Photo Galleries
  

Interactive Discussion  Ancient Sources Photo Galleries

 

Figures from the book

Figure 1. Banqueting hall of the cowherds at Pergamon (second c. CE)

Figure 2. Monument depicting three gods (Zeus, Artemis, and Apollo) and an association, from Panormos near Kyzikos (GIBM IV 1007)

Figure 3. Monument set up by fishermen and fishmongers at Ephesos(IEph 20; 50s CE)

Figure 4. Relief of Demeter from Kozçesme in north-western Asia Minor (fourth c. BCE)

Figure 5. Statue of Dionysos, now in the Selçuk Archaeological Museum

Figure 6. Relief depicting a procession of a maenad and two satyrs, from Villa Quintilliana near Rome (ca. 100 CE)

Figure 7. Statue of Artemis of Ephesos, now in the Selçuk Archaeological Museum

Figure 8. Bronze statue of an athlete scraping oil from his body in connection with a competition, now in the Ephesos Museum

Figure 9. Bronze lamp depicting Herakles fighting a centaur, now in the Ephesos Museum, Vienna (ca. 150-100 BCE)

Figure 10. Statue of Silenos caring for the baby Dionysos, now in the Louvre

Figure 11. Monument from Delos dedicated "to Apollo and the Italian gods" by associations of Italians (GIBM IV 963; 74 BCE)

Figure 12. Marble relief of Bendis, goddess of the Thracians, along with several athletic youths (ca. 400-375 BCE)

Figure 13. Grave "of the Judeans" from Hierapolis, with a menorah and lion (IJO II 187)

Figure 14. Grave mentioning the "people of the Judeans" at Hierapolis (IJO II 206)

Figure 15. Grave of P. Aelius Glykon and Aurelia Amia, involving guilds of carpet-weavers and purple-dyers (IJO II 196)

Figure 16. Synagogue hall within the bath-gymnasium complex at Sardis

Figure 17. Statue head of Herodes Atticus, now in the British Museum

Figure 18. The meeting-place of the builders’ guild at Ostia

Figure 19. Architrave depicting a struggle between a Lapith and Centaur, from the Parthenon at Athens (fifth c. BCE)

Figure 20. Sketch of the rules of the Bacchic association (Iobacchoi) at Athens

Judean and Syrian Immigrants

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Family grave referring to the "people of the Judeans" (IJO II 206)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Close-up on same grave (IJO II 206)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Grave "of the Judeans" with menorah and lion (IJO II 187)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Close-up on same grave (IJO II 187)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Family grave of Aurelius Annius Memnon, "Judean" (IJO II 208)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Family grave of M. Aurelius Panphilos, "Judean" (IJO II 202)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Family grave of M. Aur. Gaius Theodorianos and of Aur. Sanbathios, "Judean" (IJO II 200)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Menorah and lulav etched on the grave of Tryphon, "Judean" (IJO II 194)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Grave of M. Au. Kallistratos Apollodotos Kasmeinas, "Judean" (IJO II 201)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Family Grave of L. Tationos Diogenes and Aurelia Apphia (IJO II 193)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Grave of M. Aurelius Philoumenos Streneion, "Judean" (IJO II 203)

Judeans at Hierapolis:
Family grave of M. Aurelius Eirenaios Alexandrianos, "Judean" (IJO II 199)

Judeans at Hierapolis: Grave of P. Aelius Glykon and Aurelia Amia, involving guilds of carpet-weavers and purple-dyers (IJO II 196)

Judeans at Miletos:
Reserved seating for Judeans and god-fearers in the theatre at Miletos

Judeans at Sardis:
Judean torah shrine in the Sardis synagogue

Judeans at Rome: "Here lies Ammias, a Judean from Laodicea, who lived 85 years. Shalom (Peace)!" (IEurJud II 183)

Judeans at Ostia:
The Judean meeting-place

Judeans at Ostia:
Close up of menorah on a capital

Syrians at Rome: Altar side a - T. Claudius Felix fulfills a vow to the Sun god (in Latin) (CIL VI.1 710; first or second century)

Syrians at Rome: Altar side b - T. Claudius Felix and the Palmyrenes honour "Malachbel and the gods of Palmyra" (in Palmyrene) (CIS 3903)

Syrians at Rome: Altar side c - Depiction of the Palmyrene god Malachbel (Malakbel)

Syrians at Rome: Grave of Habib, son of Malku Annubat (in Palmyrene and Latin; CIS 3905 and CIL 19134)

Syrians at Rome: Iarhai dedicates a monument and silver relief to the gods Aglibol and Malachbel (in Palmyrene and Greek; CIS 3902 and IGUR 119)