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by John H. Oakley,Susan I. Rotroff
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Humanities
  • Author:
    John H. Oakley,Susan I. Rotroff
  • ISBN:
    0876615256
  • ISBN13:
    978-0876615256
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  • Publisher:
    American School of Classical Studies at Athens; Volume XXV edition (December 1, 1992)
  • Pages:
    170 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Humanities
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Hesperia, Supplement 25, Authors Susan I. Rotroff, John Howard Oakley, ASCSA, 1992 . Hellenistic relief molds from the Athenian Agora, Volume 23 of Hesperia Supplement, Authors Clairève Grandjouan, Eileen Markson, Susan I. Rotroff, ASCSA, 1989, ISBN 9780876615232.

Hesperia, Supplement 25, Authors Susan I. Rotroff, John Howard Oakley, ASCSA, 1992, ISBN 978-0-87661-525-6.

Similar books and articles. Anthony Skelton - 2011 - The University of Toronto Quarterly 80 (1):244-245. The Athenian Agora, Vol. XIX: Inscriptions, Horoi, Poletai Records, Leases of Public Lands by Gerald V. Lalonde, Merle K. Langdon & Michael B. Walbank. William Biers - 1993 - Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 86:371-371.

Susan I. Rotroff, John H. Oakley. The authors conclude that the pottery In 1972 a large deposit of pottery and other finds from the mid-5th century . were found in a pit just west of the Royal Stoa in the Athenian Agora

Susan I. In 1972 a large deposit of pottery and other finds from the mid-5th century . were found in a pit just west of the Royal Stoa in the Athenian Agora. It contained many fragments of figured pottery, more than half of which were large drinking vessels. 21 fragments were inscribed with a graffito known to be a mark of public ownership.

Debris from a Public Dining Place in the Athenian Agora (Hesperia Supplement vol 25). Susan I.

Hesperia Supplements. Debris from a Public Dining Place in the Athenian Agora. Originally designed to accommodate extended essays too long for inclusion in the journal Hesperia, the series was started in 1937

Hesperia Supplements. Published by: The American School of Classical Studies at Athens. Hesperia Supplements. Originally designed to accommodate extended essays too long for inclusion in the journal Hesperia, the series was started in 1937. Since that date the Supplements have established a strong identity of their own, and are now recognized as one of the most prestigious publication venues in Greek studies.

Hesperia Supplement, XX. Pp. xiii+ 154; 26 figures, 64 plates. Princeton, NJ: American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1992. University of Southampton.

25: Debris from a Public Dining Place in the Athenian Agora, by Susan I. Rotroff and John H. Oakley (1992). 31: Ceramicus Redivivus: The Early Iron Age Potters' Field in the Area of the Classical Athenian Agora, by John K. Papadopoulos (2003)

25: Debris from a Public Dining Place in the Athenian Agora, by Susan I. 26: The Sanctuary of Athena Nike in Athens: Architectural Stages and Chronology, by Ira S. Mark (1993). Papadopoulos (2003). 32: Landscape Archaeology in Southern Epirus, Greece 1, by James Wiseman and Konstantinos Zachos (2003).

April 23, 2019 History. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Debris from a public dining place in the Athenian Agora from your list? Debris from a public dining place in the Athenian Agora.

The Hesperia Supplement series presents book-length studies in the fields of. .Prytaneis were the executive officers in charge of the Athenian council (or boule) after its reorganization by Cleisthenes in the 6t.

Originally designed to accommodate extended essays too long for inclusion in the journal Hesperia, the series was started in 1937. Hesperia Supplements appear irregularly, but there are usually one to two published each year. Prytaneis were the executive officers in charge of the Athenian council (or boule) after its reorganization by Cleisthenes in the 6th century . This study presents all documents recovered from the Athenian Agora relating to the prytaneis, beginning in 327/6 . and ending in the reign of Augustus.

In 1972 a large deposit of pottery and other finds from the mid-5th century B.C. were found in a pit just west of the Royal Stoa in the Athenian Agora. It contained many fragments of figured pottery, more than half of which were large drinking vessels. 21 fragments were inscribed with a graffito known to be a mark of public ownership. The authors conclude that the pottery is refuse from one of the public dining facilities that served the magistrates of Classical Athens. The volume examines the archaeological context and chronology of the deposit and gives a detailed analysis of all the finds. A complete catalogue arranges the finds by type and in chronological order.