Read e-book online Chronological systems in Roman-Byzantine Palestine and PDF

By G. Meimaris

ISBN-10: 9607094816

ISBN-13: 9789607094810

Show description

Read Online or Download Chronological systems in Roman-Byzantine Palestine and Arabia: The evidence of the dated Greek inscriptions PDF

Similar history_1 books

New PDF release: New Culture in a New World: The May Fourth Movement and the

In the course of the Twenties, China's intellectuals known as for a brand new literature, a brand new method of idea and new orientation in the direction of smooth existence. generally called the could Fourth stream or the hot tradition stream, this highbrow momentum spilled past China into the in another country chinese language groups. This paintings analyzes the recent tradition circulation from a diaspora viewpoint, specifically that of the out of the country chinese language in Singapore.

Geoffrey C. R. Schmalz's Augustan and Julio-Claudian Athens: A New Epigraphy and PDF

Whereas there's now renewed curiosity within the historical past of Athens less than the Roman empire, the Augustan and Julio-Claudian classes stay really overlooked by way of prolonged learn. therefore the single finished historic works at the interval and its epigraphy stay these of Paul Graindor, which have been released prior to the invention of the Athenian Agora and its epigraphical wealth.

Download e-book for iPad: El bastardo de Marx by J. C. Ruiz Franco

Novela documental sobre Karl Marx, su vida, su obra, su familia, su entorno, su época. .. y su hijo ilegítimo.

Additional resources for Chronological systems in Roman-Byzantine Palestine and Arabia: The evidence of the dated Greek inscriptions

Sample text

4 Recently, L. Depuydt5 considered the statement in the Chronicle as re­ ferring only to the "indictions" coinciding with Constantine's reign as distinct from preceding "indictions" based on a Coptic manuscript ( Vat. copt. e. to AD 297. The colo­ phon of this text written in cursive Greek and dated to 10 Abib of year 649 according to the era of the Martyrs (4 July AD 933) and to the 43rd cycle (κυκλ μγ') provides positive evidence in favour of the introduction of the 15-year period from AD 297 onwards.

Grumel, Chronologie, pp. 173, 301 and note 5. 31. Arvanitakis (supra note 15), p. 273; Grumel, Chronologie, p. 175; Samuel, GRC, pp. 154-55 and 158-67; Bickerman, Chronology, pp. 43-47. 42 day was called "ante diem bissextum Kalendas Martias". Hence, the "leap year" was called "annuus bissextus" in the Imperial age. At least from 46 BC the Roman year started with the Kalends of January. In order to create a stable and rational departing point for the subsequent use of the new calendar, Caesar had to add three months, compensating for the shortage of 90 days caused by the abandonment of intercalation.

38 where the Macedonian tradition is strong, the numerals including two letters are of­ ten inverted (ascending order), but sometimes both sequences occur in the same site. During this period up until the seventh century AD, the Jewish population em­ ployed its own (lunisolar) calendar; at that time the Muslim conquerors imposed a purely lunar one. The various calendars and calendar components encountered in the region and period under consideration are discussed below. 1. Syro-Macedonian ­ Egypto-Macedonian Calendars Macedonians had a lunisolar calendar of twelve months with 30 and 29 days, alternatively.

Download PDF sample

Chronological systems in Roman-Byzantine Palestine and Arabia: The evidence of the dated Greek inscriptions by G. Meimaris

by Kevin

Rated 4.64 of 5 – based on 32 votes