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ISBN:1931707677
Author: Ralph M. Rosen
ISBN13: 978-1931707671
Title: Time and Temporality in the Ancient World
Format: lit lrf mbr rtf
ePUB size: 1219 kb
FB2 size: 1323 kb
DJVU size: 1559 kb
Language: English
Category: Humanities
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology (March 22, 2004)
Pages: 200

Time and Temporality in the Ancient World by Ralph M. Rosen



Time and Temporality in the Ancient World.

200 pages 5 1/2 x 8 1/2 6 illus. Considering the topic of time in antiquity, juxtaposing cultures and societies, yields remarkable intersections, continuities, and discontinuities in the ways people have engaged with temporality.

Start by marking Time and Temporality in the Ancient World as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. One of the most persistent dichotomies we find across many premodern societies is that between cyclical and teleological time-time marching inexorably forward, toward a goal, and Considering the topic of time in antiquity, juxtaposing cultures and societies

Author: Ralph Mark Rosen. One of the most persistent dichotomies we find across many premodern societies is that between cyclical and teleological time-time marching inexorably forward, toward a goal, and the markers of nature that seem repetitive, cyclical, and fundamentally stable.

Time and temporality in the ancient world Close. Are you sure you want to remove Time and temporality in the ancient world from your list? Time and temporality in the ancient world. 1st ed. Published 2004 by University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Philadelphia. Includes bibliographical references and index

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Considering the topic of time in antiquity, juxtaposing cultures and societies, yields remarkable intersections, continuities, and discontinuities in the ways people have engaged with temporality.

One of the most persistent dichotomies we find across many premodern societies is that between cyclical and teleological time—time marching inexorably forward, toward a goal, and the markers of nature that seem repetitive, cyclical, and fundamentally stable. Over the millennia much ingenuity has been directed at these models. Specific examinations range from the construction of time and space in prehistory, Roman Britain, quantifications of time in Assyria and Babylonia, through aspects of time in classical India, the Hebrew Bible, China, Greece, and the Roman Empire.

With contributions by John C. Barrett (University of Sheffield), Marc Brettler (Brandeis University), Chris Gosden (Pitt Rivers Museum, Oxford), Astrid Möller (University of Freiburg), David Pankenier (Lehigh University), Alex Purves (University of California, Los Angeles), Eleanor Robson (University of Cambridge), Ludo Rocher (University of Pennsylvania), and Michele Renee Salzman (University of California, Riverside).