The inscriptions of Central Pisidia
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The inscriptions of Central Pisidia including texts from Kremna, Ariassos, Keraia, Hyia, Panemoteichos, the Sanctuary of Apollo of the Perminoundeis, Sia, Kocaaliler, and the Döşeme Boǧazı by

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Published by Habelt in Bonn .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Pisidia,
  • Turkey,
  • Pisidia.

Subjects:

  • Inscriptions, Greek -- Turkey -- Pisidia.,
  • Inscriptions, Latin -- Turkey -- Pisidia.,
  • Pisidia -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesCentral Pisidia
Statementedited by G.H.R. Horsley and S. Mitchell.
SeriesInschriften griechischer Städte aus Kleinasien ;, Bd. 57
ContributionsHorsley, G. H. R., Mitchell, Stephen., Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften., Nordrhein-Westfälische Akademie der Wissenschaften.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsCN415.P57 I57 2000
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 216 p. :
Number of Pages216
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3374133M
ISBN 103774929610
LC Control Number2004462413
OCLC/WorldCa43703874

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IK Central Pisidia. Wrap text lines Ignore spaces in search Search Help. All Regions; Attica (IG I-III) Peloponnesos (IG IV-[VI]) Central Greece (IG VII-IX) Northern Greece (IG X) Thrace and the Lower Danube (IG X) North Shore of the Black Sea; Aegean Islands, incl. Crete (IG XI-[XIII]). The inscriptions of Central Pisidia: including texts from Kremma, Ariassos, Keraia, Hyia, Panemoteichos, the Sanctuary of Apollo of the Perminoundeis, Sia, Kocaaliler, and the Döseme Bogazi Author: G H R Horsley ; Stephen Mitchell ; Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften (Viena, Austria) ; Nordrhein-Westfälische Akademie der Wissenschaften (Düsseldorf, Alemania).   The inscriptions of central Pisidia: Including texts from Kremna, Ariassos, Keraia, Hyia, Panemoteichos, the Sanctuary of Apollo of the Perminoundeis, griechischer Städte aus Kleinasien) (Greek) Paperback – 1 Jan. See all formats and editionsFormat: Paperback. PISIDIA. pi-sid'-i-a (ten Pisidian (); in Acts , Codices Sinaitica, Alexandrinus, Vaticanus, Ephraemi give Antiocheian ten Pisidian, "the Pisidian Antioch," the other manuscripts, Antiocheian tes Pisidias, "Antioch of Pisidia."The former, but not the latter, reading correctly describes the condition of affairs at the time when Paul traveled in the country; see below).

I pass now to the eastern side of the central mountain range, to the ancient sites lying east and west of the main Burdur–Antalya road. In the little plain of Çineovası, 13 km. from Burdur, about yards east of the main road, just opposite the th kilometre-stone from Antalya, is a rocky hill some 40 m. high carrying a small fortified site that seems hitherto to have escaped observation.   Corpus monumentorum religionis dei Menis (CMRDM), Volume 4 Supplementary Men-inscriptions from Pisidia by Eugene N. Lane, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. See OCD, 37 The Climax Pass at Doşeme Boğazı with its monuments and inscriptions is described by Horsley and Mitchell in Inscriptions of Central Pisidia, – It is also discussed by David H. French in ‘A Road Problem: Roman or Byzantine?’ . Relevant inscriptions are used throughout the chapters and the most important ones are the subject of careful reexamination and reinterpretation by Maurice Byrne and Thomas Drew-Bear. A corpus containing all the Greek and Latin inscriptions remains a desideratum, though.

Buy Three New Inscriptions From Pontus And Pisidia. by F Cumont (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : F Cumont. ANTIOCH, OF PISIDIA. an'-ti-ok, pi-sid'-i-a (Antiocheia pros Pisidia, or aAntiocheia he Pisidia = "Pisidian"). 1. History: (1) Antioch of Pisidia was so called to distinguish it from the many other cities of the same name founded by Seleucus Nicator ( B.C.) and called after his father Antiochus.   Perga’s Hellenistic Gate from Pisidian Antioch — Antioch was a well known city. This city was named Antioch of Pisidia to distinguish it from . Pisidia (pitchy) was a district in Asia Minor north of Pamphylia, and reached to and was partly included in Antioch in Pisidia was sometimes called a Phrygian town. St. Paul passed through Pisidia twice, with Barnabas, on the first missionary journey, i.e., both in going from Perga to Iconium, (Acts ,14,51) and in returning.(Acts ,24,25) comp. 2Tim It is probable.