Someone has information or access about this? (please)

    Quote Originally Posted by torf View Post
    A virtual travel on the Aruerni oppidum of Corent.



    For more informations :
    http://visitecorent.puy-de-dome.fr/#
    Settlement of Paule
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ct68dQZhlUc

    Fortified farm of Batilly-en-Gâtinais
    http://www.villa-gauloise-batilly.fr/
    Last edited by Genava; January 12, 2019 at 04:47 PM.
    The true heroes of science are the defenders of open-access like
    Alexandra Elbakyan. Even in my country, Switzerland, we cannot afford the access to all the publishers material. Sci-hub and Library Genesis help thousands of researchers in the world. Support them.

  5. #365
    tomySVK's Avatar Campidoctor
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    I just read this great article by IlkkaSyvanne called The Battle of Magnesia in January 189 BC:
    http://www.academia.edu/4169586/Syva...le_of_Magnesia

    It´s quite well questioned my view on the Seleukid battle formation and some aspects of the course of this great battle of Hellenistic era. I think this is very well researched and reasoned in-depth analysis from the military point of view – something I missed in Grainger´s amazing book The Roman War of Antiochos the Great.

    Also I found very interesting article called On funerary rites of Hellenistic Issa – an early pilum find and its cultural significanceby Marina Ugarković:
    https://hrcak.srce.hr/index.php?show...k_jezik=284897

    I didn´t read this article, but the abstract is already very interesting. I will post just two sentences that triggered my interest:
    “During excavations at the ancient necropolis which proceeded at the Vlaškanjiva site in the town of Vis in 1983, an iron pilum (javelin), a throwing weapon used by infantry soldiers, was found in one of the graves. This is currently a unique weapon find which is associated with the physical remains of Hellenistic funerary rituals practiced in Issa on the island of Vis, a Greek urban settlement in the central part of the eastern Adriatic seaboard.”
    “The association between weapon and death offers some insight into a thus far unknown aspect of Issaean funerary customs and backs the view of a diversity of cultural identitiesof the residents of Issa as a component of dynamic interactions in the central Adriatic zone.”



  6. #366

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    Quote Originally Posted by tomySVK View Post
    I just read this great article by IlkkaSyvanne called The Battle of Magnesia in January 189 BC:
    http://www.academia.edu/4169586/Syva...le_of_Magnesia

    It´s quite well questioned my view on the Seleukid battle formation and some aspects of the course of this great battle of Hellenistic era. I think this is very well researched and reasoned in-depth analysis from the military point of view – something I missed in Grainger´s amazing book The Roman War of Antiochos the Great.

    Also I found very interesting article called On funerary rites of Hellenistic Issa – an early pilum find and its cultural significanceby Marina Ugarković:
    https://hrcak.srce.hr/index.php?show...k_jezik=284897

    I didn´t read this article, but the abstract is already very interesting. I will post just two sentences that triggered my interest:
    “During excavations at the ancient necropolis which proceeded at the Vlaškanjiva site in the town of Vis in 1983, an iron pilum (javelin), a throwing weapon used by infantry soldiers, was found in one of the graves. This is currently a unique weapon find which is associated with the physical remains of Hellenistic funerary rituals practiced in Issa on the island of Vis, a Greek urban settlement in the central part of the eastern Adriatic seaboard.”
    “The association between weapon and death offers some insight into a thus far unknown aspect of Issaean funerary customs and backs the view of a diversity of cultural identitiesof the residents of Issa as a component of dynamic interactions in the central Adriatic zone.”
    interesting. will have a look, thanks for sharing

  7. #367

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    An interesting document about the Berry (the territory of Bituriges) on Iron Age and gallo-roman period : https://www.persee.fr/doc/sracf_1159-7151_2001_atl_21_1

    It should be usefull to write a province description for this region.

  8. #368
    Jurand of Cracow's Avatar History and gameplay!
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    Maybe useful for somebody: there's a map of the Roman Empire in 211 AD on line (I've seen a few spelling errors, though: Agsta, not Augusta, Appolonia instead of Apollonia)
    Quote Originally Posted by Bran Mac Born View Post
    New map of Roman Empire for Rome 2 https://i.imgur.com/lHoCQtt.jpg

  9. #369
    Genava's Avatar Semisalis
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    Légčres perturbation en Centre-Gaule - le film
    Unsettled outlook for Central Gaul (French with English subtitles)

    The true heroes of science are the defenders of open-access like
    Alexandra Elbakyan. Even in my country, Switzerland, we cannot afford the access to all the publishers material. Sci-hub and Library Genesis help thousands of researchers in the world. Support them.

  10. #370
    Jurand of Cracow's Avatar History and gameplay!
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    An interesting open-access article about Berenice in the Hellenistic times (I didn't know that untill recenlty we had known only the Roman times remains) has been recently published:
    Berenike Trogodytika: a Hellenistic fortress on the Red Sea coast, Egypt


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