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Course Instructor Fall Quarter, 2006 Kevin Roddy A Lower-Division Civilization and Culture Course (Writing) Lecturer
translated by Charles C. Mierow Introductory Note
The three papers available as in pdf format on this page form a basic guide to prosopography. They are available here for general reference, and to be used in conjunction with the Tutorial. They form part of Prosopography Approaches and Applications A Handbook , edited by K.S.B. Keats-Rohan, Prosopographica et Genealogica 13 (Oxford, 2007) (available from the publisher, Occasional Publications UPR). The full contents are: Introduction Chameleon or Chimera?
This site is sponsored by Henry Davis Consulting as an educational service. Web hosting provided and sponsored by Phoenix.Volant . Please visit our sponsors. A new and improved version of this web site has been established at the following URL: http://www.cartographic-images.net. Please visit the new site to see additional maps and associated monographs Click here to see an Index of 94 cartographic images,
T his document is an on-line reprint of Augustine: Confessions , a text and commentary by James J. O'Donnell (Oxford: 1992; ISBN 0-19-814378-8). The text and commentary were encoded in SGML by the Stoa Consortium in co-operation with the Perseus Project ; the HTML files were generated from the archival SGML version. E ach book of the text has a link to introductory commentary on that book, and each section of the text has a link to detailed comments on the section. Links within the commentary connect not only to the section of text directly being annotated, but also to other parts of the text and commentary. Footnotes in the commentary appear at the end of each book; the footnote numbers are links from the commentary text to the footnote and from the footnote text back to the commentary.
Since 1993, The Medieval Review ( TMR ; formerly the Bryn Mawr Medieval Review) has been publishing reviews of current work in all areas of Medieval Studies, a field it interprets as broadly as possible. The electronic medium allows for very rapid publication of reviews, and provides a computer searchable archive of past reviews, both of which are of great utility to scholars and students around the world. TMR operates as a moderated distribution list. Subscribers receive reviews as e-mail; TMR posts each review as soon as the editors have received and edited it. There is no paper TMR .
eSharp is an international online journal for postgraduate research in the arts, humanities, social sciences and education. Based at the University of Glasgow and run entirely by graduate students, it aims to provide a critical but supportive entry into the realm of academic publishing for emerging academics, including postgraduates and recent postdoctoral students. One of our aims is to encourage the publication of high quality postgraduate research; therefore all submitted articles are anonymously double-blind peer reviewed as part of the acceptance and feedback process. This rigorous and constructive process is designed to enhance the worth of postgraduate and postdoctoral work. eSharp also engages in training postgraduate students in the various tasks that running an academic journal requires. Enhancing both employability and the graduate experience is a key aspect of its aims and objectives. eSharp: Issue 20
Welcome to the Forum for Medieval and Renaissance Studies in Ireland . We are a virtual community of scholars who are located throughout Ireland; and this is our venue for online discussion . An associated peer-reviewed electronic journal ( Óenach : JFMRSI ) and associated review section ( Óenach: FMRSI Reviews ) will build on Forum discussion here. (Please see Óenach : JFMRSI for further information.) You will find members and links to their FMRSI profile pages here, as well as a hyperlinked list of their locations and of funded research projects with which they are involved. We hope this may be useful for anyone looking for Medieval and Renaissance specialists who are based in Ireland, for scholars (especially here in Ireland) to interact with one another, and for increasing contact and co-operation across institutional, disciplinary, and other divides.