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Personal Names in Ancient Anatolia$
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Robert Parker

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780197265635

Published to British Academy Scholarship Online: January 2015

DOI: 10.5871/bacad/9780197265635.001.0001

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Anatolian Anthroponymy after Louis Robert … and Some Others1

Anatolian Anthroponymy after Louis Robert … and Some Others1

Chapter:
(p.15) 2 Anatolian Anthroponymy after Louis Robert … and Some Others1
Source:
Personal Names in Ancient Anatolia
Author(s):

Brixhe Claude

Publisher:
British Academy
DOI:10.5871/bacad/9780197265635.003.0002

Until the 1960s, two works of Johannes Sundwall were the unique repertories of the onomastics of Asia Minor. In 1963 appeared Noms indigènes de l’Asie Mineure gréco-romaine of Louis Robert, an indictment of the methods of Sundwall and invitation to rigorous philology, a turning point. For survivals from the second millennium, P.H.J. Houwink ten Cate, E. Laroche and L. Zgusta brought decisive complements. In the Roman period there occurs a ‘koinéfication’ of the name-stock of Asia Minor, with an overwhelming majority of Greek names and strong percentage of Latin. The only differences from region to region are the degree of resistance and the content of the indigenous element. Stress is laid on the need for a sociological and anthropological approach, which situates the name in society and so explains its origin and functioning: Hellenistic Pamphylia is taken as an example.

Keywords:   Johannes Sundwall, Louis Robert, P.H.J. Houwink ten Cate, E. Laroche, L. Zgusta, koinéfication, Greek names, Latin names, rigorous philology, sociological approach, indigenous element

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