Ägyptisches Kulturgut Im Phönikischen Und Punischen Sardinien (2 Vols.): I. Textteil. II. Anmerkungen, Indizes Und 188 Tafeln

I. Textteil. II. Anmerkungen, Indizes und 188 Tafeln
 
 
Brill (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 1. Dezember 1986
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Hardcover
  • |
  • 866 Seiten
978-90-04-07182-7 (ISBN)
 
From the early part of the first century BC, Egyptian cultural artefacts spread to an increasing degree into Palestine and Syria and (via the Greeks and Phoenicians) into the Greek, Italian and Western Phoenician spheres. Following a presentation of the Near Eastern background and a survey of Sardinian findspots, this work lists the types of monument found on Sardinia (from the 8th c. to the Roman period). In the case of both amulets (gods in human and animal form) and scarabs made if steatite and fayence an attempt is made, using a carefully developed typology (both of material and form) and other statistical criteria, to derive a characterisation of groups of differing origin (Egyptian, Eastern Phoenician, Punic). These objects reflect the expansion and adaptation of polupar Egyptian magic. Even the Egyptian motifs on hard-stone Punic scarabs and precious-metal artefacts have a religious significance, which is very closely related to Egyptian concepts. In the same way the Egyptian elements on Punic steles and portions of architecture underline their sacral character. This study pursues methodological goals using evidence from the whole of Mediterranean area.
  • Deutsch
  • Leiden
  • |
  • Niederlande
  • Für Beruf und Forschung
  • Gewebe
  • Höhe: 246 mm
  • |
  • Breite: 167 mm
  • |
  • Dicke: 59 mm
  • 1888 gr
978-90-04-07182-7 (9789004071827)
9004071822 (9004071822)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
'His erudition, his methodological tackling and critical analyses invariably stand proof for front-rank research.'
Eric Gubel, Bibliotheca Orientalis, 1988.
'It is Hoelbl's great merit to have collected all of this material...and to have organized it in a highly systematic fashion, with thorough discussion of all conceivable aspects of the artistic and cultural implications of the material.'
Robert J. Rowland Jr., American Journal of Archaeology, 1988.
From the early part of the first century BC, Egyptian cultural artefacts spread to an increasing degree into Palestine and Syria and (via the Greeks and Phoenicians) into the Greek, Italian and Western Phoenician spheres.
Following a presentation of the Near Eastern background and a survey of Sardinian findspots, this work lists the types of monument found on Sardinia (from the 8th c. to the Roman period). In the case of both amulets (gods in human and animal form) and scarabs made if steatite and fayence an attempt is made, using a carefully developed typology (both of material and form) and other statistical criteria, to derive a characterisation of groups of differing origin (Egyptian, Eastern Phoenician, Punic). These objects reflect the expansion and adaptation of polupar Egyptian magic. Even the Egyptian motifs on hard-stone Punic scarabs and precious-metal artefacts have a religious significance, which is very closely related to Egyptian concepts. In the same way the Egyptian elements on Punic steles and portions of architecture underline their sacral character.
This study pursues methodological goals using evidence from the whole of Mediterranean area.

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