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Aethiopica 26 (2023)
International Journal of Ethiopian and Eritrean Studies
editor(s): Bausi, Alessandro
contributor(s): Assisted by Tafla, Bairu / Braukämper, Ulrich / Gerhardt, Ludwig / Meyer-Bahlburg, Hilke / Uhlig, Siegbert;
volume: 26
pages/dimensions: 314 pages, 33 ill., 2 tabels
language: English
binding: Book (Paperback)
dimensions: 17.00 × 24.00 cm
weight: 560g
publishing date: 29.04.2024
prices: 75,00 Eur[D] / 77,10 Eur[A]
ISBN: 978-3-447-18307-9
75,00 Eur

Aethiopica is an internationally refereed academic journal, edited at the Hiob Ludolf Centre for Ethiopian Studies and at the Department of African and Ethiopian Studies of the Asien-Afrika-Institut at the University of Hamburg. It is published annually in a printed version.
The journal focuses on philology, linguistics, archaeology, history, cultural anthropology, religion, philosophy, literature, and manuscript studies, with a regional emphasis on Eritrea, Ethiopia, the Horn of Africa, and related areas. The journal welcomes contributions on relevant academic topics as well as on recent research in the respective fields. Each issue of Aethiopica contains reviews of books which form a substantial section of the journal. Aethiopica is published mainly in English. Articles in French, German and Italian are also accepted for publication. An English abstract for all articles in any language is provided.

From the contents (altogether 25 contributions):
Magdalena Krzyżanowska & Karin Ghion-Hamadu & Maria Bulakh, Bibliography of Ethiopian Semitic, Cushitic, and Omotic Linguistics XXVI: 2022
Gidey Gebreegziabher, A Hitherto Unattested Ethio-Sabaean King in a Woman’s Altar Dedication from Śǝ̣ rḥan (Tǝgray/Ethiopia) —Discovery and Context
Benjamin Garstad, The Location of the Candace Episode in the Alexander Romance and the Chronicle of John Malalas
Adam Simmons & Sébastien Garnier, The Letters of the Ethiopian Ambassador Mateus and his Embassy to Lisbon: When Prester John Actually Ruled Ethiopia, 1509–1520
Alessandro Gori, Exploring the Ethnicity and Social Condition of Muslim Calligraphers: A Short Note on Two Scribes from the Horn of Africa in the Mamlūk Period
Aaron Michael Butts & Ted Erho, The Ethiopic Homily on Holy Easter attributed to John Theologos and its Arabic Vorlage (CPG 4163.2)