Disclaimer / Avis de non-responsabilité

Publications

Books

1. Religious Encounters on the Southern Egyptian Frontier in Late Antiquity (AD 298-642) (PhD-thesis Groningen, 2005), 242 pp.

image002

2. (ed.) The Encroaching Desert: Egyptian Hagiography and the Medieval West (Leiden: Brill Academic Publishers, 2006), viii, 288 pp. (together with M. van Dijk), also published as a special issue of Church History and Religious Culture 86

image004

James Goehring (in BASP 44 [2007] 277-81): “There is much of interest in this collection of essays. (…) The first three papers work particularly well together, introducing the reader to the sophisticated debate over the use of Egyptian hagiography in the reconstruction of history. The other papers, while more tenuously bound together by a common interest in the continuing influence of the Egyptian ascetic tradition in the western Middle Ages, offer valuable evidence and intriguing methodological insights. This well-produced volume will appeal primarily to specialists in the fields of Late Antiquity, Coptic Egypt and the western Middle Ages.”

For more information, see http://www.brill.nl/default.aspx?partid=73&pid=26369

3. Philae and the End of Ancient Egyptian Religion. A Regional Study of Religious Transformation (298-642 CE) (Orientalia Lovaniensia Analecta 173; Leuven: Peeters Publishers, 2008), xviii + 466 pp.

image006

Robert B. Gozzoli (in BMCR 2009.06.43): “The book is an importan[t] research tool for anyone studying Early Christianity in Egypt. (…) As for 537 CE being a fundamental date for the end of paganism in Egypt, Dijkstra has made a convincing argument to dismiss such date: there is no definite break between Isis and Christ at Philae, but the former flows into the other without significant conflicts. (…) Very pleasantly, the book is not overburdened by technicalities, it tries to keep everything under clear headings and it is a pleasure to read.”

Renate Dekker (in Eastern Christian Art 6 [2009] 141-2): “By combining literary, documentary and material sources, Dijkstra is able to reconstruct the multifaceted process of religious transformation in the First Cataract region and to correct generally accepted ideas that are only based on literary texts. As a result, his conclusions are original and balanced. (…) This publication is not only interesting for its new insights in the history of Late Antique Philae, but also for its multidisciplinary approach, which sets an example for the study of religious transformation in general.”

Adam Łatjar/Ewa Wipszycka (in JJP 39 [2009] 333-41): “Dijkstra’s book is one of the most interesting and original works on the Christianisation of Egypt to be published in recent years.”

Terry Wilfong (in BASP 47 [2010] 375-82): “[T]he author situates his material into its wider historical context, and does this so effectively that what begins as a very specific study of a local problem expands to consider the transitions from paganism to Christianity in Egypt as a whole, and stands as one of the most important studies of this topic to date. This well written and deeply learned book is a tour de force of regional religious history that will also be essential reading for anyone interested in indigenous religion and early Christianity in this time of transition.”

Troels Myrup Kristensen (in JRA 24 [2011] 882-6): “This will become a standard work for the study of late-antique religious change, as well as a reference work for the history and archaeology of southern Egypt in general. Dijkstra’s careful evaluation of the biases and agendas in both ancient texts and modern scholarship is especially laudable. This book should be read alongside other recent contributions on late-antique Egypt that nuance the persisting idea of ‘religious conflict’ by placing violence (as well as peaceful co-existence) within its wider social context. The book is also an object lesson on the dangers of ‘cherry-picking’ evidence from the sources.”

Ines Köhler (in Orientalische Literaturzeitung 107 [2012] 221-3): “Vf. beweist während der gesamten Arbeit einen stets aktuellen Forschungsstand und kann an vielen Stellen zeigen, dass bisher manche Quellen zwar zur Kenntnis genommen wurden, ihre Auswertung aber verfeinert und kritischer bewertet werden muss. Bei dieser Arbeit handelt es sich fölglich nicht um eine Materialsammlung archäologischer und inschriftlicher Funde, sondern um eine Neuarbeitung and Auswertung aller relevanten Quellen. Die Ergebnisse der Analyse fließen in einem chronologisch geordneten Bild zusammen, dass Vf. klar strukturiert und nachvollziebar präsentiert.”

For more information, see http://www.peeters-leuven.be/boekoverz.asp?nr=8390

4. (ed.) Myths, Martyrs, and Modernity: Studies in the History of Religions in Honour of Jan N. Bremmer (Numen Book Series 127; Leiden: Brill, 2010), lvi + 701 pp. (together with J.E.A. Kroesen & Y.B. Kuiper)

image007

Miguel Herrero de Jáuregui (in BMCR 2011.2.30): “In this volume, the transition from one chapter to another is natural and smooth, and the three thematic clusters are well arranged to reflect the scholarly interests of the honorand; ancient myth and ritual, early Christianity, and the reception of ancient religions in modern times. (…) If Pindar’s epinician odes aimed to both celebrate the laudandus after his triumph and delight the audience with expert singing of ancient myths somehow related to the present time, we may compare again this volume to the best and richest (…) of them.”

Nina Schulz (in Review of Religious Research 53 [2011] 114-6): “This volume is a fitting tribute to a highly respected scholar in the history of religions.”

Kresimir Matijevic (in Gymnasium 119 [2012] 202-3): “Den Herausgebern ist für die sorgfältige Zusammenstellung der Festschrift zu danken und dem Geehrten zur wertvollen Festgabe zu gratulieren.”

For more information, see http://www.brill.nl/default.aspx?partid=210&pid=31353

5. Syene I: The Figural and Textual Graffiti from the Temple of Isis at Aswan (Beiträge zur ägyptischen Bauforschung und Altertumskunde 18; Darmstadt/Mainz: Verlag Philipp von Zabern, 2012), 239 pp. + 20 Figs. + 36 Pls. (with a contribution on the Egyptian texts by E. Cruz-Uribe)

Nico Staring (in Bibliotheca Orientalis 70 [2013] 381-7): “Dijkstra chooses not to publish his selection of ‘interesting graffiti’, but makes accessible all material, even if no more than a few scratches can be distinguished and their apparent value can be doubted. The importance of this consideration cannot be overemphasized, since it is especially their lack of parallels, questionable representativeness (…) and obscure contexts that obstruct proper graffiti research. Not retained by these limitations, Dijkstra has been able to provide extensive parallels for the graffiti found in the Isis-temple, evincing that their obscurity cannot be an apology for their deficient treatment in the literature. (…) One may confidently state that this publication sets the standard for much-needed future graffiti research and that it will remain to be used as an essential reference work.”

Sven Vleeming (BASP 50 [2013] 335-8): “In [Syene I] Dijkstra has presented us with a unique study that deserves our attention for several reasons. First and foremost the author has won great merit by publishing each and every trace of every graffito, be it textual, be it figural, found in the temple in question. One will be able to form a well-founded opinion of the secondary use of the free surfaces in an Egyptian temple through the ages. (…) Dijkstra deserves much praise and commendation for having composed an in-depth study of the figural graffiti found in the temple, in which he draws on an exceedingly rich documentation of figural graffiti from Graeco-Roman Egypt (…) [T]he book has been produced in a lavish manner, and, yes, the result is breathtakingly beautiful.”

For more information, see  http://www.zabern.de/buch/Syene_I_The_Figural_and_Textual_Graffiti_from_the_Temple_of_Isis_at_Aswan/22439

6. (ed.) Inside and Out: Interactions between Rome and the Peoples on the Arabian and Egyptian Frontiers in Late Antiquity (Late Antique History and Religion 8; Leuven: Peeters, 2014), xviii + 481 pp. (together with G. Fisher)

Inside and out

For more information, see http://www.peeters-leuven.be/boekoverz_print.asp?nr=9493

A. Bausi (in Aethiopica 18 [2015] 248-51): “This rich book (…) is a deliberate attempt at extending an approach fruitfully employed in recent contributions concerning the eastern border of the Empire, namely the Sasanians, to the South and South East, notably Egypt, the Red Sea, and, in particular, Arabia. (…) The innovative aspect of the volume is to have included anthropologists in order to examine Late Antiquity models of state-tribe relationships and interactions.”

I. Toral-Niehoff (in Sehepunkte 16 [2016] no. 9): “[Dieser Band enthält gute bis sehr gute Beiträge] die einen informativen Einblick in die neuesten Forschungsergebnisse der ‘östlichen Spätantike’ geben und richtet zudem den Blick auf zwei weniger bekannte Randregionen des Römischen Reiches, nämlich die arabische und die ägyptisch-nubische Grenzregion.”

E. Key Fowden (in Journal of Late Antiquity 9 [2016] 557-60): “The volume contains excellent re-evaluations of the more familiar Roman sources (…) But what is most exciting is the less familiar material examined by specialists in Arabian, Egyptian, Nubian and Ethiopic epigraphies and material cultures, areas undergoing tremendous scholarly growth. The contributors present us with thoughtful discussions of how to listen to and work with the new material from the Roman frontiers.”

 

Articles

1. ‘Docent en museum: een Babylonische spraakverwarring. Een onderzoek naar excursies binnen het handelingsdeel KCV’, Lampas 35 (2002) 261-71

2. ‘Horus on His Throne. The Holy Falcon of Philae in His Demonic Cage’, Göttinger Miszellen 189 (2002) 7-10

3. ‘Grenzen verleggen in de late Oudheid’, Groniek 160 (2003) 421-8

4. ‘A World Full of the Word. The Biblical Learning of Dioscorus’, in A.A. MacDonald, M.W. Twomey, G.J. Reinink (eds), Learned Antiquity. Scholarship and Society in the Near East, the Greco-Roman World, and the Early Medieval West [Groningen Studies in Cultural Change 5] (Leuven, 2003) 135-46

5. ‘“In Year One of King Zachari”. Evidence of a New Nubian King from the Monastery of St. Simeon at Aswan’, Beiträge zur Sudanforschung 8 (2003) 31-9 (with J. van der Vliet)

6. ‘Het hergebruik van Oudegyptische tempels in de late Oudheid. Een regionale studie’, Tijdschrift voor Mediterrane Archeologie 30 (2003) 21-8

7. ‘Late Antique Inscriptions from the First Cataract Area Discovered and Rediscovered’, Journal of Juristic Papyrology 33 (2003) 55-66

8. ‘A Cult of Isis at Philae after Justinian? Reconsidering P.Cair.Masp. I 67004’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 146 (2004) 137-54

9. ‘De laatste priesters van Philae en het einde van de Oudegyptische religie’, Phoenix. Bulletin van het Vooraziatisch-Egyptisch Genootschap 51 (2005) 27-37

10. ‘The Administrative Position of Omboi and Syene in Late Antiquity’ (with K.A. Worp), Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 155 (2006) 183-7

11. ‘Introduction: The Encroaching Desert’, in J.H.F. Dijkstra, M. van Dijk (eds.), The Encroaching Desert: Egyptian Hagiography and the Medieval West (Leiden, 2006) 1-11 (with M. van Dijk)

12. ‘The Town of Syene. Report on the 3rd and 4th Season in Aswan’, Mitteilungen des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts Kairo 62 (2006) 215-77 (with C. von Pilgrim, K.-C. Bruhn, J. Wininger)

13. ‘“Une foule immense de moines”. The Coptic Life of Aaron and the Early Bishops of Philae’, in B. Palme (ed.), Akten des 23. Internationalen Papyrologenkongresses. Wien, 22.-28. Juli 2001 [Papyrologica Vindobonensia 1] (Vienna, 2007) 191-7

14. ‘New Light on the Patermouthis Archive from Excavations at Aswan. When Archaeology and Papyrology Meet’, Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 44 (2007) 179-209

15. ‘A Bilingual Report of Proceedings with the First Consular Date to 433 C.E. in the Papyri’, in F.A.J. Hoogendijk, B.P. Muhs (eds), Sixty-Five Papyrological Texts Presented to Klaas A. Worp on the Occasion of His 65th Birthday [Papyrologica Lugduno-Batava 33] (Leiden, 2008) 203-12 (no. 27)

16. ‘Mysteries of the Nile? Joseph Scaliger and Ancient Egypt’, Aries. Journal for the Study of Western Esotericism 9 (2009) 59-82

17. ‘Structuring Graffiti: The Case of the Temple of Isis at Aswan’, in R. Preys (ed.), 7. Ägyptologische Tempeltagung: Structuring Religion. Leuven, 28. September – 1. Oktober 2005 [Königtum, Staat und Gesellschaft Früher Hochkulturen 3.2] (Wiesbaden, 2009): 77-93

18. ‘Patriarchs and Politics in Constantinople in the Reign of Anastasius (with a Reedition of O.Mon.Epiph. 59)’ , Millennium 6 (2009) 223-64 (with G. Greatrex)

19. ‘Introduction’, in J.H.F. Dijkstra, J.E.A. Kroesen, Y.B. Kuiper (eds), Myths, Martyrs, and Modernity: Studies in the History of Religions in Honour of Jan N. Bremmer (Leiden, 2010) xxiii-xxxvi (with J.E.A. Kroesen & Y.B. Kuiper)

20. ‘The Reuse of the Temple of Isis at Aswan as a Church in Late Antiquity’, Journal of the Canadian Society for Coptic Studies 1 (2010) 33-45

21.  ‘Les derniers prêtres de Philae: un mystère?’, Égypte. Afrique & Orient 60 (December 2010) 57-66

22.   ‘A Church Dedicated to the Virgin Mary in the Temple of Isis at Aswan?’, Eastern Christian Art 7 (2010) 1-16 (with G.J.M. van Loon)

23. ‘The Fate of the Temples in Late Antique Egypt’, in L. Lavan and M. Mulryan (eds), The Archaeology of Late Antique ‘Paganism‘ (Leiden, 2011) 389-436

24. ‘Das Schicksal der Tempel in der Spätantike’, in M. Stadler, D. von Recklinghausen (eds), KultOrte. Mythen, Wissenschaft und Alltag in den Tempeln Ägyptens (Berlin, 2011) 201-17

25. ‘Greek Amulets and Formularies from Egypt Containing Christian Elements: A Checklist of Papyri, Parchments, Ostraka, and Tablets’ , Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 48 (2011) 163-216 (with T. de Bruyn)

26. ‘New Evidence about the Fall of Patriarch Macedonius of Constantinople (511 CE) from a Coptic Ostrakon’, Journal of the Canadian Society of Coptic Studies 2 (2011) 45-52

27. ‘Une stèle funéraire copte au Musée des Beaux-Arts de Montréal’, Chronique d’Égypte 87 (2012) 189-96 (with J. van der Vliet)

28. ‘Blemmyes, Noubades and the Eastern Desert in Late Antiquity: Reassessing the Written Sources’, in H. Barnard, K. Duistermaat (eds), The History of the Peoples of the Eastern Desert (Los Angeles, 2012) 238-47

29. ’Blemmyes’, in R.S. Bagnall, K. Brodersen, C.B. Champion, A. Erskine, S.R. Huebner (eds), The Encyclopedia of Ancient History, vol. 3 (Oxford, 2012) 1145-6

30. ’The Berlin “Chronicle” (P.Berol. inv. 13296): A New Edition of the Earliest Extant Late Antique Consularia‘, Archiv für Papyrusforschung und verwandte Gebiete 58 (2012) 273-301 (with R.W. Burgess)

31. ‘The Christian Wall Paintings from the Temple of Isis at Aswan Revisited’, in G. Gabra, H.N. Takla (eds), Christianity and Monasticism in Aswan and Nubia (Cairo, 2013) 137-56 (with G.J.M. van Loon)

32. ‘Monasticism on the Southern Egyptian Frontier in Late Antiquity: Towards a New Critical Edition of the Coptic Life of Aaron‘, Journal of the Canadian Society for Coptic Studies 5 (2013) 31-47

33. ’Qasr Ibrim and the Religious Transformation of Lower Nubia in Late Antiquity’, in J. van der Vliet, J.L. Hagen (eds), Qasr Ibrim, between Egypt and Africa: A Case Study in Cultural Exchange (NINO Symposium, Leiden, 11-12 December 2009) (Egyptologische uitgaven 26; Leiden, 2013) 111-22

34. ’Graffiti als tekens van persoonlijke devotie in het Oude Egypte’, Ta-Mery 6 (2013) 54-71

35. ’The “Alexandrian World Chronicle”, its Consularia and the Date of the Destruction of the Serapeum (with an Appendix on the Praefecti Augustales)’, Millennium 10 (2013) 39-113 (with R.W. Burgess)

36. General Introduction’ , in J.H.F. Dijkstra, G. Fisher (eds), Inside and Out: Interactions between Rome and the Peoples on the Arabian and Egyptian Frontiers in Late Antiquity (Late Antique History and Religion 8; Leuven, 2014) 1-31 (with G. Fisher)

37. ’”I, Silko, Came to Talmis and Taphis”. Interactions between the Peoples beyond the Egyptian Frontier and Rome in Late Antiquity’, in J.H.F. Dijkstra, G. Fisher (eds), Inside and Out: Interactions between Rome and the Peoples on the Arabian and Egyptian Frontiers in Late Antiquity (Late Antique History and Religion 8; Leuven, 2014) 299-330

38. ‘Nubia’, in W. Tabbernee (ed.), Early Christianity in Contexts. An Exploration across Cultures and Continents (Grand Rapids, 2014) 214-22

39. ‘Christian Inscriptions from Egypt and Nubia 1 (2013)’, Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 51 (2014) 199-215 (with A. Delattre and J. van der Vliet)

40. ‘The Interplay between Image and Text on Greek Amulets Containing Christian Elements from Late Antique Egypt’, in D. Boschung, J.N. Bremmer (eds), The Materiality of Magic (Paderborn, 2015) 271-92

41. ‘”I Wish to Offer a Sacrifice to God Today”: The Discourse of Idol Destruction in the Coptic Life of Aaron‘, Journal of the Canadian Society for Coptic Studies 8 (2015) 61-75

42. ‘Three Christian Funerary Stelae from Aswan’, in A. Jiménez-Serrano and C. von Pilgrim (eds), From the Delta to the Cataract. Studies Dedicated to Mohamed el-Bialy (Culture and History of the Ancient Near East 76; Leiden, 2015) 24-35

43. ‘Religiöse Gewalt im spätantiken Ägypten’, in C. Fluck, G. Helmecke and E. O’Connell (eds), Ein Gott: Abrahams Erben am Nil. Juden, Christen und Muslime in Ägypten von der Antike bis im Mittelalter (Petersberg, 2015) 80-3

44. ‘The Earliest Manuscript of the Coptic Life of Aaron: British Library, Or. 7558 (89) (93) (150)’, Vigiliae Christianae 69 (2015) 368-92 (with J. van der Vliet)

45. ‘Religious Violence in Late Antique Egypt’, in C. Fluck, G. Helmecke and E. O’Connell (eds), Egypt. Faith after the Pharaohs (London, 2015) 78-81 (English version of no. 43)

46. ‘Christian Inscriptions from Egypt and Nubia 2 (2014)’, Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 52 (2015) 297-314 (with A. Delattre and J. van der Vliet)

47. ‘Philae’, in T. Klauser et al. (eds), Reallexikon für Antike und Christentum 27 (2015) 574-91

48. ‘Dendera/Tentyra (Graeco-Roman/Late Antique)’, in R.S. Bagnall, K. Brodersen, C.B. Champion, A. Erskine, S.R. Huebner (eds), The Encyclopedia of Ancient History. Online Additions, available online at http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/book/10.1002/9781444338386 (2015), 2 pp.

49. ‘Religious Violence in Late Antique Egypt Reconsidered: The Cases of Alexandria, Panopolis and Philae’, Journal of Early Christian History 6 (2015) 24-48

50. ‘The Religious Background of Nonnus’, in D. Accorinti (ed.), Brill’s Companion to Nonnus of Panopolis (Leiden, 2016) 75-88

51. ‘The “Alexandrian World Chronicle”: Place in the Late Antique Chronicle Traditions, Date and Historical Implications’, in T. Derda, A.  Łajtar and J. Urbanik (eds), Proceedings of the 27th International Congress of Papyrology, vol. 1 (Warsaw, 2016) 535-47

52. ‘Christian Inscriptions from Egypt and Nubia 3 (2015)’, Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 53 (2016) 377-93 (with A. Delattre and J. van der Vliet)

 

Reviews

1. Religion in Roman Egypt. Assimilation and Resistance (David Frankfurter), Tijdschrift voor Mediterrane Archeologie 23 (2000) 28-9 (with Jan Schoneveld)

2. The Discovery of the Past (Alain Schnapp), Tijdschrift voor Mediterrane Archeologie 24 (2000) 35-6

3. Imperial Rome and Christian Triumph (Jas Elsner), Tijdschrift voor Mediterrane Archeologie 25 (2001) 36-8

4. Studien zur Christianisierung Nubiens (S.G. Richter), Le Muséon 117 (2004) 233-7 (with J.J. van Ginkel)

5. Provinical Cilicia and the Archaeology of Temple Conversion (R. Bayliss), Bryn Mawr Classical Review 18.09.2005 (http://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/bmcr/2005/2005-09-42.html)

6. Ancient Alexandria between Greece and Rome (W.V. Harris & G. Ruffini), Journal for the Study of Judaism 37 (2006) 447-9

7. The Complete Greek Temples (T. Spawforth), The Classical Bulletin 82 (2006) 243-5

8. Zuiver lezen. De Bijbel gelezen op de manier van de vroegchristelijke woestijnvaders (W. Reedijk), Church History and Religious Culture 87 (2007) 216-8

9. Early Christianity (Mark Humphries), Church History and Religious Culture 87 (2007) 365-7

10. The Beautiful Burial in Roman Egypt. Art, Identity and Funerary Religion (Christina Riggs), Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 44 (2007) 273-6

11. A History of the Later Roman Empire, AD 284-641 (Stephen Mitchell), Mnemosyne 62 (2009) 336-9

12. Oxyrhynchus. A City and Its Texts (A.K. Bowman, R.A. Coles, N. Gonis, D. Obbink, P.J. Parsons, eds), Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 46 (2009) 275-9

13. Deir el-Bahari in the Hellenistic and Roman Periods. A Study of an Egyptian Temple Based on Greek Sources (A. Łajtar), Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 46 (2009) 281-6

14. From Temple to Church. Destruction and Renewal of Local Cultic Topography (J. Hahn, S. Emmel, U. Gotter, eds), Bibliotheca Orientalis 66 (2009) 255-62

15. City and School in Late Antique Athens and Alexandria (Edward J. Watts), Phoenix 64 (2010) 212-4

16. Le Premier Nome de Haute-Égypte du IIIe siècle avant J.-C. au VIIe siècle après J.-C. d’après les sources hiéroglyphiques des temples ptolémaïques et romains (Gihane Zaki), Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 48 (2011) 317-20

17. Hellenistic Egypt: Monarchy, Society, Economy, Culture. Edited with an Introduction by Roger S. Bagnall (J. Bingen), The Ancient World 42 (2011) 247-50

18. Qasr Ibrim. The Earlier Medieval Period (W.Y. Adams), Bibliotheca Orientalis 69 (2012) 88-91

19. Das Serapeum in Alexandria. Untersuchungen zur Architektur und Baugeschichte des Heiligtums von der frühen ptolemäischen Zeit bis zur Zerstörung 391 n. Chr. (M. Sabottka), Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 49 (2012) 353-6

20. Spätantiker Staat und religiöser Konflikt: Imperiale und lokale Verwaltung und die Gewalt gegen Heiligtümer (J. Hahn, ed.), Journal of Late Antiquity 6 (2013) 191-4

21. Riot in Alexandria. Tradition and Group Dynamics in Late Antique Pagan and Christian Communities (E.J. Watts), Antiquité tardive 21 (2013) 443-5

22. Chronological Systems of Christian Nubia (G. Ochała), Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 51 (2014) 273-8

23. New Epigrams of Palladas. A Fragmentary Papyrus Codex (P.CtYBR inv. 4000) (K.W. Wilkinson), Phoenix 68 (2014) 370-3

24. Shenoute of Atripe and the Uses of Poverty. Rural Patronage, Religious Conflict, and Monasticism in Late Antique Egypt (A.G. López), Vigiliae Christianae 69 (2015) 97-101

25. Making and Breaking the Gods. Christian Responses to Pagan Sculpture in Late Antiquity (T.M. Kristensen), Bibliotheca Orientalis 72 (2015) 677-80

26. Scriptural Incipits on Amulets from Late Antique Egypt: Text, Typology, and Theory (J.E. Sanzo), Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 53 (2016) 443-5 (with R. Bélanger Sarrazin)

27. Coptic Manuscripts 7. The Manuscripts of the Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin – Preussischer Kulturbesitz. Part 4. Homiletic and Liturgical Manuscripts from the White Monastery. With Two Documents from Thebes and Two Old-Nubian Manuscripts (P. Buzi), Vigiliae Christianae 70 (2016) 596-7

 

Short Notices

1. ‘Op weg naar complexiteit en dynamiek. Een kort verslag van het congres Regional Pathways to Complexity, Landscape and Settlement Dynamics in Early Italy (Rijksuniversiteit Groningen, 13-15 april 2000 ’, Jitse Dijkstra, Stefan Elevelt, Rik Feiken, Tymon de Haas, Jasper Huis in ‘t Veld, Tijdschrift voor Mediterrane Archeologie 23 (2000) 35-9

2. ‘Farao’s van de Zon: Achnaton, Nefertiti, Toetanchamon. Topstukken uit de Amarnaperiode in het Rijksmuseum van Oudheden, Leiden’, Tijdschrift voor Mediterrane Archeologie 24 (2000) 44-5

3. ‘Docent en museum: een Babylonische spraakverwarring? Een onderzoek naar KCV-excursies’, VCN-bulletin 26, nr. 96 (2001) 24-5

4. ‘Docent en museum: een Babylonische spraakverwarring? Een onderzoeksverslag over KCV-excursies’, Oud Nieuws. Tijdschrift voor cultureel erfgoed en educatie 1 (2001) 14.

5. ‘Redactioneel’, Tijdschrift voor Mediterrane Archeologie 30 (2003) 2-3

6. ‘The Last Priests of Philae: A Mystery?’, in Www.PalArch.nl. Proceedings of the Annual Flemish-Netherlands Egyptologists Meeting (2005) 8-9

7. ‘The Graffiti Project at the Temple of Isis at Aswan, Egypt’, Bulletin of the Canadian Institute for Mediterranean Studies 8/1 (Winter 2005/6) 3-4


Forthcoming Publications

 

Books

The Coptic Life of Aaron: Critical Edition, Translation and Commentary (Vigiliae Christianae Supplements; Leiden: Brill, forthcoming; with J. van der Vliet), ms. of ca. 200 pp.

 

Articles

* ‘Christian Inscriptions from Egypt and Nubia 4 (2016)’, Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists 54 (2017) forthcoming (with A. Delattre and J. van der Vliet), ms. of 16 pp.

* Entries ‘Blemmyes’, ‘Elephantine’, ‘Epiphanius, Monastery of St.’, ‘Kalabcha’, ‘Nubia and Nubians’, ‘Patermouthis, archive of’, ‘Philae’, ‘Qasr Ibrim’, ‘Silko’, ‘Simeon, Monastery of St.’, ‘Syene’, ‘Thebes and the Thebaid’, in O. Nicholson, M. Humphries (eds), The Oxford Dictionary of Late Antiquity (Oxford, forthcoming), ms. of 12 pp.

 

Reviews

* The Mirage of the Saracen. Christians and Nomads in the Sinai Peninsula in Late Antiquity (W.D. Ward), in Journal of Early Christian Studies (forthcoming), ms. of 2 pp.

* The Demotic Graffiti from the Temple of Isis on Philae Island (E. Cruz-Uribe), in Journal of Near Eastern Studies (forthcoming), ms. of 4 pp.