(i - z)

30 Sources.

Imperium Romanorum
prepared by Clifton R. Fox, Professor of History, Tomball College.

International Information Programs (DOS)
The Office of International Information Programs (IIP) is the principal international strategic communications service for the foreign affairs community. IIP designs, develops, and implements a variety of information initiatives and strategic communications programs, including Internet and print publications, traveling and electronically transmitted speaker programs, and information resource services. These reach--and are created strictly for--key international audiences, such as the media, government officials, opinion leaders, and the general public in more than 140 countries around the world.

Lee's Useless Roman Numeral Converter
Welcome to Lee's Useless Roman Numeral Converter. (Formerly Lee's Useless Arabic to Roman Numeral Converter (briefly), formerly Lee's Useless Decimal to Roman Numeral Converter.) This CGI script was created as a learning exercise. Simply enter a number or Roman numeral in the appropriate space below and click the appropriate Convert button. The number/Roman numeral you entered and its equivalent will be displayed. For now, this script is limited to positive numbers less than 4000.

Mansfield - ICE-ICK Information
The Infimae Aetatis Page. A Textual Data Bank of Late Antique and Medieval Inscriptions.

Netherlands Institute for the Near East - NINO
The Netherlands Institute for the Near East was privately established in 1939. The purpose of the NINO is to advance the branches of scholarship relating to the civilizations of the Near East. In particular these are archaeology, history, languages and culture. Also, the NINO supports and advances the cultural relations between the Netherlands and the Near East.

NetSERF: The Internet Connection for Medieval Resources
NetSERF's goal is to provide those interested in any aspect of the Middle Ages a single index of all the best medieval resources available on the Internet.

ORB: The Online Reference Book for Medieval Studies
ORB maintains several pages of links to existing medieval resources on the Internet. The Library page lists primary sources, many in translation. The Graphics page will provide links to scanned images available for downloading. The Reference Shelf contains a melange of useful tables, timelines, and discussions of technical matters. The Connections page provides links to other useful collections, the homepages of medieval scholars, and other relevant pages on the Internet. Links to existing resources are also provided in essays or contents pages where their presence is deemed helpful and convenient for the reader.

Oxford Journals
Oxford University Press has published learned journals for more than one hundred years, with many of these journals being published on the behalf of other learned institutions and societies. OUP currently publishes over 170 journals, covering a wide range of academic disciplines.

Resource Pages for Biblical Studies, main page
Focusing on the early Christian writings and their social world. The pages are compiled by Torrey Seland, Prof. Biblical Studies, Volda University College, PO Box 500 - 6101 Volda. Norway.

Rhetorical Figures
A Glossary of Rhetorical Terms with Examples.

Roman Law Resources
This site provides information on Roman law sources and literature, the teaching of Roman law, and the persons who engage in the study of Roman law.

Rome Project
This site is a collection of "Rome resources" for the The Dalton School community. Anyone interested in Classical Rome will find this site to be a valuable research tool. As the site is very large, the resources are divided into several categories: (Click on the appropriate button to view desired resource list.)

Tables of Contents of Journals of Interest to Classicists (TOCS-IN)
TOCS-IN is an entirely volunteer project, started in 1992 on the original idea of R. Morstein-Marx (Santa Barbara, California), and currently managed by PMW Matheson (Toronto, Canada) and Jacques Poucet (Louvain, Belgium). It makes available -- for searching, browsing, or downloading -- the tables of contents of about 160 journals of interest to classicists.
The Ancient World Web
What qualifies as Ancient? - In general, I'm taking a fairly liberal view and considering everything before 700 AD, ancient, with 1000 AD being the point of no return. There are a few exceptions - sites that are clearly medieval, or deal with information that hovers between the ancient and medieval eras. These sites were considered to have some value to people interested in things ancient.

the atrium ! entrance to the ancient mediterranean world
The Atrium is your one-stop source -- and your most enjoyable one -- for reliable information about the ancient Mediterranean World.

The European Ethnohistory Database
Welcome to The European Ethnohistory Database. This is a rather unique look at Europe that traces the history of ethnic groups, their affinities, and languages. It has been compiled by Dr. Robert R. Sokal and his colleagues (see Published Papers) and has been used for the analysis of both genetic and linguistic variation in humans.

The Greek World of MARY RENAULT
Mary Renault was born in London, where her father was a doctor. She first went to Oxford with the idea of teaching, but decided that she wanted to be a writer instead, and that after taking her degree she should broaden her knowledge of human life. She then trained for three years as a nurse, and wrote her first published novel, Promise of Love.

The Medieval Review
(When you go in here, I suggest Browse the Medieval Review as a good starting point.)

The Mount Athos Greek Manuscripts Catalog: The Philotheou Monastery Project.
The Philotheou Monastery Project, located at Bates College, Lewiston, Maine, is under the direction of Robert W. Allison of the Department of Philosophy and Religion. It is supported by the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Ellis L. Phillips Foundation, and Bates College.

The New Jerusalem Mosaic
You are about to embark on a different kind of journey to one of the most fascinating cities in the world. You can find here a short summary of the history of the city, you can tour its most remarkable sites, and get acquainted with its most prominent characters. Explore the way people used to dress here, the way they obtained their scarce drinking-water, and if you get hungry as you go along, have a taste of the local dishes in the various periods. You may even try one of the recipes yourself!!

THE ORIENTAL INSTITUTE --- The University of Chicago
The text and images in the Oriental Institute World-Wide Web database are for the personal, not-for-profit use of students, scholars, and the public. Any such use must name "The Oriental Institute of The University of Chicago" as the original source for the material. All text and images are subject to copyright laws and, except where noted otherwise, are the property of the Oriental Institute.

The Romulus Project: An Electronic Library of Latin Literature With Virtual Commentary

The Thesaurus Linguae Graecae (TLG)
The Thesaurus Linguae Graecae (TLG) is a research center at the University of California, Irvine. Founded in 1972 the TLG has already collected and digitized all ancient texts from Homer to 600 A.D. and a large number of texts from the period between A.D. 600 and the fall of Byzantium in A.D. 1453. Its goal is to create a digital library which will include the entire corpus of Greek literature from Homer (8th century B.C.) to the present era. TLG text materials are currently disseminated in CD ROM format. Last February the Project released a new edition of its CD ROM (TLG E) containing 76 million words of text (6,625 works/work collections from 1,823 authors).
(I know it's a frames site, but 'Classics Resources' does have a lengthy listing of resources that unfortunately opens up yet a third frame.)

The University of Chicago Press Journals Division
Over 50 journals, presenting original research from international scholars in the social sciences, humanities, education, biological and medical sciences, and physical sciences.

University of Saarland Internet Resources for Roman Law in Latin,
Welcome to the homepage for the Roman Law branch of the Law-related Internet Project at the University of Saarbrücken! These pages are dedicated to Roman Law: the legal system invented by the Romans more than 2000 years ago, which - having undergone the process of decay, revival, transformation and reinterpretation innumerable times - continues to influence legal thinking and legal practice to our days. -- vergil resources
Vergil translations, editions, maps, bibliography, discussion group, links, search engine, etc.

Welcome to the American Schools of Oriental Research
(Might I suggest Outreach where you can find links focusing on the Ancient Near Eastern, Biblical and Mediterranean Worlds?)

Welcome to the Museum of Antiquities
The Museum of Antiquities is the joint museum of the Society of Antiquaries of Newcastle upon Tyne and the University of Newcastle upon Tyne. It is the principal museum of archaeology in north east England. Its visitors are those who wish to know more about the history of the region, especially Hadrian's Wall and the Roman frontier. It has a renowned collection of artefacts, models and archives relating to the Wall, and a full-scale reconstruction of the Temple to Mithras at Carrawburgh. Other displays illustrate the variety of life in the region from early prehistory to the 17th century.

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