Since its foundation in 1988, Mediterranean Archaeology has succeeded not only in providing a much needed medium through which archaeologists in Australasia report on their research and field work in the Mediterranean region, but also in establishing itself as a journal of international standing.
Mediterranean Archaeology focuses on the excavations carried out at Torone in Northern Greece, Zagora on Andros, Pella in Jordan, Jebel Khalid in Northern Syria, and Nea Paphos in Cyprus. It also serves as a vehicle for the publication of relevant material held in the Abbey Museum in Caboolture, Queensland; the Classics Museum at the Australian National University in Canberra; the John Elliott Classics Museum at the University of Tasmania, Hobart; the Logie Collection at the University of Canterbury in Christchurch, New Zealand; and last but not least the Nicholson Museum at the University of Sydney.
Mediterranean Archaeology is a peer-reviewed annual and welcomes all academic papers in English, French, German, and Italian, with a preference for contributions that deal with interregional relations within the Mediterranean.
- Sophia Asouchidou and Pantelis Nigdelis
Torone after 348 BC: New Epigraphic Evidence
- Catherine Ricochon
Les pendants d'oreilles étrusques à barillet: un témoignage éclatant de l'apogée d'une civilisation au carrefour de la vie et de la mort
- Fabia Curti
La ceramica listata
- Jamel Hajji
Chrysès et Agamemnon sur une mosaïque de Neapolis. Quelques réflexions iconographiques
- Hugh Lindsay The Tomb of the Arruntii: Sponsoring Burial Arrangements for Slaves and Freedmen. The 18th-century Drawings and the Inscriptions
Australian Fieldwork in the Mediterranean Region
- Stephen Bourke
Pella in Jordan 2003 and 2005: Further Excavations in the Bronze Age Temple Precinct
- G. W. Clarke et al.
Jebel Khalid Fieldwork Report 2009-2010
Addresses of contributors to Mediterranean Archaeology Vol. 24
Size: 297 × 210 mm
Copyright: © 2013
Publication: 01 Mar 2013