Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-55597f9d44-xbgml Total loading time: 2.44 Render date: 2022-08-18T11:37:05.331Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "useRatesEcommerce": false, "useNewApi": true } hasContentIssue true

Bibliography

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  08 June 2018

Hagith Sivan
Affiliation:
University of Kansas
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2018

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Aaron, D. H., “Imagery of the Divine and the Human: On the Mythology of Genesis Rabba 8:1,” Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 5 (1995), 162.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Aasgaard, R., The Childhood of Jesus. Decoding the Apocryphal Infancy Gospel of Thomas (Eugene 2009).Google Scholar
Aberbach, M., Jewish Education in the Periods of Mishnah and Talmud (Jerusalem 1982) (Heb).Google Scholar
Aberbach, M., Labor, Craft and Commerce in Ancient Israel (Jerusalem 1994).Google Scholar
Aberbach, M., Jewish Education and History. Continuity, Crisis and Change (London 2009)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Abrams, J. Z., Judaism and Disability. Portrayals in Ancient Texts from the Tanach through the Bavli (Washington DC 1998).Google Scholar
Abusch, R., “Circumcision and Castration under Roman Law in the Early Empire,” in The Covenant of Circumcision. New Perspectives on an Ancient Jewish Rite, ed. Mark, E. Wyner (Lebanon NH 2003), 7586.Google Scholar
Abusch, R., “Negotiating Difference: Genital Mutilation in Roman Slave Law and the History of the Bar Kokhba Revolt,” in The Bar Kokhba War Reconsidered. New Perspectives on the Second Jewish Revolt against Rome, ed. Schäfer, P. (Tübingen 2003), 7191.Google Scholar
Adams, C., “There and Back Again: Getting around in Roman Egypt,” in Travel and Geography in the Roman Empire, ed. Adams, C. and Laurence, R. (London 2001), 138–66.Google Scholar
Adams, C., Land Transport in Roman Egypt: Economics and Administration in a Roman Province (Oxford 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Adler, Y., “The Temple-Willow Branch Ritual Depicted on Bar Kokhba Denarii,” Israel Numismatic Journal 16 (2007–2008), 131–5.Google Scholar
Adler, Y., “The Content and Order of the Scriptural Passages in Tefillin. A Reexamination of the Early Rabbinic Sources in Light of the Evidence from the Judean Desert,” in Halakhah in Light of Epigraphy, ed. Baumgarten, A. I. et al (Göttingen 2011), 205–29.Google Scholar
Aharoni, Y., “Caves of Nahal Hever,” Atiqot 4 (1961), 148–62.Google Scholar
Aharoni, Y., “Expedition B-The Cave of Horror,” IEJ 12 (1962), 186–99.Google Scholar
Ajootian, A., “Review of Brisson, Sexual Ambivalence,” in BMCR 2003.01.15 (online).
Akenson, D., Surpassing Wonder: The Invention of the Bible and the Talmuds (Chicago 1998).Google Scholar
Albeck, S., Evidence in Talmud Law (Ramat Gan 1987) (Heb).Google Scholar
Alexander, E. S., “Women’s Exception from Shema and Tefillin and How These Rituals Came to Be Viewed as Torah Study,” JSJ 42 (2011), 531–79.Google Scholar
Alexander, E. S., “‘Ritual on the Threshold’: Mezuzah and the Crafting of Domestic and Civic Space,” Jewish Social Studies 20 (2015), 100–30.Google Scholar
Alexander, P. J., “Jesus and His Mother in the Jewish Anti-Gospel (The Toledot Yeshu),” in Infancy Gospels. Stories and Identities, ed. Clivaz, C. et al. (Tübingen 2011), 588616.Google Scholar
Alexandre, Y., “Kinneret. The Berenice Aquaduct to Tiberias,” Excavations and Surveys in Israel 120 (2008). www.hadashot-esi.org.il/report_detail_eng.aspx?id=901&mag_id=114.Google Scholar
Amit, D. and Adler, Y., “The Observance of Ritual Purity after 70 CE. A Reevaluation of the Evidence in Light of Recent Archaeological Discoveries,” in Follow the Wise. Festschrift Lee Levine, ed. Weiss, Z. et al. (Winona Lake 2010), 120–43.Google Scholar
Archer, L. J., Her Price Is beyond Rubies. The Jewish Woman in Graeco-Roman Palestine (Sheffield 1990).Google Scholar
Archer, L. J., “Notions of Community and the Exclusion of the Female in Jewish History and Historiography,” in ed. Eadem et al., Women in Ancient Societies. An Illusion of the Night (London 1994), 5369.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ariel, D. T., “Identifying the Mint, Minting and Meaning of the First Jewish Revolt Coins,” in The Jewish Revolt against Rome. Interdisciplinary Perspectives, ed. Popovic, M. (Leiden 2011), 373–94.Google Scholar
Armand-Calliat, L., “Une stéle de Montceau-les-Mines montrant un chat domestique,” Gallia 11 (1953), 85–9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Avigad, N., Beth Shearim. III. The Excavations 1953–1958. Catacombs 12–23 (New Brunswick 1976).Google Scholar
Ayali, M., Workers and Craftsmen-Their Craft and Status in Rabbinic Literature (Givatayim 1987, 2001) (Heb).Google Scholar
Bagnall, R. S. and Frier, B. W., The Demography of Roman Egypt (Cambridge 1994).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bailey, D. M., “Classical Architecture,” in The Oxford Handbook of Roman Egypt, ed. Riggs, C. (Oxford 2012), 189204.Google Scholar
Bailey, J. N., “Vowing Away the Fifth Commandment: Matthew 15:3–6/Mark7:9–13,” Restoration Quarterly 42 (2000) 193209.Google Scholar
Baird, J. A., “Dura Deserta: The Death and Afterlife of Dura Europos,” in Urbes Extinctae. Archaeologies of Abandoned Classical Towns, ed. Christie, N. and Augenti, A. (Farnham 2012), 307–30.Google Scholar
Baird, J. A., The Inner Lives of Ancient Houses: An Archaeology of Dura-Europos (Oxford 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baker, C. M., Rebuilding the House of Israel. Architectures of Gender in Jewish Antiquity (Stanford 2002).Google Scholar
Baker, R., “Epiphanius on Weights and Measures 14: Hadrian’s Journey to the East and the Rebuilding of Jerusalem,” ZPE 182 (2012), 157–67.Google Scholar
Bakke, O. D., When Children Became People: The Birth of Childhood in Early Christianity (Minneapolis 2005).Google Scholar
Bakker, J. T., ed., The Mills Bakeries of Ostia. Description and Interpretation (Amsterdam 1999).Google Scholar
Balberg, M., “The Emperor’s Daughter’s New Skin: Bodily Otherness and Self-Identity in the Dialogues of Rabbi Yohoshua ben Hanania and the Emperor’s Daughter,” JSQ 19 (2012), 181206.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Balberg, M., Purity, Body and the Self in Early Rabbinic Literature (Berkeley 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baldini Lippiolis, I. and Vallarino, G., “Gotyn. From the City of the Gods to Christian City,” in Cities and Gods. Religious Space in Transition, ed. Kaizer, T. et al. (Leuven 2013), 103–20.Google Scholar
Balla, I., Ben Sira on Family, Gender and Sexuality (Berlin 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bamberger, B. J., “Qetana, Na’arah, Bogereth,” HUCA 32 (1962), 281–94.Google Scholar
Bar Asher, M., Studies in Classical Hebrew (Berlin 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bar Asher Siegal, M., Early Christian Monastic Literature and the Babylonian Talmud (Cambridge 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bar Ilan, M., “The Writing of Torah Scrolls, Tefillin, Mezuzot, and Amulets on Deer Skin,” Beth Mikra 30 (1984–5), 375–81 (Heb).Google Scholar
Bar Ilan, M., “Magic Seals on the Body among Jews in the First Century,” Tarbiz 57 (1987–88), 3750 (Heb).Google Scholar
Bar Ilan, M., “Infant Mortality in the Land of Israel in Late Antiquity,” in Essays in the Social Scientific Study of Judaism and Jewish Society, ed. Fishbane, S. and Lightstone, J . N. (Montreal 1990), 325.Google Scholar
Bar Ilan, M., “Illiteracy in the Land of Israel in the First Centuries CE,” in Essays in the Social Scientific Study of Judaism and Jewish Society, ed. Fishbane, S. et al. (Hoboken 1992), II, 4661.Google Scholar
Bar Ilan, M., “The Attitude toward Mamzerim in Jewish Society in Late Antiquity,” Jewish History 14 (2000), 125–70.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Barak-Erez, D., Outlawed Pigs: Law, Religion, and Culture in Israel (Madison 2007).Google Scholar
Baskin, J. R., Midrashic Women. Formations of the Feminine in Rabbinic Literature (Hanover 2002).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baumgarten, A., “Invented Traditions of the Maccabean Era,” in Geschichte-Tradition-Reflexion, Festschrift Martin Hengel, ed. Cancik, H., Lichtenberger, H. and Schäfer, P. (Tübingen 1996), 197210.Google Scholar
Baumgarten, J. M., “The Red Cow Purification Rites in Qumran Texts,” JJS 46 (1995), 112–19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baxter, J. E., The Archaeology of Childhood: Children, Gender, and Material Culture (Walnut Creek 2005).Google Scholar
Baxter, J. E., “The Archaeology of Childhood,” Annual Review of Anthropology 37 (2008), 159–75.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Becker, E., Malta Sotterranea. Studies of Its Early Christian and Jewish Sepulchral Art (Malta 2009, update and trans. of 1913 German original).Google Scholar
Becker, H-J., Avot de-Rabbi Natan: synoptische Edition beider Versionen (Tübingen 2006).Google Scholar
Beentjes, P. C., The Book of Ben Sira in Hebrew. A Text Edition of all Extant Hebrew Manuscripts and a Synopsis of all Parallel Hebrew Ben Sira Texts (Leiden 1997).Google Scholar
Behling, C., “Kinder des Ostens. Spätantike und frühchristliche Kinderdarstellungen im heutigen Ost- und Südosteuropa,” AAAH 62 (2011), 163–73.Google Scholar
Belser, J. W., Power, Ethics and Ecology in Jewish Late Antiquity. Rabbinic Responses to Draught and Disaster (Cambridge 2015).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Benoit, P., Milik, J. T. and de Vaux, R., Discoveries in the Judaean Desert. II. Les grottes de Murabba’ât, 2 vols (Oxford 1961).Google Scholar
Berger, K. S., The Developing Person through Childhood and Adolescence, 8th edition (New York 2012).Google Scholar
Berger, L., Der Menora-Ring von Kaiseraugst: jüdische Zeugnisse römischer Zeit zwischen Britannien und Pannonien (August 2005).
Bergler, S., “Jesus, Bar Kochba, und das messianische Laubhüttenfest,” JSJ 29 (1998), 143–91.Google Scholar
Berkowitz, B. A., Execution and Invention: Death Penalty Discourse in Early Rabbinic and Christian Cultures (Oxford 2006).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Betsworth, S., The Reign of God Is Such as These: A Socio-Literary Study of Daughters in the Gospel of Mark (London 2010).Google Scholar
Bibliographie zu Ben Sira (Beihefte zur Zeitschrift für die alttestamentliche Wissenschaft 266) (Berlin 1998).
Bigi, F. and Tantillo, I., “Gortyna,” in The Last Statues of Antiquity, ed. Smith, R. R. R. and Ward-Perkins, B. (Oxford 2016), 216–30.Google Scholar
Blidstein, G. J., “Filial Piety in Law and Lore,” in The Jewish Family on Our Time, II (1980), 4373.Google Scholar
Blidstein, G. J., Honor Thy Father and Mother. Filial Responsibility in Jewish Law and Ethics, Augmented Edition (Jersey City 2005).Google Scholar
Bloch, A. P., The Biblical and Historical Background of Jewish Customs and Ceremonies (New York 1980).Google Scholar
Bloom, J. J., The Jewish Revolts against Rome AD 66–135 (Jefferson, NC 2010).Google Scholar
Bloomer, W. M., The School of Rome (Berkeley 2011).Google Scholar
Bloomer, W. M., “Corporal Punishment in the Ancient School,” in idem, A Companion to Ancient Education (Malden 2015), 184–98.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boatwright, M. T., Hadrian and the Cities of the Roman Empire (Princeton 2000).Google Scholar
Boetto, G., “Fishing Vessels in Antiquity: The Archaeological Evidence from Ostia,” in Ancient Nets and Fishing Gear, ed. Bekker-Nielson, T. and Casasola, D. Bernal (Aarhus 2010), 243–56.Google Scholar
Bohak, G., Ancient Jewish Magic. A History (Cambridge 2008).Google Scholar
Bohak, G., “Greek-Hebrew Linguistic Contacts in Late Antique and Medieval Magic Texts,” in The Jewish-Greek Tradition in Antiquity and the Byzantine Empire, ed. Aitken, J. K. and Paget, J. Carleton (Cambridge 2014), 247–60.Google Scholar
Boin, D., Ostia in Late Antiquity (Cambridge 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bokser, B., “A Minor for ‘Zimmun’ (Y Ber 7:2) and Recensions of Yerushalemi,” AJS Review 4 (1979), 125.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bokser, B. M., The Origins of the Seder: The Passover Rite and Early Rabbinic Judaism (Berkeley 1984).Google Scholar
Bokser, B. M., “Todos and Rabbinic Authority in Rome,” New Perspectives on Ancient Judaism 1 (1987), 117–30.Google Scholar
Bokser, B. M., “Ritualizing the Seder,” Journal of the American Academy of Religion 56 (1988), 443–71.Google Scholar
Bolder-Boos, M., Ostia: der Hafen Roms (Darmstadt 2014).Google Scholar
Boll, F., Lebensalter, Die. “Ein Beitrag zur antiken Ethologie und zur Geschichte der Zahlen,” in Kleine Schriften zur Sternkunde des Altertums (Leipzig 1950), 156224.Google Scholar
Bonner, S. F., Education in Ancient Rome (London 1977).Google Scholar
Bons, E., “Marriage and Family in Flavius Josephus’s Contra Apionem (II.199–206) against its Hellensitic Background,” in Family and Kinship in Deuterocanonical and Cognate Literature, ed. Passaro, A. (Deuterocanonical and Cognate Literature Yearbook 2012–2013) (Berlin 2013), 455–66.Google Scholar
Botticini, M. and Eckstein, Z., The Chosen Few: How Education Shaped Jewish History, 70–1492 (Princeton 2012).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boustan, R., “The Spoils of the Jerusalem Temple at Rome and Constantinople,” in Antiquity in Antiquity. Jewish and Christian Pasts in the Greco-Roman World, ed. Gardner, G. and Osterloh, K. (Tübingen 2008), 327–72.Google Scholar
Bowersock, G., Roman Arabia (Cambridge, MA 1998).Google Scholar
Boyarin, D., “The Eye in the Torah: Ocular Desire in Midrashic Hermeneutic,” Critical Inquiry 16 (1990), 532–50.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boyarin, D., “The Great Fat Massacre: Sex, Death and the Grotesque Body in the Talmud,” in People of the Body, ed. Eilberg-Schwartz, H. (Binghamton 1992), 69102.Google Scholar
Boyarin, D., Carnal Israel. Reading Sex in Talmudic Culture (Berkeley 1993).Google Scholar
Boyarin, D., “Torah Study and the Making of Jewish Gender,” in A Feminist Companion to Reading the Bible, ed. Brenner, A. and Fontaine, C. (Sheffield 1997), 585621.Google Scholar
Boyarin, D., “Women’s Bodies and the Rise of the Rabbis: The Case of Sotah,” Studies in Contemporary Jewry 16 (2000), 88100.Google Scholar
Bradbury, S., Severus of Minorca. Letter on the Conversion of the Jews (Oxford 1996).Google Scholar
Bradley, K. R., “Sexual Regulations in Wet-Nursing Contracts from Roman Egypt,” Klio 62 (1980), 321–5.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bradley, K., “Child Labour in the Roman World,” Historical Reflections/Réflexions historiques 12 (1985), 311–30.Google Scholar
Braude, W. G., Commentary on the Psalms. The Midrash on Psalms. Translated from the Hebrew and Aramaic, 2 vols (New Haven 1959).Google Scholar
Bregman, M., “Aqedah: Midrash as Visualization,” Journal of Textual Reasoning 2 (2003), 120.Google Scholar
Brisson, L., Sexual Ambivalence: Androgyny and Hermaphroditism in Graeco-Roman Antiquity (trans. Lloyd, J.) (Berkeley 2002).Google Scholar
Brodsky, D., A Bride Without a Blessing. A Study in the Redaction and Content of Massekhet Kallah and Its Gemara (Tübingen 2006).Google Scholar
Brodsky, D., “Sex in the Talmud. How to Understand Leviticus 18 and 20,” in Torah Queeries, ed. Drinkwater, G. et al. (New York 2009), 157–69.Google Scholar
Brodsky, D., “From Disagreement to Talmudic Discourse: Progymnasmata and the Evolution of a Rabbinic Genre,” in Rabbinic Traditions between Palestine and Babylonia, ed. Nikolsky, R. and Ilan, T. (Leiden 2014), 173231.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brody, R., “The Woman who Inherited Property,” Talmudic Studies 3 (2005), 110–29 (Heb).Google Scholar
Brooten, B. J., Women Leaders in the Ancient Synagogue. Inscriptional Evidence and Background Issues (Chico 1982).Google Scholar
Brooten, B. J.Female Leadership in the Ancient Synagogue,” in From Dura to Sepphoris. Studies in Jewish Art and Society in Late Antiquity, ed. Levine, L. I. and Weiss, Z. (Portmouth RI 2000), 215–23.Google Scholar
Brooten, B. J., Love between Women. Early Christian Responses to Female Homoeroticism (Chicago 1996).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, C. A., No Longer Be Silent. First Century Jewish Portraits of Biblical Women (Louisville 1992).Google Scholar
Broux, Y., “Graeco-Egyptian Naming Practices: A Network Perspective,” GRBS 55 (2015), 706–20.Google Scholar
Bruun, C., “The Antonine Plague in Rome and Ostia,” JRA 16 (2003), 426–34.Google Scholar
Buchmann, M., Tiberias and Its Hot Springs (Tiberias 1957).Google Scholar
Buhagiar, M., “The Jewish Catacombs of Roman Melite,” The Antiquaries Journal 91 (2011), 73100.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bunbury, J. and Malouta, M., “The Geology and Papyrology of Hermopolis and Antinoopolis,” in Landscape Archaeology Conference (LAC 2012), eTopoi. Journal for Ancient Studies, Special Volume 3 (2012), 119–22.Google Scholar
Bunge, M. J., Fretheim, T. E. and Gavent, B. R. (eds.), The Child in the Bible (Grand Rapids 2008).Google Scholar
Burke, T., De infantia Iesu Evangelium Thomae Graece (CC SeriesApocryphorum) (Turnhout 2010).Google Scholar
Burke, T., “Depictions of Children in the Apocryphal Infancy Gospels,” Studies in Religion/Sciences Religieuses 41 (2012), 388400.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Burnside, J. P., “The Wrath of God on the Sons of Disobedience: Seriousness of Offence and Deuteronomy 21:18–21,” in idem, The Signs of Sin: Seriousness of Offence in Biblical Law (Sheffield 2003), 3778.Google Scholar
Butcher, K. and Pointing, M., “The Beginning of the End? The Denarius in the Second Century,” Numismatic Chronicle 172 (2012), 6383.Google Scholar
Cain, A., The Letters of Jerome. Asceticism, Biblical Exegesis, and the Construction of Christian Authority in Late Antiquity (Oxford 2009).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cameron, A., Long, J. and Sherry, L., Barbarian and Politics at the Court of Arcadius (Berkeley 1993).Google Scholar
Capponi, L., “Hadrian in Alexandria and Jerusalem in 117,” Athenaeum 98 (2010), 489502.Google Scholar
Champlin, E., Final Judgments: Duty and Emotion in Roman Wills, 200 B.C.-A.D.250 (Princeton 1991).Google Scholar
Charlesworth, J. H., The Dead Sea Scrolls I. Rule of the Community and Related Documents (Tübingen 1994).Google Scholar
Chenal-Velarde, I., “Food Rituals? The Exploitation of Dogs in Eretria (Greece) during the Helladic and Hellenistic Periods,” in Dogs and People in Social, Working, Economic or Symbolic Interaction, ed. Snyder, L. M. and Moor, E. A. (Oxford 2006), 2431.Google Scholar
Childs, B. S., “The Birth of Moses,” Journal of Biblical Literature 84 (1965), 109–22.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Chilton, B., “Jésus, le mamzer (Mt 1.18),” NT Studies 46 (2000), 222–7.Google Scholar
Chiusi, T., “Zur Vormundschaft der Mutter,” ZSS 111(1994), 155–96.Google Scholar
Chiusi, T., “Babatha vs. The Guardians of Her Son: A Struggle for Guardianship – Legal and Practical Aspects of P. Yadin 12–15, 27,” in Law in the Documents of the Judean Desert, ed. Katzoff, R. and Schaps, D. (Leiden 2005), 105–32.Google Scholar
Ciencielag, J., “Anti-Jewish Policy of the Roman Empire from Vespasian until Hadrian, in the Light of Numismatic Sources – Fact or Myth?Israel Numismatic Research 1 (2006), 101–10.Google Scholar
Claassen, J.-M., “Plutarch’s Little Girl,” Acta Classica 47 (2004), 2750.Google Scholar
Clark, G., “‘In the Foreskin of Your Flesh’: The Pure Male Body in Late Antiquity,” in Roman Bodies. Antiquity to the Eighteenth Century, ed. Wyke, M. and Hopkins, A. (Rome 2005), 4354.Google Scholar
Clarke, J. R., Art in the Lives of Ordinary Romans (Berkeley 2003).Google Scholar
Cohen, A., “Childhood between Past and Present,” in Constructions of Childhood in Ancient Greece and Italy, ed. eadem and Rutter, J. B. (Athens 2007), 122.Google Scholar
Cohen, B., Jewish and Roman Law (New York 1966).Google Scholar
Cohen, J., “Be Fertile and Increase, Fill the Earth and Master It.” The Ancient and Medieval Career of a Biblical Text (Ithaca 1989).Google Scholar
Cohen, J., The Origins and evolution of the Moses Nativity Story (Leiden 1993).Google Scholar
Cohen, N. G., Philo Judaeus. His Universe of Discourse (Frankfurt 1995).Google Scholar
Cohen, S. J. D., “Epigraphical Rabbis,” JQR 72 (1981), 117.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cohen, S. J. D. (ed.), The Jewish Family in Antiquity (Atlanta 1993).Google Scholar
Cohen, S. J. D., “The Matrilineal Principle,” in idem, The Beginnings of Jewishness (Berkeley 1999), 263308.Google Scholar
Cohen, S. J. D., “‘Those Who Say They Are Jews and Are Not.’ How Do You Know a Jew in Antiquity When You See One,” in idem, The Beginnings of Jewishness: Boundaries, Varieties, Uncertainties (Berkeley 1999), 2568.Google Scholar
Cohen, S. J. D., Why Aren’t Jewish Women Circumcised? Gender and Covenant in Judaism (Berkeley 2005).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cohen, S. J. D., “Jewish Observance of the Sabbath in Bardaiṣan’s Book of the Laws of Countries” (https://dash.harvard.edu/bitstream/handle/1/10861157/Cohen_JewishObservance.pdf).
Cohick, L., Women in the World of the Earliest Christians. Illuminating Ancient Ways of Life (Grand Rapids 2009).Google Scholar
Cohn, N. S., “What to Wear? Women’s Adornment and Judean Identity in the Third Century Mishnah,” in Dressing Judaeans and Christians in Antiquity, ed. Daniel-Hughes, C., Upson-Saia, K. and Batten, A. J. (Farnham 2014), 2136.Google Scholar
Cohn, Y. B., Tangled Up in Text: Tefillin and the Ancient World (Providence 2008).Google Scholar
Coli, M., Rosati, G., Pini, G. and Baldi, M., “The Roman Quarries at Antinoopolis (Egypt): Development and Techniques,” Journal of Archaeological Science 38 (2011), 26962707.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Collar, A., Religious Networks in the Roman Empire (Cambridge 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cook, L. A., “Body Language: Women’s Rituals of Purification in the Bible and in the Mishnah,” in Women and Water. Menstruation in Jewish Life and Law, ed. Wasserfall, R. R. (Hanover 1999), 4059.Google Scholar
Cooper, J., Eat and Be Satisfied: A Social History of Jewish Food (Northvale 1993).Google Scholar
Cooper, J., The Child in Jewish History (Northvale 1996).Google Scholar
Corbeill, A., Nature Embodied: Gesture in Ancient Rome (Princeton 2003).Google Scholar
Cotton, H. M. and Greenfield, J., “Babatha’s Patria,” ZPE 107 (1995), 126–34.Google Scholar
Cotton, H. M., and Yardeni, A., Aramaic, Hebrew and Greek Documentary Texts from Nahal Hever and Other Sites (DJD 27) (Oxford 1997).Google Scholar
Cotton, H. M., “The Archive of Salome Komaise Daughter of Levi. Another Archive from the ‘Cave of the Letters,’” ZPE 105 (1995), 171208.Google Scholar
Cotton, H. M., “Ein Gedi between the Two Revolts,” SCI 20 (2001), 139–54.Google Scholar
Cotton, H. M., “Jewish Jurisdiction under Roman Rule Prolegomena,” in Zwischen den Reichen: Neues Testament und römische Herrschaft, ed. Labahn, M. and Zangenberg, J. (Tübingen 2002), 520.Google Scholar
Cribiore, R., Gymnastics of the Mind. Greek Education in Hellenistic and Roman Egypt (Princeton 2001).Google Scholar
Cribiore, R., “School Structures, Apparatus, and Materials,” in A Companion to Ancient Education, ed. Bloomer, W. M. (Malden 2015), 4959.Google Scholar
Culp, J. and Golinkin, D., The Schechter Haggadah (Jerusalem 2009).Google Scholar
Cytryn-Silverman, K., “Tiberias, from Its Foundation to the End of the Early Islamic Period,” in Galilee in the Late Second Temple and Mishnah Periods, ed. Fiensy, D. A. and Strange, J. R. (Minneapolis 2015), 186210.Google Scholar
Daines, R., “How Long: God’s Revealed Schedule for Salvation and the Outbreak of the Bar Kokhba Revolt,” in Judaism and Crisis: Crisis as a Catalyst in Jewish Cultural History ed. Lange, A., Römheld, K. F. D. and Weigold, M. (2011), 201–36, repr. in idem, Acts of God in History: Studies towards Recovering a Theological Historiography. (Tübingen 2013).Google Scholar
Damati, E., “A Greek Inscription from a Mausoleum in Tiberias,” Atiqot 38 (1999), 91*–92* (Heb).Google Scholar
Damati, , See under Ilan, Z.
Daryaee, T., “To Learn and to Remember from Others; Persians Visiting the Dura Europos Synagogue,” Scripta Judaica Cracoviensia 5 (2010), 2937.Google Scholar
Dasen, V., “Becoming Human: From the Embryo to the Newborn Child,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education in the Classical World, ed. Grubbs, J. Evans and Parkin, T. (Oxford 2013), 1739.Google Scholar
Davies, G. and Magness, J., “Was a Roman Cohort Stationed at Ein Gedi?” SCI 32 (2013), 195–9.Google Scholar
Davis, A. K., “Israel’s Inheritance: Birthright of the Firstborn Son,” Chafer Theological Seminary Journal 13 (2008), 7994.Google Scholar
Davis, S. J., Christ Child: Cultural Memories of a Young Jesus (New Haven 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Day, D., Environment and Children: Passive Lessons from the Everyday Environment (Oxford 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
DeLaine, J., “Building Activity in Ostia in the Second Century AD,” in Ostia e Portus nelle loro relazioni con Roma, ed. Bruun, C. and Zevi, G. (Rome 2001), 41101.Google Scholar
De Lange, N. R. M., Greek Jewish Texts from the Cairo Genizah (Tübingen 1996).Google Scholar
Derda, T., Markiewicz, T. and Wipszycka, E. (eds.), Alexandria: Auditoria of Kom-el-Dikka and Late Antique Education (Warsaw 2007).Google Scholar
Destro, A., “The Witness of Times: An Anthropological Reading of Niddah,” in Reading Leviticus. A Conversation with Mary Douglas, ed. Sawyer, J. F. A. (Sheffield 1996), 124–38.Google Scholar
Deutsch, Y., “New Evidence of Early Versions of Toldot Yeshu,” Tarbiz 69 (2000), 177–97 (Heb).Google Scholar
Deutsch, Y., et al. (eds.), Toledot Yeshu (The Life Story of Jesus) Revisited (Princeton 2011)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Di Segni, L., “Eis Theos in Palestinian Inscriptions,” SCI 13 (1994), 94115.Google Scholar
Diamond, E., Holy Men and Hungry Artists. Fasting and Asceticism in Rabbinic Culture (Oxford 2014).Google Scholar
Dickey, E., The Colloquia of the Hermeneumata Pseudodositheana vols. 1 and 2 (Cambridge 2012 and 2015).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dietz, M., Wandering Monks, Virgins, and Pilgrims: Ascetic Travel in the Mediterranean World AD 300–800 (Philadelphia 2005).Google Scholar
Dionisotti, A. C., “From Ausonius’ Schooldays? A Schoolbook and its Relatives,” JRS 72 (1982), 83125.Google Scholar
Dirven, L., “Strangers and Sojourners: The Religious Behavior of Palmyrenes and Other Foreigners in Dura Europos,” in Dura Europos. Crossroads of Antiquity, ed. Brody, L. and Hoffman, G. (Boston 2011), 201–20.Google Scholar
Doering, L., Schabbat: Sabbathalacha und -praxis im antiken Judentum und Urchristentum (Tübingen 1999).Google Scholar
Doering, L., “Sabbath and Festivals,” in The Oxford Handbook of Jewish Daily Life in Roman Palestine, ed. Hezser, C. (Oxford 2010), 566–86.Google Scholar
Doering, L., Ancient Jewish Letters and the Beginnings of Christian Epistolography (Tübingen 2012).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dohrmann, N. B., “Can ‘Law’ Be Private? The Mixed Message of Rabbinic Oral Law,” in Public and Private in Ancient Mediterranean Law and Religion, ed. Ando, C. and Rüpke, J. (Berlin 2015), 187216.Google Scholar
Dolansky, F., “Togam virilem sumere: Coming of Age in the Roman World,” in Roman Dress and the Fabrics of Roman Culture, ed. Edmondson, J. and Keith, A. (Toronto 2008), 4770.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dolansky, F., “Playing with Gender: Girls, Dolls, and Adult Ideals in the Roman World,” Classical Antiquity 31(2012), 256–92.Google Scholar
Doneus, N., Das kaiserzeitliche Gräberfeld von Halbturn, Burgenland I (Mainz 2014).Google Scholar
Dothan, M., Hammat Tiberias vols. 1 and 2 (Haifa and Jerusalem, 1983 and 2000).Google Scholar
Downey, S. B., Terracotta Figurines and Plaques from Dura Europos (Ann Arbor 2003).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Drazin, N., History of Jewish Education from 515 BCE to 220 CE (Baltimore 1940).Google Scholar
Drews, W., “Jews as Pagans? Polemical Definitions of Identity in Visigothic Spain,” Early Medieval Europe 11 (2002), 189207.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dross-Krüpe, K. and Wagner, Y., “Ancient Wardrobe Studies: The Wardrobe of Kroniaina from Tebtynis, AD 54,” Archaeological Textiles Review 55 (2013), 3945.Google Scholar
Du châtiment dans la cité: Supplices corporels et peine de mort dans le monde antique, Collection de l’Ecole Française de Rome. (Rome 1984).
Du Mesnil du Buisson, R., “Un parchemin liturgique juif et la gargote de la synagogue a Doura Europos,” Syria 10 (1939), 2334.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Duncan-Jones, R., “The Purpose and Organisation of the Alimenta,” Papers of the British School at Rome 32 (1964), 123–46.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Duncan-Jones, R., “An Epigraphic Survey of Costs in Roman Italy,” Papers of the British School at Rome 33 (1965), 189306.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Duncan-Jones, R., The Economy of the Roman Empire.Quantitative Studies (Cambridge 1974).Google Scholar
Dvorjetski, E., Leisure, Pleasure, and Healing: Spa Culture and Medicine in Ancient Eastern Mediterranean (Leiden 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ebner, E., Elementary Education in Ancient Israel During the Tannaitic Period (10–220 CE) (New York 1956).Google Scholar
Eck, W., “The Bar Kokhba Revolt: The Roman Point of View,” JRS 89 (1999), 7689.Google Scholar
Eck, W., Der Bar Kochba-Aufstand der Jahre 132–136 und seine Folgen für die Provinz Judaea/Syria Palaestina, in Iudaea socia – Iudaea capta, Atti del convegno internazionale Cividale del Friuli, September 22–24, 2011, ed. Urso, P. (Pisa 2012), 249–65.Google Scholar
Eck, W., Judäa-Syria Palästina (Tübingen 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ecker, A. and Cotton, H., “The Date of the Foundation of Aelia Capitolina,” in The Oxford Handbook of Greek and Roman Coinage, ed. Metcalf, W. (Oxford 2012), 492–9.Google Scholar
Edrei, A. and Mendels, D., “A Split Jewish Diaspora I and II,” JSP 16.2 (2007): 91137 and 17 (2008), 163–87.Google Scholar
Efron, J., Studies on the Hasmonaean Period (Leiden 1987).Google Scholar
Ehrlich, U., The Non-Verbal Language of Prayer. A New Approach to Jewish Liturgy (Tübingen 2004).Google Scholar
Eisenberg, R. L., Essential Figures in the Talmud (Lanham 2013).Google Scholar
Eliav, Y. Z., “Sites, Institutions and Daily Life in Tiberias during the Talmudic Period,” MiTuv Tveria 10 (1995), 1106 (Heb).Google Scholar
Elizur, S., “The Congregation in the Synagogue and the Ancient Qedushta,” in Knesset Ezra. Literature and Life in the Synagogue. Festschrift E. Fleischer, ed. eadem et al. (Jerusalem 1994), 171–90 (Heb).Google Scholar
Elizur, S., Wherefore Have We Fasted? “Megilat Ta’anit Batra” and Similar Lists of Fasts (Jerusalem 2007) (Heb).Google Scholar
Elon, M., The Status of Woman. Law and Judgment; Tradition and Transformation of the Values of a Jewish Democratic State (Tel Aviv 2005) (Heb).Google Scholar
Elsner, J., “Viewing and Resistance: Art and Religion in Dura Europos,” in idem. ed., Roman Eyes: Visuality and Subjectivity in Art and Text (Princeton 2007), 253–88.Google Scholar
Elsner, J., “Children and Adults in the Red Sea Crossing Sarcophagi,” in Judaism and Christian Art. Aesthetic Anxieties from the Catacombs to Colonialism, ed. Kessler, H. L. and Nirenberg, D. (Philadelphia 2011), 1044.Google Scholar
Erdkamp, P., The Grain Market in the Roman Empire: A Social, Political, and Economic Study (Cambridge 2005).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Erdkamp, P., “Agriculture, Division of Labor and the Paths to Economic Growth,” in idem et al. eds., Ownership and Exploitation of Land and Natural Resources in the Roman World (Oxford 2015), 31.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Eshel, E. and Kloner, A., “An Aramaic Ostracon of an Edomite Marriage Contract from Maresha, Dated 176 BCE,” Israel Exploration Journal 46 (1996), 122.Google Scholar
Eshel, E. et al., “A Document from the “Year 4 of the Destruction of the House of Israel,” Dead Sea Discoveries 18 (2011), 128.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Eshel, H., “The Policy of Overstriking Roman Coins during the Bar Kokhba Revolt in light of Finds from the Judean Desert,” Judea and Samaria Research Studies 5 (1995), 173–82 (Heb).Google Scholar
Eshel, H., “Why did Babatha flee to the Cave of Letters?” in New Studies on the Bar Kokhba Revolt, ed. Eshel, H. and Zissu, B. (Ramat Gan 2001), 105–9 (Heb.).Google Scholar
Eshel, H., “The Dates Used during the Bar Kokhba Revolt,” in The Bar Kokhba War Reconsidered, ed. Schäfer, P. (Tübingen 2003), 93105.Google Scholar
Eshel, H., Zissu, B. and Barkay, G., “Sixteen Bar Kokhba Coins from Roman Sites in Europe,” Israel Numismatic Journal 17 (2009–10), 91–7.Google Scholar
Evans, N. A., “Evidence for Slaves at the Table in the Ancient Mediterranean: From Traditional Rural Festivals to Urban Associations,” in Meals in the Early Christian World, ed. Smith, D. E. and Taussig, H. E. (New York 2012), 149–64.Google Scholar
Evans Grubbs, J., Women and the Law in the Roman Empire: A Sourcebook on Marriage, Divorce and Widowhood (New York 2002).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Evans Grubbs, J., “Children and Divorce in Roman Law,” in Hoping for Continuity. Childhood, Education and Death in Antiquity and the Middle Ages, ed. Mustakalllio, K. et al (Rome 2005), 3347.Google Scholar
Evans Grubbs, J., “Hidden in Plain Sight: Expositi in the Community,” in Children, Memory and Family Identity in Roman Culture, ed. Dasen, V. and Spaeth, Th (Oxford 2010), 293310.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Evans Grubbs, J., “Infant Exposure and Infanticide,” The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education in the Classical World, ed. Grubbs, J. Evans and Parkin, T. (Oxford 2013), 83107.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Evans Grubbs, J., “Making the Private Public. Illegitimacy and Incest in Roman Law,” in Public and Private in Ancient Mediterranean Law and Religion, ed. Ando, C. and Rüpke, J. (Religionsgeschichtliche Versuche und Vorarbeiten 65)(Berlin 2015), 115–42.Google Scholar
Fayer, C., La familia romana: aspetti giuridici ed antiquari (Rome 2005).Google Scholar
Feldman, L., Jew and Gentile in the Ancient World (Princeton 1993).Google Scholar
Feldman, L. H., Studies in Hellenistic Judaism (Leiden 1996).Google Scholar
Feldman, L. H., Studies in Josephus’ Rewritten Bible (Leiden 1998).Google Scholar
Feldman, L. H., “How Much Hellenism in the Land of Israel?,” JSJ 33 (2002), 290313.Google Scholar
Feuerverger, A., “Statistical Analysis of an Archeological Find,” The Annals of Applied Statistics 2.1 (2008), 354.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fine, G. M., “Coins of Bar Kochba: The Temple Water Drawing Ceremony and the Holiday of Sukkot,” Israel Numismatic Research 4 (2009), 8393.Google Scholar
Fine, S., “On the Development of a Symbol: The Date Palm in Roman Palestine and the Jews” JSP 4 (1989), 105–18.Google Scholar
Fine, S., Art and Judaism in the Greco-Roman World (Cambridge 2005).Google Scholar
Fine, S., “‘When I went to Rome … There I Saw the Menorah … ’. The Jerusalem Temple Implements during the Second Century CV,” in The Archaeology of Difference: Gender, Ethnicty and the “Other” in Antiquity. Studies in Honor of Eric M. Meyers, ed. Edwards, D. E. and McCollough, C. T. (Boston 2007), 169–80.Google Scholar
Fine, S., “Jewish Identity at the Limus. The Earliest Reception of the Dura Europos Synagogue Paintings,” in Cultural Identity and the Peoples of the Ancient Mediterranean, ed. Gruen, E. S. (Los Angeles 2011), 289306.Google Scholar
Fine, S., “How Do You Know a Jew When You See One? Reflections on Jewish Costume in the Roman World,” in Fashioning Jews. Clothing. Culture, Commerce, ed. Greenspoon, L. J. (West Lafayette IN 2013), 1927.Google Scholar
Firestone, R., “Patriarchy, Primogeniture and Polemic in the Exegetical Traditions of Judaism and Islam,” in Jewish Biblical Interpretation and Cultural Exchange:Comparative Exegesis in Context, ed. Dohrmann, N. B. and Stern, D. (Philadelphia 2008), 108–23.Google Scholar
Fischer, M. L. and Grossmark, T., “Marble Import and marmorarii in Eretz Israel during the Roman and Byzantine Period,” Eretz Israel 25 (1996), 471–83 (Heb).Google Scholar
Fishbane, S., Deviancy in Rabbinic Literature. A Collection of Socio-Anthropological Essays (Leiden 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fishwick, D., “Dated Inscriptions and the Feriale Duranum,” Syria 65 (1988), 349–61.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fleishman, J., “The Age of Legal Maturity in Biblical Law,” JANES 21 (1992), 3548.Google Scholar
Fleishman, J., Parent and Child in Ancient Near East and the Bible, (Jerusalem 1999) (Heb).Google Scholar
Fleishman, J., Father-Daughter Relations in Biblical Law (Bethesda 2011).Google Scholar
Flesher, P. V. M., “Rereading the Reredos: David, Orpheus and Messianism in the Dura Europos Synagogue,” in Ancient Synagogues. Historical Analysis and Archaeological Discovery, ed. Urman, D. and Flesher, P. V. M. (Leiden 1998), 346–66.Google Scholar
Fletcher, R., “The Ancient Baths of Tiberias,” Modern Sanitation 10 (October 1913), 365–70.Google Scholar
Fluck, C., “Textiles from Antinoupolis. Recent Finds from the So-Called Peristyle Complex in the Northern Necropolis,” in Itinerari mediterranei fra IV e IX secolo. Città-capitale e Deserto-monastico, ed. Astrua, B. (Torino 2013) (http://books.openedition.org/aaccademia/933).Google Scholar
Fluck, C., “Children’s Burials from Antinoopolis. Discoveries from Recent Excavations,” in Christianity and Monasticism in Middle Egypt, ed. Gabra, G. and Takla, H. (Cairo 2015), 215–28.Google Scholar
Fonrobert, C. E. and Jaffee, M. S. (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to the Talmud and Rabbinic Literature (Cambridge 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fonrobert, C. E., Menstrual Purity. Rabbinic and Christian Reconstructions of Biblical Gender (Stanford 2000).Google Scholar
Fonrobert, C. E., “From Separatism to Urbanism: The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Origins of Rabbinic Eruv,” Dead Sea Discoveries 11 (2004), 4371.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fonrobert, C. E., “The Political Symbolism of Eruv,” Jewish Social Studies 11 (2005), 935.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fonrobert, C. E., “Regulating the Human Body: Rabbinic Legal Discourse and the Making of Jewish Gender,” in The Cambridge Companion to the Talmud and Rabbinic Literature, eds. Fonrobert, C. E. and Jaffee, M. S. (Cambridge 2007), 270–94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fonrobert, C. E., “Diaspora Cartography: On the Rabbinic Background of Contemporary Ritual Eruv Practice,” Images 5 (2011), 1425.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fonrobert, C. E., “Gender Identity in Halakhic Discourse” in Jewish Women Archives (online).
Fraade, S. D., “Language Mix and Multilingualism in Ancient Palestine: Literary and Inscriptional Evidence,” Jewish Studies 48 (2012): 1*40*.Google Scholar
Francese, C., Ancient Rome in So Many Words: Liberi (posted online).
Del Francia-Barocas, L., ed., Antinoe cent’anni dopo (Exhibition catalogue Palazzo Medici Riccardi, Florence) (Florence 1998).Google Scholar
Frankel, R, Wine and Oil Production in Antiquity in Israel and Other Mediterranean Countries (Sheffield 1999).Google Scholar
Freidenreich, D. M., Foreigners and Their Food: Constructing Otherness in Jewish, Christian, and Islamic Law (Berkeley 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
French, V., “Midwives and Maternity Care in the Roman World,” Helios 13 (1986), 6984.Google Scholar
Freu, C., “Apprendre et exercer un métier dans l’Égypte romaine (Ier-VIe siècles ap. J.-C.),” in Les savoirs professionnels des hommes de métier romains, ed. Tran, N. and Monteix, N. (Naples-Rome 2011), 2740.Google Scholar
Freyne, S., Galilee from Alexander the Great to Hadrian (Edinburgh 1980).Google Scholar
Fried, J., Charlemagne (Karl der Grosse. Gewalt und Glaube, translation of the 2014 original) (Cambridge MA 2016).Google Scholar
Friedman, S., Tosefta Atiqta (Ramat Gan 2002) (Heb).Google Scholar
Frier, B. W., “Demography,” CAH 11 (70192), 787816.
Frier, B. W., “Review of Parkin, Demography and Roman Society,” BMCR 03.05.13 (online).
Fröhlich, I., “‘Mamzer’ in Qumran Texts – the Problem of Mixed Marriages from Ezra’s Time. Law, Literature and Practice,” Transeuphratene 29 (2005), 103–15.Google Scholar
Gafni, I., “On the Education of Children in the Talmudic Era: Tradition and Reality,” in Education and History. Cultural and Political Contexts, ed. Feldhay, R. and Etkes, I. (Jerusalem 1999), 6378 (Heb).Google Scholar
Gamauf, R., “Sklavenkinder in den Rechtsquellen,” in Kindersklaven – Sklavenkinder: Schicksale zwischen Zuneigung und Ausbeutung in der Antike und im interkulturellen Vergleich, ed. Heinen, H. (Stuttgart 2012), 231–60.Google Scholar
Gardner, G. E., The Origins of Organized Charity in Rabbinic Judaism (Cambridge 2015).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Garland, R., The Eye of the Beholder. Deformity and Disability in the Graeco-Roman World (Ithaca 1995) (2nd edn. London 2010).Google Scholar
Garnsey, P., “Trajan’s alimenta. Some Problems,” Historia 17 (1968), 367–81.Google Scholar
Garnsey, P., Food and Society in Classical Antiquity (Cambridge 1999).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gauge, V., “Les routes d’Orose et les reliques d’Etienne,” Antiquité tardive 6 (1998), 265–86.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Giardina, A., “The Family in the Late Roman World,” CAH 14, 392415.
Gibson, E. L., The Jewish Manumission Inscriptions of the Bosporus Kingdom (Tübingen 1999).Google Scholar
Giladi, A., Muslim Midwives. The Craft of Birthing in the Pre-Modern Middle East (Cambridge 2015)Google Scholar
Giladi, A., Infants, Parents and Wet Nurses. Medieval Islamic Views on Breastfeeding and their Social Implications (Leiden 1999).Google Scholar
Gilat, I. Z., “Do the Financial Rights of the Father over His Children Stem from his Guardianship?” Bar Ilan Law Studies 12 (1995), 119–63 (Heb).Google Scholar
Gilat, I. Z., “Divergences in Halakhic Laws concerning a Father’s Obligation to Support his Children. A Proposed Model,” Bar Ilan Law Studies 13 (1996), 507–52 (Heb).Google Scholar
Gilat, I. Z., “Reliability of the Chaver and Its Implications toward his Children,” Sinai 122 (1998), 8393 (Heb).Google Scholar
Gilat, I. Z., “Is a Mother Obliged to Nurture and Breastfeed her Children?” in idem, Family Law. The Relations between Parents and Children (Tel Aviv 2000), 209–48 (Heb).Google Scholar
Gilat, I. Z., “Halakhic Changes in the Interpretation of the Commandment to Educate a Child to Observe Commandments,” The Review of Rabbinic Judaism 18 (2015), 75101.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gilat, Y. D., “Fasting on the Sabbath,” Tarbiz 52 (1982), 115 (Heb).Google Scholar
Gilat, Y. D., “Regarding the Antiquity of Several Sabbath Prohibitions,” Bar Ilan 1 (1963), 106–19 (Heb), repr. in idem, Studies in the Development of the Halakha (Ramat Gan 1992).Google Scholar
Gilat, Y. D., “Thirteen Years Old. The Age of Commandments,” Talmudic Studies 1 (1990), 3953 (repr. in idem, Studies in the Development of the Halakha (Ramat Gan 1992), 19–31 (Heb).Google Scholar
Gilat, Y. D., “Marriage of a Minor. Halakha and Reality,” in idem, Studies in the Development of the Halakha (Ramat Gan 1992) (Heb), 2349.Google Scholar
Gilat, Y. D., “Preparing for the Sabbath,” Sidra 1 (1985), 731, repr. in idem, Studies in the Development of Halakha (Ramat Gan 1992) (Heb).Google Scholar
Golden, M., “Baby Talk and Child Language in ancient Greece,” in Lo spettacolo delle voci, ed. de Martino, F. and Sommerstein, A. H. (Bari 1995), II, 1134.Google Scholar
Golden, M., “Pais, ‘child,’ and ‘slave,’” L’Antiquité Classique 54 (1985), 91104.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Golden, M., “Did the Ancients Care when their Children Died?Greece and Rome 35 (1988), 152–63.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Goldenberg, R. G., The Sabbath-Law of R. Meir (Missoula 1978).Google Scholar
Goldenberg, R. G., “The Jewish Sabbath in the Roman World up to the Time of Constantine the Great,” in Aufstieg und Niedergang der Römischen Welt, 2.19.1 (Berlin and New York 1979), 414–47.Google Scholar
Goldman, B., “Pictorial Graffiti of Dura Europos,” Parthica 1 (1999), 19106.Google Scholar
Goldstein, M., Jesus in Jewish Tradition (New York 1950).Google Scholar
Goldstein, M., “Judeo-Arabic Versions of Toldot Yeshu,” Ginzei Qedem 6 (2010), 942.Google Scholar
Gollaher, D. L., Circumcision. A History of the World’s Most Controversial Surgery (New York 2000).Google Scholar
Goodblatt, D. M., The Monarchic Principle. Studies in Jewish Self Government in Antiquity (Tübingen 1994).Google Scholar
Goodenough, E. R., Jewish Symbols in the Greco-Roman Period III (New York 1953).Google Scholar
Goodman, M. and Alexander, P. (eds.), Rabbinic Texts and the History of Late Roman Palestine (Oxford 2010).Google Scholar
Goodman, M., “Babatha’s Story,” JRS 81 (1991), 169–75.Google Scholar
Goodman, M., Rome and Jerusalem. The Clash of Ancient Civilizations (London 2007).Google Scholar
Goodman, M., “Enemies of Rome,” in The Roman Empire. Economy, Society and Culture, 2nd edn., eds. Garnsey, P. and Saller, R. (Oakland 2015), 5567.Google Scholar
Goranson, S., “Joseph of Tiberias Revisited: Orthodoxies and Heresies in Fourth Century Galilee,” in Galilee through the Centuries. Confluence of Cultures, ed. Meyers, E. M. (Winona Lake 1999), 335–45.Google Scholar
Goshen-Gottstein, A., The Sinner and the Amnesiac. The Rabbinic Invention of Elisha ben Abuya and Eleazar ben Arach (Stanford 2000).Google Scholar
Goshen-Gottstein, A., “God the Father in Rabbinic Judaism and Christianity,” Journal of Ecumenical Studies 38 (2001), 470504.Google Scholar
Green, D. A., The Aroma of Righteousness. Scent and Seduction in Rabbinic Life and Literature (University Park 2011).Google Scholar
Greene, E. M., “If the Shoe Fits: Style and Status in the Assemblage of Children’s Shoes from Vindolanda,” in Life in the Limes: Studies of the People and Objects of the Roman Frontiers, ed. Collins, R. and McIntosh, F. (Oxford 2014), 2936.Google Scholar
Greenhalgh, M., Marble Past, Monumental Present: Building With Antiquities in the Mediaeval Mediterranean (Leiden 2009).Google Scholar
Greenwood, M., “Discussion on the Value of Life-Tables in Statistical Research,” Journal of the Royal Statistical Society 85 (1922), 537–60.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Greenwood, M., “A Statistical Mare’s Nest?Journal of the Royal Statistical Society 103 (1940), 246–8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Grenet, F., “Les Sassanides a Doura-Europos (253 ap. J.-C.). Réexamen du matériel épigraphiqueiranien du site,” in Géographie historique au Proche-Orient. Actes de la Table ronde de Valbonne 1985, ed. Gatier, P.-L., Helly, B., Rey-Coquais, J.-P. (Paris 1988), 133–58.Google Scholar
Grossman, J. B., The Athenian Agora XXXV. Funerary Sculpture (Princeton 2013).Google Scholar
Grossmark, T., “The Inn as a Place of Violence and Danger in Rabbinic Literature,” in Violence in Late Antiquity. Perceptions and Practices, ed. Drake, H. A. et al (Aldershot 2006), 5768.Google Scholar
Gruber, M., “Breastfeeding Practices in Biblical Israel and in Old Babylonian Mesopotamia,” JANES 19 (1989), 6183.Google Scholar
Gruen, E., “Roman Perspectives on the Jews in the Age of the Great Revolt,” in The First Jewish Revolt. Archaeology, History, Ideology, ed. Berlin, A. M. and Overman, J. A. (London 2002), 2742.Google Scholar
Gruen, E., Diaspora. Jews amidst Greeks and Romans (Cambridge, MA 2002).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Guimier-Sorbets, A.-M. and Morizot, E. (eds.), L’enfant et la mort dans l’Antiquité I. Nouvelles recherches dans les nécropoles grecques; le signalement des tombes d’enfants 2 vols (Paris 2010, 2012).Google Scholar
Gutmann, J., “Rosh Hashanah in Art,” in Rosh Hashanah Anthology, ed. Goodman, P. (Philadelphia 1970), 165–70.Google Scholar
Gutmann, J., “The Sacrifice of Isaac: Variations on a Theme in Early Jewish and Christian Art,” in Thiasos ton Mouson. Festschrift Josef Fink, ed. Ahrens, D. (Cologne 1984), 115–22.Google Scholar
Haas, C., Alexandria in Late Antiquity. Topography and Social Conflict (Baltimore 1996).Google Scholar
Habas (Rubin), E., “Threptoi on Inscriptions from the Land of Israel,” in Ohev Shalom. Studies in Honor of I. F. Ben Shalom, ed. Gera, D. and Ben Zeev, M. (Beer Sheva 2005), 489–98 (Heb).Google Scholar
Haber, S., “Ritual and Moral Purity and Impurity in the Hebrew Bible, Second Temple Judaism, and Dead Sea Scrolls,” in eadem, They Shall Purify Themselves. Essays on Purity in Early Judaism, ed. Reinhartz, A. (Atlanta 2008), 974.Google Scholar
Haberman, A. M., “On the Tefillin in Ancient times,” Eretz Israel 3 (1954), 174–7 (Heb).Google Scholar
Hacham, N., “Rabban Shimon ben Gamaliel in Bethar,” Tarbiz 74 (2005), 547–64 (Heb).Google Scholar
Hachlili, R., Arensburg, B., Smith, P. and Killebrew, A., “The Jewish Necropolis at Jericho,” Current Anthropology 22 (1981), 701–2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hachlili, R., Ancient Jewish Art and Archaeology of the Land of Israel (Leiden 1988).Google Scholar
Hachlili, R., Ancient Jewish Art and Archaeology of the Diaspora (Leiden 1998).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hachlili, R., “Hebrew Names, Personal Names, Family Names and Nicknames of Jews in the Second Temple Period,” in Families and Family Relations as Represented in Early Judaisms and Early Christianities: Texts and Fictions, ed. Henten, J. W. and Brenner, A. (Leiderdorp 2000), 83115.Google Scholar
Hachlili, R., “The Zodiac in Ancient Jewish Synagogal Art. A Review,” JSQ 9 (2002), 219–58.Google Scholar
Hachlili, R., Jewish Funerary Customs, Practices and Rites in The Second Temple Period (Leiden 2005).Google Scholar
Hadas Lebel, M., Philo of Alexandria. A Thinker in a Jewish Diaspora (Leiden 2012).Google Scholar
Hahn, J., “The Conversion of Cult Statues: The Destruction of the Serapeum 392 AD and the Transformation of Alexandria into the ‘Christ Loving’ City,” in From Temple to Church, ed. Hahn, J. et al. (Leiden 2008), 335–63.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Halberstam, C. T., “Stains of Impurity,” in eadem, Law and Truth in Rabbinic Literature (Bloomington 2010), 1741.Google Scholar
Halivni, D. W., “Notes on the questions of Mah Nishtanah,” in Studies in Aggadah, Targum and Jewish Liturgy, ed. Petuchowski, J. J. and Fleischer, E. (Jerusalem 1981), 6774 (Hebrew section).Google Scholar
Hall, R. G., “Circumcision,” in The Anchor Bible Dictionary, ed. Freedman, D. N. (New York 1992), I, 1025–31.Google Scholar
Hall, R. G., “Epispasm. A Circumcision in Reverse,” Bible Review (August 1992), 52–7.
Hallett, J., Fathers and Daughters in Roman Society (Princeton 1984).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hanson, A., “Egyptians, Greeks, Romans, Arabes, and Ioudaioi in the First Century AD Tax Archive,” in Life in a Multi-Cultural Society. Egypt from Cambyses to Constantine and Beyond, ed. Johnson, J. H. (Chicago 1992), 133–46.Google Scholar
Harari, Y., Early Jewish Magic. Research. Method. Sources (Jerusalem 2010) (Heb).Google Scholar
Harland, P. A., “Familial Dimensions of Group Identity II: ‘Mothers’ and ‘Fathers’ in Associations and Synagogues of the Greek East,” JSJ 38 (2007), 5779.Google Scholar
Harlow, M., “Toys, Dolls, and the Material Culture of Childhood,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education in the Classical World, ed. Grubbs, J. Evans and Parkin, T. (Oxford 2013), 322–40.Google Scholar
Harmatta, J. and Pékáry, M., “The Decipherment of the Pharsik Ostracon from Dura-Europos and the Problem of the Sasanian City Organization,” in La Persia nel Medioevo (Rome 1971), 467–75.Google Scholar
Harper, K., Slavery in the Late Roman World (Cambridge 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harper, K., “A Time to Die: Preliminary Notes on Seasonal Mortality in Late Antiquity,” in Children and the Family in Late Antiquity. Life, Death and Interaction, ed. Laes, C., Mustakallio, K. and Vuolanto, V. (Leuven 2015), 1533.Google Scholar
Harries, J. D., “The Senatus Consultum Silanianum. Court Decisions and Judicial Severity in the Early Empire,” in New Frontiers. Law and Society in the Roman World, ed. du Plessis, P. (Edinburgh 2013), 5172.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harrington, H. K., The Impurity Systems of Qumran and the Rabbis. Biblical Foundations (Atlanta 1993).Google Scholar
Harris, W. V., ed. Remaking the Mediterranean (Oxford 2005).Google Scholar
Hartal, M., “Hammat Gader. Ein-el-Jarab,” Excavations and Surveys in Israel 122 (2010) online.Google Scholar
Hasan-Rokem, G., Web of Life. Folklore and Midrash in Rabbinic Literature (Stanford 2000).Google Scholar
Hauptman, J., Development of the Talmudic Sugya. Relationship between Tannaitic and Amoraic Sources (Lanham, MD 1988).Google Scholar
Hauptman, J., “Rabbinic Interpretation of Scripture,” in Feminist Companion to Reading the Bible. Approaches, Methods and Strategies, ed. Brenner, A. and Fontaine, C. (Sheffield 1997), 472–86.Google Scholar
Hauptman, J., Rereading the Rabbis. A Woman’s Voice (Boulder 1998).Google Scholar
Hauptman, J., Rereading the Mishnah. A New Approach to Ancient Jewish Texts (Tübingen 2005).Google Scholar
Hauptman, J., “A New View of Women and Torah Study in the Talmudic Period,” JSIJ 9 (2010), 249–92.Google Scholar
Hauptman, J., “The Matter Is Turned over to Women (Yerushalmi Pesahim 1:4)-Women and Domestic Religious Ritual,” Sidra 2010, 83109 (Heb).
Hayes, C. E., “Intermarriage and Impurity in Ancient Jewish Sources,” HTR 92 (1991), 336.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hayes, C. E., Between the Babylonian and the Palestinian Talmuds. Accounting for Halakhic Difference in Selected Sugyot from Tractate Avodah Zara (Oxford 1997).Google Scholar
Hayes, C. E., Gentile Impurities and Jewish Identities. Intermarriage and Conversion from the Bible to the Talmud (Oxford 2002).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hayes, C. E., “Genealogy, Illegitimacy and Personal Status: The Yerushalmi in Comparative Perspective,” in The Talmud Yerushami and Graeco Roman Culture, ed. Schäfer, P., III (Tübingen 2002), 7390.Google Scholar
Hecker, J., Mystical Bodies, Mystical Meals. Eating and Embodiment in Medieval Kabbalah (Detroit 2005).Google Scholar
Heger, P., Women in the Bible, Qumran and Early Rabbinic Literature: Their Status and Roles (Leiden 2014).Google Scholar
Heinzelmann, M., “Les nécropolis d’Ostie: topographie, développement, architecture, structure sociale,” in Ostie port et Porte de la Rome antique, ed. Descoeudres, J.-P. (Geneva 2001), 373–84.Google Scholar
Heizelmann, M., “Bauboom und urbanistische Defizite – zur städtebaulichen Entwicklung Ostias im 3. Jh.,” in Ostia e Portus nelle loro relazioni con Roma, ed. Bruun, C. and Zevi, A. G. (Rome 2002), 103–21.Google Scholar
Hellholm, D., Vegge, T., Norderval, O. and Hellholm, C. (eds.), Ablution, Initiation, and Baptism: Late Antiquity, Early Judaism, and Early Christianity, 3 vols. (Berlin 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hennings, R., “Rabbinisches und Antijüdisches bei Hieronymus Ep. 121,10,” in Christliche Exegese zwischen Nicaea und Chalcedon, ed. van Oort, J. and Wickert, U. (Kampen 1992), 4971.Google Scholar
Herman, D., “The Different Approaches of the Rabbis in Yavneh, Lod, and Galilee regarding the Ninth of Av as reflected in the Laws of the Day,” HUCA 73 (2002), 129 (Heb).Google Scholar
Herr, M. S., “Persecution and Martyrdom in Hadrian’s Days,” Scripta Hierosolymitana 23 (1972), 85125.Google Scholar
Herrmann-Otto, E., “Kindsein im römischen Reich,” in Kindersklaven – Sklavenkinder: Schicksale zwischen Zuneigung und Ausbeutung in der Antike und im interkulturellen Vergleich, ed. Heinen, H. (Stuttgart 2012), 171202.Google Scholar
Hersch, K. K., The Roman Wedding. Ritual and Meaning in Antiquity (Cambridge 2010).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hezser, C., “Social Fragmentation, Plurality of Opinion, and Nonobservance of Halakhah: Rabbis and Community in Late Roman Palestine,” JSQ 1 (1993/94), 234–51.Google Scholar
Hezser, C., The Social Structure of the Rabbinic Movement in Roman Palestine (Tübingen 1997).Google Scholar
Hezser, C., Jewish Literacy in Roman Palestine (Tübingen 2001).Google Scholar
Hezser, C, “The Exposure and Sale of Infants in Rabbinic and Roman Law,” in Jewish Studies between the Disciplines. Papers in Honor of P. Schäffer, ed. Herrmann, K. et al. (Leiden 2003), 328.Google Scholar
Hezser, C., “The Impact of Household Slaves on the Jewish Family in Roman Palestine,” JSJ 34 (2003), 375424.Google Scholar
Hezser, C., Jewish Slavery in Antiquity (Oxford 2005).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hezser, C., “Passover and Social Equality. Women, Slaves and Minors in Bavli Pesahim,” in A Feminist Commentary on the Babylonian Talmud. Introduction and Studies, ed. Ilan, T. et al. (Tübingen 2007), 91107.Google Scholar
Hezser, C., Jewish Travel in Antiquity (Tübingen 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hezser, C., “Slavery and the Jews,” in The Cambridge World History of Slavery I The Ancient Mediterranean World, ed. Bradley, K. and Cartledge, P. (Cambridge 2011), 438–55.Google Scholar
Higger, M., Seven Minor Treatises (New York 1930).Google Scholar
Higger, M., Massekhtot Kallah (New York 1936).Google Scholar
Higger, M., Treatise Semahot (Jerusalem 1969) (Heb).Google Scholar
Hilhorst, A., “The Bodmer Poem on the Sacrifice of Isaac,” in The Aqedah (Genesis 22) and Its Interpretations, ed. Noort, E. and Tigchelaar, E. J. C (Leiden 2002), 96108.Google Scholar
Hin, S., “Counting Romans,” in People, Land, and Politics. Demographic Developments and the Transformation of Roman Italy, 300 BC–AD 14, ed. De Ligt, L. and Northwood, S. (Leiden 2008), 171222.Google Scholar
Hirschfeld, Y. and Meir, E., “Tiberias 2004,” Excavations and Surveys in Israel 118 (2006).Google Scholar
Hirschfeld, Y. (ed.), Tiberias from Its Foundation to the Muslim Conquest (Jerusalem 1988) (Heb).Google Scholar
Hirschfeld, Y., The Palestinian Dwelling in the Roman-Byzantine Period (Jerusalem 1995).Google Scholar
Hirschfeld, Y., The Roman Baths of Hammat Gader. Final Report, The Israel Exploration Society (Jerusalem 1997).Google Scholar
Hirschfeld, Y., “The Fountain of Fertility at Ramat HaNadiv,” Qadmoniot 116 (1998), 109–16 (Heb).Google Scholar
Hirschfeld, Y. and Galor, K., “New Excavations in Roman, Byzantine, and Early Islamic Tiberias,” in Religion, Ethnicity and Identity in Ancient Galilee: A Region in Transition, ed. Zangenberg, J. K., Attridge, H. W. and Martin, D. B. (Tübingen 2007), 207–29.Google Scholar
Hirshman, M., “Torah in Rabbinic Thought: The Theology of Learning,” CHJ 4 (2006), 899923.Google Scholar
Hirshman, M., The Stabilization of Rabbinic Culture, 100 C.E.–350 C.E.: Texts on Education and their Late Antique Context (Oxford 2009).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hofer, H., Die Erhebung der Juden unter Bar Kochba. Der heroische Kampf des judischen Volkes gegen die römische Besatzung im 2. Jhd. n. C. (Hamburg 2014).Google Scholar
Hoffman, L. A., Covenant of Blood. Circumcision and Gender in Rabbinic Judaism (Chicago 1995).Google Scholar
Holman, S. R., “Martyr Saints and the Demon of Infant Mortality: Folk Healing in Early Christian Pediatric Medicine,” in Children and the Family in Late Antiquity. Life, Death, and Interaction, ed. Laes, C., Mustakallio, K. and Vuolanto, V. (Leuven 2015), 235–55.Google Scholar
Hope, V., Death in Ancient Rome: A Sourcebook (Abingdon 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hopkins, K., “Everyday Life for the Roman Schoolboy,” History Today 43 (October 1993), 2530.Google Scholar
Horbury, W., A Critical Examination of the Toledoth Jeshu (DPhil) (Cambridge 1971).Google Scholar
Horbury, W., “Women in the Synagogue,” CHJ III (Cambridge 1999), 358401.Google Scholar
Horbury, W., Jewish War under Trajan and Hadrian (Cambridge 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Horn, C. B. and Martens, J. W., “Let the Little Children Come to Me”: Childhood and Children in Early Christianity (Washington DC 2009).Google Scholar
Horn, C. B. and Phenix, R. R. (eds.), Children in Late Ancient Christianity (Tübingen 2009).Google Scholar
Horst, van der P. W., “Jews of Ancient Crete,” JJS 39 (1988), 183200.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Horst, van der P. W., Ancient Jewish Epitaphs: an Introductory Survey of a Millennium of Jewish Funerary Epigraphy (300 BCE–700 CE) (Kampen 1991, 1996).Google Scholar
Horst, van der P. W., “Sortes. Sacred Books as Instant Oracles in Late Antiquity,” in idem, Japheth in the Tents of Shem: Studies on Jewish Hellenism in Antiquity (Leuven 2002), 159–90.Google Scholar
Horst, van der P. W., “The Jews of Ancient Crete,” in idem, Jews and Christians in Their Graeco-Roman context (Tübingen 2006), 1227.Google Scholar
Horst, van der P. W., “Jewish-Greek Epigraphy in Antiquity,” in The Jewish Greek Tradition in Antiquity and the Byzantine Empire, ed. Aitkin, J. K. and Paget, J. Carleton (Cambridge 2014), 215–28.Google Scholar
Horst, van der P. W., Saxa judaica loquuntur, Lessons from Early Jewish Inscriptions (Leiden 2015).Google Scholar
Horst, van der P. W. and Parmentier, M. F. G., “A New Early Christian Poem on the Sacrifice of Isaac,” in Le Codex des visions, ed. Hurst, A. and Rudhardt, J. (Geneva 2002), 155–72.Google Scholar
Hubert, J., ed., Madness, Disability and Social Exclusion. The Archaeology and Anthropology of Difference (London and New York 2000).Google Scholar
Hübner, S. R., “Callirhoe’s Dilemma: Remarriage and Stepfathers in the Greco-Roman East,” in Growing Up Fatherless in Antiquity, ed. Hübner, S. R. and Ratzan, D. M. (Cambridge 2009), 6182.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hübner, S. R. and Ratzan, D. M., “Fatherless Antiquity? Perspectives on ‘fatherlessness’ in the Ancient Mediterranean World,” in ed. idem Growing Up Fatherless in Antiquity, (Cambridge 2009), 328.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hübner, S. R., “Adoption and Fosterage in the Ancient Eastern Mediterranean,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education in the Classical World, ed. Grubbs, J. Evans and Parkin, T. (Oxford 2013), 510–31.Google Scholar
Hübner, S. R., The Family in Roman Egypt. A Comparative Approach to Intergenerational Solidarity and Conflict (Cambridge 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Humphress, C., “Laws’ Empire: Roman Universalism and Legal Practice,” in New Frontiers: Law and Society in the Roman World, ed. du Plessis, P. J. (Edinburgh 2013), 73101.Google Scholar
Hunt, D. E., Holy Land Pilgrimage in the Later Roman Empire (Oxford 1984).Google Scholar
Huskinson, J., “Disappearing Children? Children in Roman Funerary Art of the First to the Fourth Century AD,” in Hoping for Continuity: Childhood, Education and Death in Antiquity and the Middle Ages, ed. Mustakallio, K. et al. (Rome 2005), 91103.Google Scholar
Huskinson, J., Roman Children’s Sarcophagi. Their Decoration and Social Significance (Oxford 1996).Google Scholar
Ilan, T., “Matrona and Rabbi Jose: An Alternative Interpretation,” JSJ 25 (1994), 1851.Google Scholar
Ilan, T., Mine and Hers, Retrieving Women’s History from Rabbinic Literature (Leiden 1997).Google Scholar
Ilan, T., Lexicon of Jewish Names in Late Antiquity 330BCE–650 CE I:II. Palestine; III. The Western Diaspora; IV. The Eastern Diaspora (Tübingen 2002–2012).Google Scholar
Ilan, T., Jewish Women in Greco-Roman Palestine. An Inquiry into Image and Status (Tübingen 2006).Google Scholar
Ilan, T., Silencing the Queen. The Literary Histories of Shelamzion and Other Jewish Women (Tübingen 2006).Google Scholar
Ilan, T., “Die Juden im antiken Rom und ihr kulturelles Erbe,” in “Wie schön sind deine Zelte, Jakob, deine Wohnungen, Israel!” (Num 24:5). Beiträge zur Geschichte jüdisch-europäischer Kultur (Frankfurt aM 2009), 4778.Google Scholar
Ilan, T., “The Jewish Community in Egypt before and after 117 CE in Light of Old and New Papyri,” in Jewish and Christian Communal Identities in the Roman World, ed. Furstenberg, Y. (Leiden 2016), 203–24.Google Scholar
Ilan, Z. and Damati, I., “The Synagogue and Beth-Midrah at Ancient Meroth,” Qadmoniot 7980 (1987), 8796 (Heb).
Ilan, Z., “The Synagogue and Study-Hall at Meroth,” in Synagogues in Antiquity, ed. Kasher, A. et al. (Jerusalem 1987), 231266 (Heb).Google Scholar
Ilan, Z., “The Synagogue and Study House at Meroth,” in Ancient Synagogues, ed. Urman, D. and Flesher, P. V. M. (Leiden 1995), I.25688.Google Scholar
Instone Brewer, D., Feasts and Sabbaths. Passover and Atonement (Traditions of the Rabbis from the Era of the New Testament 2A) (Grand Rapids 2011).Google Scholar
Irshai, O., “Christian Historiographers’ Reactions on Jewish-Christian Violence in Fifth Century Alexandria,” in Jews, Christians and the Roman Empire. The Poetics of Power in Late Antiquity, ed. Dohrmann, N. B. and Reed, A. Y. (Philadelphia 2013), 137–53.Google Scholar
Isaac, B., “The Babatha Archive. A Review Article,” IEJ 42 (1992), 6275.Google Scholar
Jackson, B. S., “Problems in the Development of Ketubah Payment: The Shimon ben Shetah Tradition,” in Rabbinic Law in Its Roman and Near Eastern Context, ed. Hezser, C. (Tübingen 2003), 199226.Google Scholar
Jacobs, A., Remains of the Jews. The Holy Land and Christian Empire in Late Antiquity (Stanford 2004).Google Scholar
Jacobs, M., Die Institution des jüdischen Patriarchen (Tübingen 1995).Google Scholar
Jaffee, M., Torah in the Mouth. Writing and Oral Tradition in Palestinian Judaism 200 BCE-400 CE (Oxford 2001).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Janni, P., Sinesio, La mia fortunosa navigazione da Alessandria a Cirene (Florence 2003).Google Scholar
Jassen, A. P., “Tracing the Threads of Jewish Law: The Sabbath Carrying Prohibition from Jeremiah to the Rabbis,” Annali di storia dell’esegesi 28 (2011), 253–78.Google Scholar
Jensen, M. H., Herod Antipas Herod Antipas in Galilee (Tübingen 2006).Google Scholar
Jewish Women’s Archive (online).
Johnson, W. A., “Learning to Read and Write,” in A Companion to Ancient Education, ed. Bloomer, W. M. (2015), 137–48.
Jolowicz, H. F., “The Wicked Guardian,” JRS 37 (1947), 8290.Google Scholar
Jones, C. P., “Eastern Alimenta and the Inscriptions of Attaleia,” JHS 109 (1989), 189–91.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jones, C. P., “Salome also called Grapte,” SCI 21 (2002), 165–98.Google Scholar
Kahana, T., “Human Skeleta Remains from Wadi el-Halaf (near Khirbat Ras Abu Ma`aruf), Jerusalem l,” Atiqot 48 (2004), 8390.Google Scholar
Kahlos, M., Vettius Agorius Praetextatus – Senatorial Life in Between (Rome 2002).Google Scholar
Kalimi, I., Early Jewish Exegesis and Theological Controversy. Studies in Scriptures in the Shadow of Internal and External Controversies (Assen 2002).Google Scholar
Kalmin, R., “Rabbinic Traditions about Roman Persecution of the Jews: A Reconsideration,” JJS 54 (2003), 2150.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kaplan, Y., “The Power of Interpretation: Religious Scholars Elevate the Status of Female Guardians in Jewish Law,” Cardozo Journal of Law and Gender 14 (2008), 519–47.Google Scholar
Kaplan, Y., “The Changing Profile of the Parent-Child Relationship in Jewish Law,” The Jewish Law Annual 18 (2009), 2179.Google Scholar
Katz, D., “The Mamzer and the Shifcha,” The Journal of Halacha and Contemporary Society 28 (1994), 73104.Google Scholar
Katzoff, R. and Schreiber, B. M., “Week and Sabbath in Judaean Desert Documents,” SCI 17 (1998), 102–44.Google Scholar
Katzoff, R., “Papyrus Yadin 18 Again: A Rejoinder,” JQR 82 (1991), 171–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kaufman, J. C., “Additions to the Corpus of Leo Mildenberg’s Coinage of the Bar Kokhba Revolt,” INJ 14 (2000–2), 129–52.Google Scholar
Keith, C., “Writing and Gradations of Literacy,” in idem, The Pericope Adulterae, the Gospel of John, and the Literacy of Jesus (Leiden 2009), 5394.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kellenberger, E., “Children and Adults with Intellectual Disability in Antiquity and Modernity. Toward a Biblical and Sociological Model,” Cross Currents 63 (2013), 449–72.Google Scholar
Kessler, E., “Art Leading the Story: The Aqedah in Early Synagogue Art,” in From Dura to Sepphoris, ed. Levine, L. I. and Weiss, Z. (JRA Supp. 40) (Portsmouth 2000), 7381.Google Scholar
Kessler, E., “A Response to Marc Bregman,” The Journal of Textual Reasoning 2 (2003), 21.Google Scholar
Kessler, E., Bound by the Bible. Jews, Christians and the Sacrifice of Isaac (Cambridge 2004).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kessler, G., Conceiving Israel. The Fetus in Rabbinic Narratives (Philadelphia 2009).Google Scholar
Kessler, H. L., “Pictures as Scripture in Fifth-Century Churches,” Studia Artium Orientalis et Occidentalis 2 (1985), 1731.Google Scholar
Kimelman, R., “Judaism in the Greco-Roman City. The Case of Third Century Tiberias.” Society of Biblical Literature. Seminar Papers 1980, 101–12.
Kimelman, R., Rabbi Yochanan of Tiberias. Aspects of the Social and Religious History of Third Century Palestine (PhD Dissertation Yale 1977).
Kimelman, R., “The Shema and the Amidah: Rabbinic Prayer,” in Prayer from Alexander to Constantine. A Critical Anthology, ed. Kiley, M. (London 1997), 108–20.Google Scholar
Kimelman, R., “The Shema Liturgy: From Covenant Ceremony to Coronation,” Knishta. Studies of the Synagogue World 1 (2001), 9105.Google Scholar
King, D., St. Cyril of Alexandria. Three Christological Treatises (Washington 2014).Google Scholar
King, P. D., Law and Society in the Visigothic Kingdom (Cambridge 1972).Google Scholar
Kiperwasser, R., “The Comparative Study in Midrashim on Kohelet,” Sidra 22 (2006–2007), 153–76 (Heb).Google Scholar
Kiperwasser, R., “Structure and Form in Kohelet Rabbah as Evidence of its Redaction,” JJS 58 (2007), 283302.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kiperwasser, R., “‘Three Partners in a Person.’ The Genesis and Development of Embryological Theory in Biblical and Rabbinic Judaism,” Lectio Difficilior 2 (2009) (online).Google Scholar
Kiperwasser, R., “The Visit of the Rural Sage: Text, Context and Intertext in a Rabbinic Narrative,” Jerusalem Studies in Jewish Folklore 26 (2009) 324 (Heb).Google Scholar
Kiperwasser, R., “Towards a Redaction History of Kohelet Rabbah: A Study in the Composition and Redaction of Kohelet Rabbah 7:7,” JJS 61 (2010), 257–77.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kiperwasser, R. and Ruzer, S., “Zoroastrian Proselytes in Rabbinic and Syriac Christian Narratives: Orality-Related Markers of Cultural Identity,” History of Religions 51(2012), 197218.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Klauck, H.-J., The Apocryphal Gospels. An Introduction (London 2003).Google Scholar
Klawans, J., Impurity and Sin in Ancient Judaism (Oxford 2000).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Klein, E., “The Origins of the Rural Settlers in the Judean Mountains and Foothills during the later Roman period,” New Studies on Jerusalem (Ingeborg Rennert Center for Jerusalem Studies, Bar Ilan University) 16 (2010), 321–50 (Heb).Google Scholar
Kloner, A. and Zissu, B., “Hiding Complexes in Judaea: An Archaeological and Geographical Update on the Area of the Bar Kokhba Revolt,” in The Bar Kokhba War Reconsidered, ed. Schäfer, P., (Tübingen 2003), 181217.Google Scholar
Kloppenborg, J. S., The Tenants in the Vineyard: Ideology, Economics and Agrarian Conflict in Jewish Palestine (Tübingen 2006).Google Scholar
Koepf-Taylor, L. W., “Give Me Children Or I Shall Die”: Children and Communal Survival in Biblical Literature (Minneapolis 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Koller, A., Esther in Ancient Jewish Thought (Cambridge 2014).Google Scholar
Koskenniemi, E., The Exposure of Infants among Jews and Christians in Antiquity (Sheffield 2009).Google Scholar
Kosman, A., “R. Yochanan and Resh Lakish: The Image of God in the Study Hall ‘Masculinity’ vs. ‘Femininity’,” European Judaism 43 (2010), 128–45.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kotek, S., “Wet Nursing in Jewish Sources,” Assia 4 (1983) www.daat.ac.il/daat/kitveyet/assia/hanaka (Heb).Google Scholar
Kotsifou, C., “Papyrological Perspectives on Orphans in the World of Late Ancient Christianity,” in Children in Late Ancient Christianity, ed. Horn, C. and Phenix, R. R. (Tübingen 2009), 339–73.Google Scholar
Kraeling, C. H., The Synagogue. The Excavations at Dura-Europos. Final Report VIII.Part I (New Haven 1956) (rep. 1979).Google Scholar
Kraemer, D. C., The Meaning of Death in Rabbinic Judaism (London 2000).Google Scholar
Kraemer, D. C., Jewish Eating and Identity through the Ages (New York 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kraemer, R. S., “Jewish Tuna and Christian Fish: Identifying Religious affiliation in Epigraphic Sources,” HTR 84 (1991), 141–62.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kraemer, R. S., Her Share of the Blessings: Women’s Religions among Pagans, Jews, and Christians in the Greco-Roman World (Oxford 1992).Google Scholar
Kraemer, R. S., “Jewish Mothers and Daughters in the Greco-Roman World,” in The Jewish Family in Antiquity, ed. Cohen, S. J. D. (Atlanta 1993), 89112.Google Scholar
Kraemer, R. S., “Jewish Women’s Resistance to Christianity in the Early Fifth Century: The Account of Severus Bishop of Minorca,” JECS 17 (2009), 635–65.Google Scholar
Kraemer, R. S., “Rufina Refined: A Woman archisynagogos from Smyrna, Yet Again,” in Worship, Women and War: Essays in Honor of Susan Niditch, ed. Collins, J. J., Lemos, T. and Olyan, S. (Providence 2015), 287300.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kraemer, R. S., “Typical and Atypical Jewish Family Dynamics: The Cases of Babatha and Berenice,” in Early Christian Families in Context, ed. Balch, D. L. and Osiek, C. (Grand Rapids), 130–56.
Krause, J.-U., Bibliographie zur römischen Sozialgeschichte I. Die Familie und weitere anthropologische Grundlagen I (Stuttgart 1992).Google Scholar
Krause, J.-U., Witwen und Waisen im römischen Reich, 4 vols (Stuttgart 1994–96).Google Scholar
Krauss, M., “Rhetoric or Law? The Role of Law in Late Ancient Greek Rhetorical Exercises,” in The Purpose of Rhetoric in Late Antiquity, ed. Puertas, J. Q. (Tübingen 2013), 123–37.Google Scholar
Krauss, S., Das Leben Jesu nach jüdischen Quellen (Berlin 1902).Google Scholar
Krauss, S., Kadmoniut HaTalmud (Talmudische Archaologie) (Tel Aviv 1945) (Heb).Google Scholar
Krauss, S., The Jewish-Christian Controversy. From the Earliest Times to 1789, revised by Horbury, W. (Tübingen 1995).Google Scholar
Kreiger, J. R., “Remembering Children in the Roman Catacombs,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education (2013), 600–24.
Kruit, N., “Age Reckoning in Hellenistic Egypt. The Evidence of Declarations of Birth, Excerpts from the Ephebe Registers, and Census Returns,” in The Two Faces of Graeco-Roman Egypt. Greece and Demotic and Greek-Demotic Texts and Studies presented to P. W. Pestman, ed. Verhoogt, A. M. F. W. and Vleeming, S. P. (Leiden 1998), 3758.Google Scholar
Kugler, R., “Dorotheos Petitions for the Return of Philippa (P.Polit.Jud. 7): A Case Study in the Jews and their Law in Ptolemaic Egypt,” American Studies in Papyrology (Ann Arbor 2010), 387–96.Google Scholar
Kukla, E. R., “‘Created by the Hand of Heaven’: Sex, Love and the Androgynos,” in The Passionate Torah. Sex and Judaism, ed. Ruttenberg, D. (New York 2009), 193202.Google Scholar
Kulp, J., “The Origins of the Seder and Haggadah,” Currents in Biblical Research 4 (2005), 109–34.Google Scholar
Kulp, J. and Golinkin, D., The Schechter Haggadah (Jerusalem 2009).Google Scholar
Kyle, D. G., Spectacles of Death in Ancient Rome (London 1998).Google Scholar
Labendz, J. R., “The Book of Ben Sira in Rabbinic Literature,” AJSR 30 (2006), 347–92.Google Scholar
Labovitz, G., “‘These are the Labors’: Constructions of the Woman Nursing her Child in the Mishnah and Tosefta,” Nashim 3 (2000), 1542.Google Scholar
Labovitz, G., “‘The Purchase of his Money’: Slavery and the Ethics of Jewish Marriage,” in Beyond Slavery. Overcoming Its Religious and Sexual Legacies, ed. Brooten, B. J. (New York 2010), 91106.Google Scholar
Laes, C., “Children and Accidents in Roman Antiquity,” Ancient Society 34 (2004), 153–70.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Laes, C., “Child Beating in Roman Antiquity: Some Reconsiderations,” in Hoping for Continuity. Childhood, Education and Death in Antiquity and the Middle Ages, ed. Mustakallio, K. (2005), 7589.
Laes, C., “Learning from Silence. Disabled Children in Roman Antiquity,” Arctos 42 (2008), 85122.Google Scholar
Laes, C., Children in the Roman Empire. Outsiders Within (Cambridge 2011).Google Scholar
Laes, C., “How Does One Do the History of Disability in Antiquity? One Thousand Years of Case Studies,” Journal of the History of Medicine 23 (2011), 915–46.Google ScholarPubMed
Laes, C., “Silent Witnesses: Deaf-Mutes in Graeco-Roman Antiquity,” Classical World 104 (2011), 451–73.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Laes, C., “Raising a Disabled Child,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education in the Classical World, ed. Grubbs, J. Evans and Parkin, T. (Oxford 2013), 125–44.Google Scholar
Laes, C., “Children and their Occupations in the City of Rome (300–700 CE),” in Children and Family in Late Antiquity. Life, Death and Interaction, ed. Laes, C., Mustakallio, K. and Vuolanto, V. (Leuven 2015), 79109.Google Scholar
Laes, C., (ed.), Disability in Antiquity (Abingdon 2017)Google Scholar
Laes, C., et al. (eds.), Disabilities in Roman Antiquity (Leiden 2013)Google Scholar
Laes, C. and Strubbe, J., Youth in the Roman Empire. The Young and the Restless Years? (Cambridge 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lagia, A., “Notions of Childhood in the Classical Polis. Evidence from the Bioarchaeological Record,” in Constructions of Childhood in Ancient Greece and Italy, ed. Cohen, A. and Rutter, J. B. (Athens 2007), 298304.Google Scholar
Langer, R., Jewish Liturgy. A Guide to Research (Lanham 2015).Google Scholar
Lapin, H., “Palm Fronds and Citrons: Note on Two Letters from Bar Kosiba’s Administration,” HUCA 64 (1992), 111–35.Google Scholar
Lapin, H., “Maintenance of Wives and Children in Early Rabbinic and Documentary Texts from Roman Palestine,” in Rabbinic Law in its Roman and Near Eastern Context, ed. Hezser, C. (Tübingen 2003), 177–98.Google Scholar
Lapin, H., “‘Epigraphical Rabbis: A Reconsideration,” JQR 101 (2011), 311–46.Google Scholar
Laporte, J., “The Ages of Life in Philo of Alexandria,” Society of Biblical Literature. Seminar Papers 25 (1986), 278–90.Google Scholar
Launaro, A., “The Nature of the Villa Economy,” in Ownership and Exploitation of Land and Natural Resources in the Roman World, ed. Erdkamp, P. et al. (Oxford 2015), 178–86.Google Scholar
Laurence, R., Roman Archaeology for Historians (London 2012).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lauterbach, J. Z., “The Naming of Children in Jewish folklore, ritual and practice,” Central Conference of American Rabbis Yearbook 42 (1932), 316–60.Google Scholar
Lauterbach, J. Z., Studies in Jewish Law, Custom and Folklore (New York 1970).Google Scholar
Lavee, M., “‘Proselytes Are as Hard to Israel as a Scab Is to the Skin’: A Babylonian Talmudic Concept,” JJS 63 (2012), 2248.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lazenby, F. D., “Greek and Roman Household Pets,” CJ 44 (1949), 245–52 and 299307.Google Scholar
Lebendiger, I., “The Minor in Jewish Law,” JQR 6 (1916), 459–93.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Leeb, C. S., Away from the Father’s House. The Social Location of Na’ar, and Na’arah in Ancient Israel (Sheffield 2000).Google Scholar
Lehman, M., “Women and Passover Observance. Reconsidering Gender in Rabbinic Texts,” Studies in Jewish Civilization 14 (2003), 4566.Google Scholar
Leibner, U., Settlement and History in Hellenistic, Roman, and Byzantine Galilee (Tübingen 2009).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Leibner, U., “Excavations at Khirbet Wadi Hamam (Lower Galilee). The Synagogue and the Settlement,” JRA 23 (2010), 196219.Google Scholar
Leibner, U. and Miller, S., “Appendix. A Figural Mosaic in the Synagogue at Khirbet Wadi Hamam,” JRA 23 (2010), 238–64.Google Scholar
Leibner, U. and Arubas, B., “Summary of the Excavation Project at Khirbet Wadi Hamam: A Roman Period Village in the Galilee,” Qadmoniot 149 (2015), 2839 (Heb).Google Scholar
Lehmhaus, L. and Watts Belser, J., “Disability in Rabbinic Judaism,” in Disability in Antiquity, ed. Laes, C. (Abingdon 2017), 434–51.Google Scholar
Leon, H. J., The Jews of Ancient Rome (Philadelphia 1960).Google Scholar
Leriche, P. and MacKenzie, D. N., “Dura Europos,” in Encyclopedia Iranica, vol VII, Fasc. 6, 589–94.
Lev, S., “How the ‘Aylonit’ Got Her Sex,” AJS Review 31 (2007), 297316.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Levenson, J. D., The Death and Resurrection of the Beloved Son. The Transformation of Child Sacrifice in Judaism and Christianity (New Haven 1993).Google Scholar
Levesey, N. E., Circumcision as a Malleable Symbol (Tübingen 2010).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Levine, E., Marital Relations in Ancient Judaism (Wiesbaden 2009).Google Scholar
Levine, L. I., “R. Simeon b. Yohai and the Purification of Tiberias. History and Tradition,” HUCA 49 (1978), 143–85.Google Scholar
Levine, L. I., The Ancient Synagogue. The First Thousand Years (New Haven 2000).Google Scholar
Levinson, J., “Cultural Androgyny in Rabbinic Literature,” in From Athens to Jerusalem. Medicine in Hellenized Jewish Lore and in Early Christian Literature, ed. Kottek, S. et al. (Rotterdam 2000), 119–40.Google Scholar
Levinson, J., “‘Tragedies Naturally Performed’: Fatal Charades, Parodia Sacra, and the Death of Titus,” in Jewish Culture and Society under the Christian Roman Empire, ed. Kalmin, R. and Schwartz, S. (Leuven 2003), 349–82.Google Scholar
Levitsky, J., “The Illegitimate Child (mamzer) in Jewish Law,” Jewish Bible Quarterly 19 (1989), 612.Google Scholar
Lewin, A., The Archaeology of Ancient Judea and Palestine (Los Angeles 2005).Google Scholar
Lewis Avissar, R., Children and Childhood in the Material Culture of Land of Israel from the Middle Bronze Age to the Iron Age (PhD Bar Ilan University 2010) (Heb).
Lewis, M. E., The Bioarchaeology of Children (Cambridge 2007).Google Scholar
Lewis, N., et al., “Papyrus Yadin 18: Text, Translation, and Notes,” IEJ 37 (1987), 229–50.Google Scholar
Lewis, N., The Documents from the Bar Kokhba Period in the Cave of Letters. Greek Papyri (Jerusalem 1989).Google Scholar
Leyerle, B., “Mobility and the Traces of Empire,” in A Companion to Late Antiquity, ed. Rousseau, P. (2009), 110–24.
Leyerle, B., “Children and ‘the Child’ in Early Christianity,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education in the Classical World, ed. Grubbs, J. Evans and Parkin, T. (Oxford 2013), 559–79.Google Scholar
Lieber, L. S., “The Piyyutim le-Hatan of Qallir and Amittai-Jewish Marriage Customs in early Byzantium,” in Talmuda de-Eretz Israel: Archaeology and the Rabbis in Late Antique Palestine, ed. Fine, S. and Koller, A. (Berlin 2014), 275–99.Google Scholar
Lieberman, L., “Palestine in the Third and Fourth Centuries,” JQR 36 (1945–1946), 329–44.Google Scholar
Lieberman, S., Greek in Jewish Palestine (New York 1994).Google Scholar
Lieberman, S., Hellenism in Jewish Palestine (New York 1994).Google Scholar
Lieu, J. M., Jewish Identity in the Jewish and Graeco-Roman World (Oxford 2004).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lifshitz, B., Donateurs et fondateurs dans les synagogues juives (Paris 1967).Google Scholar
Linder, A., The Jews in Roman Imperial Legislation (Detroit 1987).Google Scholar
Linder, A., The Jews in the Legal Sources of the Early Middle Ages (Detroit and Jerusalem, 1997).Google Scholar
Lipinski, E., “Circumcision in Antiquity,” Studia Judaica 12 (2009), 351–67.Google Scholar
Liston, M. A. and Rotroff, S., “‘Babies in the Well: Archaeological Evidence for Newborn Disposal in Hellenistic Greece,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education, 83107.
Llewelyn, S. R., New Documents Illustrating Early Christianity 9 (2002).
Loader, W., The Dead Sea Scrolls on Sexuality (Grand Rapids 2009).Google Scholar
Long, J., “Dating an Ill Fated Journey. Synesius Ep. 5,” TAPA 122 (1992), 351–80.Google Scholar
Loraux, N., The Children of Athena (Princeton 1993).Google Scholar
Lorberbaum, Y., In God’s Image. Myth, Theology and Law in Clasical Judaism (Cambridge 2015).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lowy, S., “The Motivation of Fasting in Talmudic Literature,” JJS 9 (1958), 1938.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Luz, M., “Oenomaus and Talmudic Anecdote,” JSJ 23 (1992), 4280.Google Scholar
Maccoby, H., Ritual and Morality. The Ritual Purity System and its Place in Judaism (Cambridge 1999).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Maccoby, H., The Philosophy of the Talmud (London 2002).Google Scholar
MacKay, H. A., Sabbath and Synagogue. The Question of Sabbath Worship in Ancient Judaism (Leiden 1994).Google Scholar
MacMullen, R., “Judicial Savagery in the Roman Empire,” Chiron 16 (1986), 147–66.Google Scholar
Magness, J., “Jews and Judaism in Beth Shearim and Dura Europos,” in Religious Diversity in Late Antiquity, ed. Gwynn, D. M. et al. (2010), 135–65.
Magness, J., et al., “Huqoq (Lower Galilee) and its Synagogue Mosaics. Preliminary Report of Excavations 2011–2013,” JRA 27 (2014), 327–55.Google Scholar
Maire, B., “L’impregnation par le regard ou l’influence des ‘simulacres’,” in Mirabilia. Conceptions et représentations de l’extraordinaire dans le monde antique, ed. Bianchi, O. and Thévenaz, O. (Bern 2004), 279–94.Google Scholar
Malouta, M., “Urban Connections: Arsinoe, Antinoopolis and Hermopolis in the Papyri,” in The Graeco-Roman Space of the City in Egypt: Image and Reality, ed. Subias, E. et al. (Tarragona 2011), 4956.Google Scholar
Malul, M., “Adoption of Foundlings in the Bible and Mesopotamian Documents. A Study of Some Legal Metaphors in Ezekiel 16:1–7,” JSOT 46 (1990), 97126.Google Scholar
Malul, M., “‘Out of the Mouth of Babes and Sucklings You Have Found Strength’ (Ps 8:3). Did Children Serve as Prophetic Mediums in Biblical Times?Journal of Northwest Semitic Languages 33 (2007), 132.Google Scholar
Mander, J., Portraits of Children on Roman Funerary Monuments (Cambridge 2013).Google Scholar
Mantle, I. C., “The Role of Children in Roman Religion,” Greece and Rome 49 (2002), 85106.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Manzini, I., “I Lucilii Gamalae a Ostia,” MEFRA 126 (2014) (online).Google Scholar
Marcus, I. G., Rituals of Childhood. Jewish Acculturation in Medieval Europe (New Haven 1996).Google Scholar
Marcus, I. G., The Jewish Life Cycle: Rites of Passage from Biblical to Modern Times (Seattle 2004).Google Scholar
Marienberg, E., “Baraita de Niddah,” Jewish Women’s Archive (online).
Marinescu, C., Cox, S. E. and Wachter, R., “Paideia’s Children: Childhood Education on a Group of Late Antique Mosaics,” in Constructions of Childhood in Ancient Greece and Italy, ed. Cohen, A. and Rutter, J. B. (Athens 2007), 101–14.Google Scholar
Marks, S., “In the Place of Libation: Bitkat Hamazon Navigates New Ground,” in Meals in Early Judaism. Social Formation at the Table, ed. eadem and Taussig, H. (New York 2014), 7197.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Martens, J. W., “‘I Renounce the Sexual Abuse of Boys,’ Renegotiating the Boundaries of Sexual Behaviour in Late Antiquity by Jews and Christians,” in Children and Family in Late Antiquity. Life, Death and Interaction, ed. Laes, C., Mustakallio, K. and Vuolanto, V. (Leuven 2015), 181–6.Google Scholar
Mason, S. (trans. comm.), Flavius Josephus, Life of Josephus (Boston 2003).Google Scholar
Mason, S., “Jews, Judaeans, Judaizing, Judaism: Problems of Categorization in Ancient History,” JSJ 38 (2007), 457512.Google Scholar
Mason, S. (trans. comm.), Josephus Flavius. Judean War 2. (Leiden 2008).Google Scholar
Mason, S., A History of the Jewish War AD 66–74 (New York 2016).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mathisen, R. W. and Sivan, H., “Forging a New Identity: The Kingdom of Toulouse and the Frontiers of Visigothic Aquitania,” in The Visigoths. Studies in Culture and Society, ed. Ferreiro, A. (Leiden 1999), 162.Google Scholar
Mathisen, R. W., “Provinciales, Gentiles, and Marriages between Romans and Barbarians in the Late Roman Empire,” JRS 99 (2009), 140–55.Google Scholar
Mattern, S., Galen and the Rhetoric of Healing (Baltimore 2008).Google Scholar
Matthews, J., The Journey of Theophanes. Travel, Business and Daily Life in the Roman East (New Haven 2006).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Matzner-Bekerman, S., The Jewish Child: Halakhic Perspectives (New York 1984).Google Scholar
Mazar, B., Schwabe, M., Lifshitz, B. and Avigad, N., Beth Shearim, 3 vols (New Brunswick 1973–76).Google Scholar
McKenzie, J., The Architecture of Alexandria and Egypt, C. 300 B.C. to A.D. 700 (New Haven 2007).Google Scholar
Meacham, T., “Marriage of Minor Girls in Jewish Law: A Legal and Historical Overview,” in Jewish Legal Writings by Women, ed. Halpern, M. D. and Safrai, H. (Efrat 1998), 2337.Google Scholar
Meacham, T., “An Abbreviated History of the Development of Jewish Menstrual Laws,” in Women and Water. Menstruation in Jewish Life and Law, ed. Wasserfall, R. R. (Hanover 1999), 2339.Google Scholar
Meacham, T., “Appendix: A. The Elimination of Niddah in favor of Zava”; “B. Retroactive and Internal Impurity and the Varieties of Blood,” in Women and Water. Menstruation in Jewish Life and Law, ed. Wasserfall, R. R. (Hanover 1999), 255–61.Google Scholar
Meacham, T., Treatise on the Attainment of Legal Majority and Puberty (Sefer haBagrut leRav Shmuel ben Hofni Gaon veSefer haShanim leRav Yehuda haKohen Rosh haSeder) (Jerusalem 1999) (Heb).Google Scholar
Meacham, T., “Tosefta as Template: Yerushalmi Niddah,” in Introducing Tosefta. Textual, intratextual, and intertextual studies, ed. Fox, H. and Meacham, T. (Hoboken 1999), 181220.Google Scholar
Meacham, T., “Contraception,” in Jewish Women’s Archives (online).
Meacham, T., “Legal-Religious Status of the Female According to Age” in Jewish Women Archives (online).
Meachem, T., “Female Purity (Niddah)” and “Female Purity (Niddah). Annotated Bibliography,” Jewish Women’s Archives (online).
Meer, van der L. B., Ostia Speaks. Inscriptions, Buildings and Spaces in Rome’s Main Port (Leuven 2012).Google Scholar
Meerson, M., “One God Supreme: A Case Study of Religious Tolerance and Survival,” Journal of Greco-Roman Christianity and Judaism 7 (2010), 3250.Google Scholar
Meiggs, R., Roman Ostia (Oxford 1973).Google Scholar
Menahem, R., “Epitopos/Paqid in the Parable of the Laborers in the Vineyard,” Immanuel 24/5 (1990), 118–31.Google Scholar
Mendelson, A., Secular Education in Philo (Cincinnati 1982).Google Scholar
Mendelson, A., Philo’s Jewish Identity (Atlanta 1988).Google Scholar
Metso, S., The Serekh Texts (London 2007).Google Scholar
Meyers, E. A., “Diplomatics, Law and Romanization in the Documents from the Judaean Desert,” in Beyond Dogmatics: Law and Society in the Roman World, ed. Cairns, J. W. and du Plessis, P. J. (Edinburgh 2007), 5384.Google Scholar
Meyers, E. M. and Chancey, M. A., Alexander to Constantine. Archaeology of the Land of the Bible (New Haven 2012).Google Scholar
Meyers, E., “The Use of Archaeology in Understanding Rabbinic Materials,” in Talmuda de Eretz Israel: Archaeology and the Rabbis in Late Antique Palestine, ed. Fine, S., Koller, A. (Berlin 2014), 303–20.Google Scholar
Miguélez-Cavero, L., Triphiodorus, “The Sack of Troy”: A General Study and a Commentary (Berlin and Boston 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mildenberg, L., The Coinage of the Bar Kokhba War (Frankfurt am Main 1984).Google Scholar
Milgram, J. S., “Mishnah Baba Batra 8:5 – The Transformation of the Firstborn Son from Family Leader to Family Member,” in Talmuda de-Eretz Israel: Archaeology and the Rabbis in Late Antique Palestine, ed. Fine, S. and Koller, A. (Berlin 2014), 1928.Google Scholar
Milgrom, J., “The Dura Synagogue and Visual Midrash,” in Scriptures for the Modern World, eds. Cheesman, P. R. and Griggs, C. W. (Provo, UT 1984), 2960.Google Scholar
Milikowsky, H., “Reflections on Hand Washing, Hand Purity, and Scripture in Rabbinic Literature,” in Purity and Holiness. The Heritage of Leviticus, ed. Poorthuis, M. J. H. M and Schwartz, J. (Leiden and Boston 2000), 149–62.Google Scholar
Millar, F., Ben Eliyahu, E. and Cohn, Y., Handbook of Jewish Literature from Late Antiquity CE 135–700 (Oxford 2012).Google Scholar
Millar, F., The Roman Near East (Cambridge, MA 1993).Google Scholar
Miller, B., “Tell It on the Mountain”: The Daughter of Jephthach in Judges 11 (Collegeville 2005).Google Scholar
Miller, S. S., Studies in the History and Traditions of Sepphoris (Leiden 1984).Google Scholar
Miller, S. S., Sages and Commoners in Erez Israel: A Philological Inquiry into Local Tradition in Talmud Yerushalmi (Tübingen 2006).Google Scholar
Miller, S. S., “Stepped Pools and the Non-Existent Monolithic Miqveh,” in The Archaeology of Difference. Gender, Ethnicity, Class and the Other in Antiquity. Studies in Honor of E. M. Meyers, ed. Edwards, D. R. and McCollough, C. T. (Boston 2007), 215–34.Google Scholar
Miller, S. S., At the Intersection of Texts and Material Finds. Stepped Pools, Stone Vessels and Ritual Purity among the Jews of Roman Galilee (Göttingen 2015).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Miller, Sh, “Tiberias,” in The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Bible and Archaeology 2 (2013), 429–37.Google Scholar
Miller, Sh, “The Late Antique Mosaics of Tiberias: Artistic Trends and Architectural Contexts,” Eretz-Israel 31 (2015), 247–55 (Heb).Google Scholar
Miller, T. S., The Orphans of Byzantium. Children’s Welfare in the Christian Empire (Washington DC 2003).Google Scholar
Mirković, M., “Child Labour and Taxes in the Agriculture of Roman Egypt: Pais and Aphelix,” Scripta Classica Israelica 24 (2005), 139–49.Google Scholar
Misch, G., A History of Autobiography in Antiquity, 2 vols (Cambridge MA 1951).Google Scholar
Misgav, H., “The List of Fast Days from the Synagoge of Rehov,” Israel Museum Studies in Archaeology 7 (2014), 1423.Google Scholar
Misgav, H., See under Price.
Mitternacht, D., “Current Views on the Synagogue of Ostia Antica and the Jews of Rome and Ostia,” in The Ancient Synagogue: From its Origins until 200 CE, ed. Olsson, B. and Zetterholm, M., (Stockholm 2003), 521–71.Google Scholar
Moberly, R. W. L., “The Earliest Commentary on the Akedah,” VT 38 (1988), 303–23.Google Scholar
Montgomery, J. A., “Some Early Amulets from Palestine,” Journal of the American Oriental Society 31 (1911), 272–81.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moon, W. G., “Nudity and Narrative: Observations on the Frescoes from the Dura Synagogue,” Journal of the American Academy of Religion 60 (1992), 587658.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mooney, C. G., Theories of Childhood. An Introduction to Dewey, Montessori, Erikson, Piaget, and Vygotsky, 2nd edn. (St. Paul 2013).Google Scholar
Mor, M., “The Geographical Scope of the Bar Kokhba Revolt,” in The Bar Kokhba War Reconsidered: New Perspectives on the Second Jewish Revolt Against Rome, ed. Schäfer, P. (Tübingen 2003), 107–31.Google Scholar
Mor, M., The Second Jewish Revolt: The Bar Kokhba War 132–136 CE (Leiden 2016).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moralee, J., For Salvation’s Sake: Provincial Loyalty, Personal Religion, and Epigraphic Production in Roman and Late Antique Near East (London and New York 2004).Google Scholar
Morgan, T., “Ethos: The Socialization of Children in Education and Beyond,” in A Companion to Families in the Greek and Roman Worlds, ed. Rawson, B. (Malden 2011), 504–20.Google Scholar
Morr, S., “The Laws Regarding a Captive Woman: Different Values in Jewish Culture between the Second Commonwealth and the Talmudic Era,” Shenaton HaMishpat HaIvri (Annual of the Institute for Research in Jewish Law) 23 (2005), 193224 (Heb).Google Scholar
Moscovitz, L., “‘The Actions of a Minor are a Nullity?’ Some Observations on the Legal Capacity of Minors in Rabbinic Law,” Jewish Law Annual 17 (2008), 63120.Google Scholar
Moscy, A., Pannonia and Upper Moesia (1974 rep. 2014).
Mouritsen, H., “Freedmen and Freeborn in the Necropolis of Imperial Ostia,” ZPE 150 (2004), 281304.Google Scholar
Munz-Manor, O., “Liturgical Poetry in the Late Antique Near East,” Journal of Ancient Judaism 1 (2010), 336–61.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Myers, J. W., Myers, E. E. and Cadogan, G. (eds.), The Aerial Atlas of Ancient Crete (Berkeley 1992).Google Scholar
Naeh, S., “One Should Wave the Lulav Three Times: A New Approach to the Baraitha in Yerushalmi Sukka 3.9,” in Ke Tavor BeHarim. Studies in Rabbinic Literature presented to Joseph Tabory, ed. Atzmon, A. and Shafir, Tz (Alon Shevot 2013), 8998 (Heb).Google Scholar
Narkiss, B., El Pentateuco Ashburnham (Valencia 2007).Google Scholar
Naveh, J., On Stone and Mosaic. The Aramaic and Hebrew Inscriptions from Ancient Synagogues (Jerusalem 1978), (Heb).Google Scholar
Naveh, J., On Sherd and Papyrus. Aramaic and Hebrew Inscriptions from the Second Temple, Mishnaic and Talmudic Periods (Jerusalem 1992) (Heb.).Google Scholar
Neis, R., The Sense of Sight in Rabbinic Literature. Jewish Ways of Seeing in Late Antiquity (Cambridge 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Neusner, J., Eliezer ben Hyrcanus. The Tradition and the Man, 2 vols (Leiden 1973).Google Scholar
Neusner, J., The Idea of Purity in Ancient Judaism (Leiden 1973).Google Scholar
Neusner, J., A History of the Mishnaic Law of Purities. Part 15. Niddah. Commentary (Leiden 1976).Google Scholar
Newman, H. I., The Ma’asim of the People of the Land of Israel. Halakhah and History in Byzantine Palestine (Jerusalem 2011) (Heb).Google Scholar
Niditch, S., “Miriam’s Well: Rabbinic Variations on a Folk Motif, Gender Views, and Contemporary Reception,” in A Most Reliable Witness: Essays in Honor of Ross Shepard Kraemer, ed. Harvey, S. A. et al. (Providence 2015), 223–32.Google Scholar
Nielsen, I. and Nielsen, H. S. (eds.), Meals in a Social Context. Aspects of the Communal Meal in the Hellenistic and Roman World (Aarhus 1998).Google Scholar
Noam, V., “The Scholion to the Megilat Ta’anit. Towards an Understanding of its Stemma,” Tarbiz 62 (1992–1993), 5599 (Heb).Google Scholar
Norich, N. and Eliav, Y. Z., Jewish Literatures and Cultures: Context and Intertext (Providence 2008).Google Scholar
Noy, D. and Horbury, W., Jewish Inscriptions of Graeco-Roman Egypt (Cambridge 1992).Google Scholar
Noy, D., Jewish Inscriptions of Western Europe II. The City of Rome (Cambridge 1995).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Noy, D. et al., Inscriptiones Judaicae Orientis, I. Eastern Europe (Tübingen 2004).Google Scholar
Noy, D., “Immigrant and Jewish Families at Rome in the 2nd–5th Centuries,” in Les frontières du profane dans l’Antiquité tardive, ed. Rebillard, E. and Sotinel, C. (Rome 2010), 197209.Google Scholar
Noy, D., “Jews in the Western Roman Empire in Late Antiquity: Migration, Integration, Separation,” Veleia 30 (2013), 167–75.Google Scholar
Ogden, D., “Bastardy and Fatherlessness in Ancient Greece,” in Growing Up Fatherless in Antiquity, ed. Hübner, S. R. and Ratzan, D. A. (Cambridge 2009), 105–19.Google Scholar
Ohrenstein, R. A. and Gordon, B. L. J., Economic Analysis in Talmudic Literature: Rabbinic Thought in the Light of Modern Economics, 3rd edn. (Leiden 2009).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Olcott, G. N., Thesaurus Linguae Latinae Epigraphicae I (Rome 1904).Google Scholar
Olyan, S. M., Disability in the Hebrew Bible. Interpreting Mental and Physical Differences (Cambridge 2008).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Onofrei, C., “The Jews in Roman Dacia. A Review of the Epigraphic and Archaeological Data,” Ephemeris Napocensis 24 (2014), 221–36.Google Scholar
Oppenheimer, A., The Am Ha-Aretz. A Study in the Social History of the Jewish People in the Hellenistic-Roman Period (Leiden 1977).Google Scholar
Oppenheimer, A., Galilee in the Mishnaic Period (Jerusalem 1991) (Heb).Google Scholar
Oppenheimer, A., “The Ban on Circumcision as a Cause of the Revolt: A Reconsideration,” in The Bar Kokhba War Reconsidered: New Perspectives on the Second Jewish Revolt against Rome, ed. Schäfer, P. (Tübingen 2003), 5569.Google Scholar
Oppenheimer, A., Between Rome and Babylon. Studies in Jewish Leadership and Society (Tübingen 2005).Google Scholar
Oppenheimer, A., “Rabban Gamaliel of Yavneh and his Circuit of Eretz Israel,” in idem, Between Rome and Babylon: Studies in Jewish Leadership and Society (Tübingen 2005), 145–55.Google Scholar
Or, T., Massekhet Betsah. Text, Translation, and Commentary (A Feminist Commentary on the Babylonian Talmud II/7) (Tübingen 2010).Google Scholar
Oren, E. D. and Rappaport, U., “The Necropolis of Maresha-Beth Guvrin,” IEJ 34 (1984), 114–53.Google Scholar
Osiek, C., “What Kinds of Meals did Julia Felix Have?” in Meals in the Early Christian World: Social Formation, Experimentation, and Conflict at the Table, ed. Smith, D. E. and Taussig, H. (New York 2012), 3758.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ostrowski, J., “Hadrian and the Personifications of Judea” in Amicorum Dona. Festschrift S. Skowronek. ed. Kiryk, F. et al. (Krakow 1998).Google Scholar
Oudshoorn, J. G., The Relationship between Roman and Local Law in the Babatha and Salome Komaise Archives. General Analysis and Three Case Studies on the Law of Succession (Leiden 2007).Google Scholar
Overstreet, L., “The Greek Concept of the ‘Seven Stages of Life’ and its New Testament Significance,” Bulletin for Biblical Research 19.4 (2009) 537–63.Google Scholar
Panayatov, A., “Jewish Communal Offices in Late Roman and Byzantine Law and Jewish Inscriptions from the Balkans,” in Jews in Early Christian Law, ed. Tolan, J. et al. (Turnhout 2013), 167–77.Google Scholar
Pantel-Zolty, S., And All Your Children Shall Be Learned. Women and the Torah in Jewish Law and History (Northvale 1993).Google Scholar
Parker, J. F., Valuable and vulnerable. Children in the Hebrew Bible, Especially in the Elisha Cycle (Providence 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Parkin, T. G., Demography and Roman Society (Baltimore 1992).Google Scholar
Parkin, T., “Life Cycle,” in Cultural History of Childhood and the Family in Antiquity, ed. Harlow, M. and Laurence, R. (2010), 97114.
Parkin, T., “The Demography of Infancy and Early Childhood in the Ancient World,” in The Oxford Handbook of Childhood and Education in the Classical World, ed. Grubbs, J. Evans and Parkin, T. (Oxford 2013), 4061.Google Scholar
Passamaneck, S. M., “Some Medieval Problems in Mamzeruth,” HUCA 37 (1966), 121–66.Google Scholar
Patai, R., Man and Temple (New York 1947).Google Scholar
Pease, A. S., “Notes on Some Uses of Bells among the Greeks and the Romans,” HSCP 15 (1904), 2959.Google Scholar
Peleg, Y., On the Date of ‘The Redemption of Israel’ in the Documents of the Judaean Desert,” New Studies on Jerusalem (Ingeborg Rennert Center for Jerusalem Studies, BIU) 17 (2011), 369–83 (Heb) (Eng. abstract 61*-62*).Google Scholar
Penner, J., Patterns of Daily Prayer in the Second Temple Period (Leiden 2012).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Peppard, M., The Son of God in the Roman World (Oxford 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Perry, E., “Review of Trimble, Women and Visual Replication,” BMCR 2012.08.07 (online).
Peskowitz, M. B., Spinning Fantasies. Rabbis, Gender and History (Berkeley 1997).Google Scholar
Peterson, E., Eis Theos (Göttingen 1920).Google Scholar
Petruccione, J. F. and Hill, R. C., Theodoret of Cyrus. The Questions on the Ocatateuch I (Washington 2007).Google Scholar
Pilch, J. J., “‘Beat his Ribs while He is Young’ (Sir 30.12): A Window on the Mediterranean World,” Biblical Theology Bulletin 23 (1993), 101–13.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pintaudi, R., Antinoupolis. Scavi e materiali I (2008) II (2014).
Pirazzoli, P. A., Laborel, J. and Stiros, S. C., “Earthquake clustering in the eastern Mediterranean during historical times,” Journal of Geophysical Research: Solid Earth 101.B3 (online version: 10 MAR 1996).
Plaskow, J., “Dismantling the Gender Binary Within Judaism: The Challenge of Transgender to Compulsory Heterosexuality,” in Heterosexism in Contemporary World Religion: Problem and Prospect, ed. Ellison, Marvin M. and Plaskow, Judith (2007), 1336.
Pohl, W., “Telling the Difference: Signs of Ethnic Identity,” in Strategies of Distinction. The Construction of Ethnic Communities, ed. Pohl, W. and Reimitz, H. (Leiden 1998), 1769.Google Scholar
Poirier, J. C., The Tongues of Angels: The Concept of Angelic Languages in Classical Jewish and Christian Texts (Tübingen 2010).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pollard, N., Soldiers, Cities, and Civilians in Roman Syria (Ann Arbor 2000).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pollmann, K., “Exegesis without End? Forms, Methods and Functions of Biblical Commentaries,” in A Companion to Late Antiquity, ed. Rousseau, P. (London 2009), 258–69.Google Scholar
Porat, R., Tiberias from its Foundation to the Abolishment of the Patriarchate (PhD Tel Aviv University 2013) (Hebrew with English abstract).
Prescendi, F., ‘Children and the Transmission of Religious Knowledge,” in Children, Memory, and Family Identity in Roman Culture, ed. Dasen, V. and Späth, T. (Oxford 2010), 7393.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Preuss, J., Biblical and Talmudic Medicine, trans. and edited by Rosner, F. (Lanham 1978).Google Scholar
Price, J. and Misgav, H., “Jewish Inscriptions and their Use,” in The Literature of the Sages II, ed. Safrai, S. et al. (Assen 2006), 461–83.Google Scholar
Price, R., “Politics and Bishops’ list at the First Council of Ephesus,” Annuarium Historiae Conciliorum 44 (2012), 395420.Google Scholar
Prinzing, G., “Observations on the Legal Status of Children and the Stages of Childhood in Byzantium,” in Becoming Byzantine. Children and Childhood in Byzantium, ed. Papaconstantinou, A. and Talbot, A.-M. (Washington DC 2009), 1534.Google Scholar
Qimron, E. and Strugnell, J., Qumran Cave 4. Miqsat Maase Ha-Torah (DJD X) (Oxford 1994).Google Scholar
Quarles, C., “Jesus as Mamzer,” Bulletin for Biblical Research 14 (2004), 243–55.Google Scholar
Rabello, A. M., “The Edicts on Circumcision as a Factor in the Bar-Kokhba Revolt,” in The Bar-Kokhba Revolt: New Approaches, ed. Oppenheimer, A. and Rappaport, U. (Jerusalem 1984), 3741.Google Scholar
Rajak, T., “The Dura-Europos Synagogue: Image of a Competitive Community,” in Dura-Europos: Crossroads of Antiquity, ed. Brody, L. R. and Hoffman, G. L. (Chestnut Hill, MA 2011), 141–53.Google Scholar
Raviv, R., “The Dialogue between Rabbi Jose ben Halafta and Matrona: Between Genesis Rabbah and Leviticus Rabbah,” Sidra 23 (2008), 121–32 (Heb).Google Scholar
Rawson, B., Children and Childhood in Roman Italy (Oxford 2003).Google Scholar
Rawson, B., “Children as Cultural Symbols. Imperial Ideology in the Second Century,” in Childhood, Class and Kin in the Roman World, ed. Dixon, S. (London 2001), 2142.Google Scholar
Reed, J. L., Archaeology and the Galilean Jesus (Harrisburg 2002).Google Scholar
Reed, S. A., “Genre, Setting and Title of 4Q477,” JSS 47 (1996), 147–8.Google Scholar
Reeder, C. A., The Enemy in the Household. Family Violence in Deuteronomy and Beyond (Grand Rapids 2012).Google Scholar
Reich, R., “A Note on Coins from the First Revolt against Rome discovered at Carnuntum, Austria,” INJ 17 (2009–10), 8890.Google Scholar
Reich, R., Miqvaot in the Periods of the Second Temple, Mishnah and Talmud (Jerusalem 2013) (Heb).Google Scholar
Reinhartz, A. and Shier, K., “Josephus on Children and Childhood,” Studies in Religion 41 (2012), 364–75.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Reinitz, Y. K., “Guardianship by Virtue of ‘Orphans Boarding with the Householder’,” Bar Ilan Law Studies 1 (1980), 219–50.Google Scholar
Reinitz, Y. K., “Appointment of a Woman as a Guardian,” Bar Ilan Law Studies 4 (1985), 167203 (Heb).Google Scholar
Reis, Y., “The Four Species. From the Temple to the Synagogue,” in U-ve-hag Ha-Sukkot. Studies on the Festival of Sukkot, ed. Bezek, A., Gafni, R. and Munitz, M. (Alon Shvut 2011), 195216.Google Scholar
Retsö, J., “Petra and Qadesh,” Svensk Exegetisk Årsbok 76 (2011), 115–36.Google Scholar
Revell, L., “The Roman Life Course: A View from the Inscriptions,” European Journal of Archaeology 8 (2005), 4363.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Richlin, A, “Sexuality and History,” in The Sage Handbook of Historical Theory, ed. Partner, N. and Foot, S. (Los Angeles 2013), 294310.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Richlin, A., “Reading Boy Love and Child Love in the Greco-Roman World,” in Sex in Antiquity, ed. Masterson, M., Rabinowitz, N. S. and Robson, J. (London 2015), 352–73.Google Scholar
Rickman, G. E., Roman Granaries and Store Buildings (Cambridge 1971).Google Scholar
Rivlin, J., Inheritance and Wills in Jewish Law (Ramat Gan 1999), 25–8 (Heb).Google Scholar
Rodgers, Z., “Justice for Justus: A re-examination of Justus of Tiberias’ Role in Josephus’ Autobiography,” in Biographical Limits in the Ancient World, ed. McGing, B. and Mossman, J. (Swansea 2006), 169–92.Google Scholar
Roller, M. B., Dining Postures in Ancient Rome (Princeton 2006).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rosenberger, M., The Coinage of Eastern Palestine and Legionary Countermarks, Bar Kochba Overstrucks (Jerusalem 1978).Google Scholar
Rosenblum, J. D., “Kosher Olive Oil in Antiquity Reconsidered,” JSJ 40 (2009), 356–65.Google Scholar
Rosenblum, J. D., Food and Identity in Early Rabbinic Judaism (Cambridge 2010).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rosenblum, J. D., “From their Bread to their Bed: Commensality, Intermarriage and Idolatry in Tannaitic Literature,” JJS 61 (2010), 1829.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rosenfeld, B.-Z., “Innkeeping in Jewish Society in Roman Palestine,” Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient 41 (1998), 133–58.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rosenfeld, B.-Z., “Rabbi Joshua ben Levi and his Wife Kyra Mega: Interpretation of Inscriptions from Beth Shearim,” Cathedra 114 (2005), 1136 (Heb).Google Scholar
Rosenfeld, B.-Z., Torah Centers and Rabbinic Activity in Palestine 70–400 CE (Leiden 2010).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rosenstein, N., Rome at War: Farms, Families, and Death in the Middle Republic (Chapel Hill 2004).Google Scholar
Rosen-Zvi, I., Demonic Desires: “Yetzer Hara” and the Problem of Evil in Late Antiquity (Philadelphia 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roth-Gerson, L., The Jews of Syria as Reflected in the Greek Inscriptions (Jerusalem 2001) (Heb).Google Scholar
Rouselle, A., Porneia. On Desire and the Body in Antiquity (Oxford 1988).Google Scholar
Rozenfeld, B.-T. and Menirav, J., Markets and Marketing in Roman Palestine (Leiden 2005).Google Scholar
Rubenstein, J., The History of Sukkot in the Second Temple and Rabbinic Periods (Atlanta 1995).Google Scholar
Rubenstein, J., “The Sukkot Wine Libation,” in Ki Baruch Hu. Ancient Near Eastern, Biblical, and Judaic Studies in honor of Baruch A. Levine, ed. Chazan, R.. Hallo, W. W. and Schiffman, L. H. (Winona Lake 1999), 575–91.Google Scholar
Rubin, N., “Coping with the Value of Pidyon Ha’ben Payment in Rabbinical and Literature: An Example of a Social Change Process,” in idem, Time and Life Cycle in Talmud and Midrash, 6589.
Rubin, N., The End of Life. Burial and Mourning Ceremonies in The Talmud and Midrash (Tel Aviv 1997) (Heb).Google Scholar
Rubin, N., The Joy of Life: Rites of Betrothal and Marriage in the Talmud and Midrash (Tel Aviv 2004) (Heb).Google Scholar
Rubin, N., Judaism and Jewish Life: Time and the Life Cycle in Talmud and Midrash: Socio-Anthropological Perspectives (Boston 2008).Google Scholar
Rubin, R., The Beginning of Life: Rites of Birth, Circumcision, and Redemption of the First Born in the Talmud and Midrash (Tel Aviv 1995) (Heb).Google Scholar
Rufus Fears, J., “The Cult of Virtues and Roman Imperial Ideology,” ANRW 11.17.2, 827948.
Russo, J. D., “The Monteverde Jewish Catacombs on the Via Portuense,” Roma Subterranea Judaica 4 (2010).Google Scholar
Rutgers, L. V., “References to Age at Death in the Jewish Funerary Inscriptions from Rome,” in idem, The Jews in Late Ancient Rome (Leiden 1995), 100–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar