ルヴィー人及びルヴィー語研究<br>The Luwians (Handbook of Oriental Studies/handbuch Der Orientalistik) 〈Vol. 68〉

ルヴィー人及びルヴィー語研究
The Luwians (Handbook of Oriental Studies/handbuch Der Orientalistik) 〈Vol. 68〉

  • ただいまウェブストアではご注文を受け付けておりません。 ⇒古書を探す
  • 製本 Hardcover:ハードカバー版/ページ数 432 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9789004130098
  • DDC分類 939.2

Table of Contents

Preface                                            xi
List of Abbreviations xiii
List of Maps, Figures and Plates xvii
CHAPTER ONE: Introduction (H. Craig Melchert) 1 (7)
1. Definition: who were the Luwians? 1 (2)
2. Sources 3 (1)
3. Dating and Chronology 4 (1)
4. Geography 5 (3)
CHAPTER TWO: Prehistory (H. Craig Melchert) 8 (19)
1. General Considerations 8 (2)
2. Luwian as an Indo-European Language 10 (1)
3. Indo-European Anatolian Languages in the 10 (13)
Late Third Millennium
3.1 Palaic 10 (1)
3.2 Luwian 11 (3)
3.3 Lycian and Carian 14 (1)
3.4 Hittite (Nesite) 15 (7)
3.5 Lydian 22 (1)
4. Indo-European Speakers in Anatolia: when 23 (4)
and from where?
CHAPTER THREE: History (Trevor R. Bryce) 27 (101)
A. Introduction 27 (8)
B. The Luwians in their Bronze Age Context 35 (58)
1. The Luwian Population Groups of Western 35 (9)
Anatolia
1.1 The Arzawa Lands 35 (3)
1.2 The Geographical Extent of the Arzawa 38 (2)
Lands
1.3 The Lukka People 40 (4)
2. History of Western Anatolia in the Late 44 (40)
Bronze Age
2.1 The Limitations of Luwian History 44 (2)
2.2 Early Contacts and Conflicts between 46 (8)
Hatti and the Arzawa Lands
2.3 The Luwians of Western Anatolia 54 (1)
during the First Half of the Hittite
Kingdom
2.4 Prospects for a Luwian Empire 55 (3)
2.5 The Arzawa Lands as Hittite Vassal 58 (9)
States
2.6 Further Unrest amongst the Western 67 (6)
States
2.7 Lukka in the context of Western 73 (5)
Anatolian History
2.8 The Final Years of the Bronze Age 78 (6)
Kingdoms
3. The Diffusion of Luwian-speakers 84 (4)
4. The Luwians of Southeastern Anatolia 88 (5)
C. The Luwians in their Iron Age Context 93 (35)
1. The Kingdom of Hartapu 93 (4)
2. Tabal 97 (4)
3. Luwian Elements in Lycia and Cilicia 101 (1)
4. Cilicia in non-Classical Sources 102 (4)
5. Cilicia in Classical Sources 106 (1)
6. Lycia 107 (17)
6.1 Legendary Traditions 110 (4)
6.2 Sources for the History of Lycia 114 (1)
6.3 Patterns of Settlement 115 (1)
6.4 Some Historical Information 116 (3)
6.5 The evidence of the coinage 119 (1)
6.6 Lycia in the Hellenistic and Roman 120 (1)
Periods
6.7 Greek elements in Lycia 121 (3)
7. Some Final Observations 124 (4)
CHAPTER FOUR: Scripts and Texts (J. D. Hawkins) 128 (42)
1. Introduction 128 (1)
2. Recognition 129 (2)
2.1 Cuneiform Luwian 129 (1)
2.2 Hieroglyphic 130 (1)
3. Decipherment of Hieroglyphic 131 (6)
3.1 Initial considerations 131 (1)
3.2 Successful entry 132 (1)
3.3 Seals (Bogazkoy) 132 (1)
3.4 The Bilingual (KARATEPE) 133 (1)
3.5 Further seals (Ras Shamra) 133 (1)
3.6 Publications 134 (1)
3.7 The 'new readings' 135 (2)
4. Luwian united: progress since 1975 137 (1)
5. The Texts 138 (14)
5.1 Cuneiform Luwian 138 (1)
5.2 Hieroglyphic 139 (13)
5.2.1 The Empire corpus 139 (1)
5.2.2 Luwian character 140 (1)
5.2.3 Seals 141 (5)
5.2.4 Dating 146 (1)
5.2.5 Empire-Late transition 146 (1)
5.2.6 The Late corpus 147 (5)
6. The Scripts 152 (18)
6.1 Cuneiform 152 (3)
6.2 Hieroglyphic 155 (15)
6.2.1 Empire script: external appearance 155 (1)
6.2.2 Empire script: internal 156 (3)
characteristics
6.2.3 Peculiar graphic practice: 159 (2)
'initial-a-final'
6.2.4 Late script: external appearance 161 (1)
6.2.5 Late script: internal 162 (4)
characteristics
6.2.6 Origins 166 (4)
CHAPTER FIVE: Language (H. Craig Melchert) 170 (41)
A. Forms of Luwian 170 (7)
1. Cuneiform and Hieroglyphic Luwian 170 (5)
2. Lycian, Carian, Pisidian and Sidetic 175 (2)
B. Phonology 177 (8)
1. Phonemic Inventory 177 (2)
2. Phonologically Rules/Variation 179 (5)
2.1 Rhotacism 179 (3)
2.2 Deletions 182 (1)
2.3 Insertions 183 (1)
2.4 'Sandhi' Rules 183 (1)
2.5 Vowel Lengthening 183 (1)
3. Phonotactics 184 (1)
3.1 Consonants 184 (1)
3.2 Vowels 185 (1)
4. Accent 185 (1)
C. Morphology 185 (15)
1. Nominal Inflection 185 (4)
1.1 Gender and Number 185 (1)
1.2 Case 186 (1)
1.3 'i-mutation' 187 (1)
1.4 Possessive Adjectives in /-assa-/ 188 (1)
2. Pronouns 189 (2)
2.1 Personal Pronouns 189 (1)
2.2 Demonstrative, 190 (1)
Interrogative-Relative, and Indefinite
Pronouns
3. Verbal Inflection 191 (3)
3.1 Finite Forms of the Verb 191 (3)
3.2 Non-finite Forms of the Verb 194 (1)
4. Word Formation 194 (6)
4.1 Word Classes 194 (1)
4.2 Nominal Stem Formation 195 (4)
4.3 Verbal Stem Formation 199 (1)
D. Syntax 200 (11)
1. Word Order 200 (11)
2. Agreement 201 (1)
3. Use of Cases 202 (1)
4. Adpositions 203 (1)
5. Use of Pronouns 203 (1)
6. Use of Verbal Categories 204 (2)
7. Negation 206 (1)
8. Questions 207 (1)
9. Subordinate Clauses 207 (1)
10. Non-subordinating Conjunctions 208 (2)
11. Local Particles 210 (1)
CHAPTER SIX: Aspects of Luwian Religion 211 (70)
(Manfred Hutter)
A. Introduction 211 (7)
1. Defining 'Luwians' chronologically and 212 (3)
geographically
2. Defining Luwian Religion as a religion 215 (3)
of its own
B. The Gods of the Luwians 218 (14)
General outline 218 (2)
2. Tarhunt and Tiwad: gods of all Luwians 220 (7)
2.1 The Storm-god 220 (4)
2.2 The Sun-god 224 (3)
3. Some further male gods: Arma, Santa, 227 (3)
LAMMA
4. The main Luwian goddesses: Kamrusepa, 230 (2)
Maliya, Huwassanna
C. Festivals and Magical Rituals from Local 232 (24)
Luwian Centers
1. Greater Arzawa 234 (4)
2. The Lower Land 238 (12)
2.1 Istanuwa and Lallupiya 239 (4)
2.2 Huwassanna's cult at Hupisna 243 (4)
2.3 Magical rituals from the Lower Land 247 (3)
3. Luwian rituals from Kizzuwatna 250 (4)
4. The function of Luwian religious texts 254 (2)
in the Hittite capital
D. Religious Experience, Values, and the 256 (8)
People
1. Approaching the gods' sacredness 256 (4)
2. Elements of the Luwian idea of man 260 (4)
E. Continuity and Change in the First 264 (13)
Millennium
1. Western Anatolia and contacts with the 265 (5)
'(Pre)-Greek world
2. Tabal and the ongoing 'mixed' population 270 (5)
in the Lower Land
3. Kizzuwatna 275 (2)
F. Conclusion: Luwian religion-a 277 (4)
fragmentizing approach
CHAPTER SEVEN: Art and Architecture (Sanna Aro) 281 (57)
A. Scope of this chapter and terminology 281 (4)
B. Luwian art and architecture in the Bronze 285 (3)
Age?
C. Luwian art and architecture in the Iron 288 (50)
Age context
1. State of research and limits of present 288 (5)
overview
1.1 Archaeological research 288 (4)
1.2 Monographs and handbooks on art and 292 (1)
architecture
2. Datings of Luwian art in the Iron Age 293 (4)
3. 'Luwian' centers in North Syria: 297 (1)
continuity or discontinuity?
4. Architecture 298 (9)
4.1 Defensive walls and monumental gate 299 (3)
structures
4.2 Palaces and other public buildings 302 (2)
4.3 Sacral Buildings 304 (3)
5. Figured Works of Art 307 (31)
5.1 Portal figures 307 (4)
5.1.1 Lions 307 (3)
5.1.2 Sphinxes 310 (1)
5.2 Orthostat reliefs 311 (6)
5.3 Stelae 317 (10)
5.3.1 Storm-god Tarhunza 317 (3)
5.3.2 Kubaba and other goddesses 320 (1)
5.3.3 Kubaba with Karhuha 321 (1)
5.3.4 Tutelary and other deities 322 (1)
5.3.5 Rulers 322 (2)
5.3.6 Rulers and deities together 324 (1)
5.3.7 Other funerary or grave stelae 325 (2)
5.4 Statuary 327 (6)
5.4.1 Cult-statues of deities 327 (1)
5.4.2 Ruler statues 328 (4)
5.4.3 Statuettes 332 (1)
5.4.4. Statue bases 333 (1)
5.5 Rock reliefs 333 (5)
Bibliography 338 (26)
Indices 364 (1)
Persons 364 (3)
Deities 367 (2)
Lands, Peoples, and Dynasties 369 (3)
Cities and Sites 372 (3)
Mountains 375 (1)
Rivers, Lakes, and Seas 375 (1)
Languages 376 (1)
Cuneiform Luwian 376 (3)
Hieroglyphic Luwian 379 (2)
Hittite 381 (1)
Lycian 382 (1)
Lydian 382 (1)
Other Languages 383
Plates