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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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Histoire par les noms in Ancient Galatia1

Histoire par les noms in Ancient Galatia1

Chapter:
(p.79) 6 Histoire par les noms in Ancient Galatia1
Source:
Personal Names in Ancient Anatolia
Author(s):

Coşkun Altay

Publisher:
British Academy
DOI:10.5871/bacad/9780197265635.003.0006

For the two centuries following the Galatian occupation of central Anatolia after 278 BC, only a few nearly exclusively Celtic names of tribal or mercenary leaders have been transmitted. In the first century BC, the first examples of Anatolian names re-emerge in our evidence, and a few Greco-Macedonian ones alongside them. By the beginning of the second century AD, Roman names prevailed among Galatian aristocrats. This study also looks at the Phrygian and Celtic traditions that were sometimes hidden behind Greek or Roman façades: the extent of such complex naming practices reveals the compatibility of embracing Hellenism or Romanness with an awareness of the Galatian or Phrygian cultural heritage still in the second century. Such local peculiarities faded away in the third century with the universal extension of the Roman franchise and the spread of Christian names.

Keywords:   Celtic names, Anatolian names, Phrygian naming traditions, Greek names, Roman names, Christian names

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