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See detail"L'Egypte gréco-romaine révélée par les papyrus" : L'esclave (Recueil de documents papyrologiques)
Straus, Jean ULg

Book published by Université de Liège. Sciences de l'Antiquité. Langues et littératures classiques (2004)

A selection of 12 papyrological documents relative to slavery in Graeco-Roman Egypt (text, critical apparatus, translation, bibliography).

Detailed reference viewed: 153 (14 ULg)
See detailL'Egypte hors d'Egypte: deux mille ans d'égyptomanie en Europe et ailleurs
Winand, Jean ULg

Conference given outside the academic context (2006)

Detailed reference viewed: 17 (0 ULg)
See detailL'Egypte imaginaire : de la Renaissance à Champollion
Droixhe, Daniel ULg; Grell, Chantal

Book published by Presses de l'Université Paris-Sorbonne (2001)

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See detailL’Égypte médicale de Pline l’Ancien
Marganne, Marie-Hélène ULg

in Sabbah, Guy (Ed.) Le latin médical. La constitution d’un langage scientifique (1991)

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See detailL'Égypte pharaonique est la plus ancienne des civilisations
Laboury, Dimitri ULg

in Le Grand Livre des idées reçues. Pour démêler le vrai du faux. Édition 2011 (2010)

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See detailL'Égypte pharaonique est la plus ancienne des civilisations
Laboury, Dimitri ULg

in Stop aux idées reçues. 50 idées reçues pour démêler le vrai du faux (2010)

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See detailL'Égypte pharaonique est la plus ancienne des civilisations
Laboury, Dimitri ULg

in Larmoyer, Sophie (Ed.) Le Tour du Monde en 100 idées reçues (2012)

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See detailL'Égypte pharaonique
Laboury, Dimitri ULg

Book published by Le Cavalier Bleu éditions (2001)

Étant donné la place exceptionnelle dont elle jouit dans l'imaginaire collectif occidental depuis près de 4.000 ans, l'Égypte pharaonique est de nos jours l'objet de nombreuses idées reçues, qui, pour la ... [more ▼]

Étant donné la place exceptionnelle dont elle jouit dans l'imaginaire collectif occidental depuis près de 4.000 ans, l'Égypte pharaonique est de nos jours l'objet de nombreuses idées reçues, qui, pour la plupart, remontent à l'Antiquité. L'examen que l'ouvrage propose des principales idées reçues générées par notre société à propos de l'Égypte antique vise à constituer un éveil autant à l'Égyptologie, à l'étude de ce que fut réellement la civilisation pharaonique, qu'à la manière dont celle-ci fut récupérée, exploitée et parfois déformée par notre système culturel, à ce que l'on appelle en Histoire la réception culturelle de l'Égypte. [less ▲]

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See detailÉgypte romaine. Les bébés du dépotoir
Ricciardetto, Antonio ULg

Article for general public (2016)

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See detailEgyptian Gods in Graeco-Roman Context. I. Rediscovering the Temple of Isis at Pompeii
Veymiers, Richard ULg

Conference (2014, November 24)

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See detailEgyptian Gods in Graeco-Roman Context. II. Playing, singing and dancing for Isis.
Veymiers, Richard ULg

Conference (2014, November 25)

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See detailThe Egyptianness of the Coptic basic vocabulary: A typological view
Grossman, Eitan; Polis, Stéphane ULg

Conference (2016, February 18)

The notion of ‘basic vocabulary’ is associated with the linguist and anthropologist Morris Swadesh, who proposed a list of 200 (and later 100) items. These lists, while widely used in historical and ... [more ▼]

The notion of ‘basic vocabulary’ is associated with the linguist and anthropologist Morris Swadesh, who proposed a list of 200 (and later 100) items. These lists, while widely used in historical and comparative linguistics, are based on Swadesh’s intuitions rather than on empirical research. More recently, however, the Leipzig Loanword Typology Project conducted a cross-linguistic survey of loanwords (Haspelmath & Tadmor 2009). One of the results is a 100-item list of basic vocabulary entries — the ‘Leipzig-Jakarta list of basic vocabulary.’ This list is the product of four factors, computed for a database of 1440 meanings in 41 languages: borrowability, representation in the database, analyzability / simplicity, and age. As Tadmor (2009) points out, this is the first list of basic vocabulary items based on extensive cross-linguistic comparison, and it constitutes a ‘full-fledged basic vocabulary’ that ‘comprises the notions normally associated with this concept: stability (our age score), universality (our representation score) and simplicity (our analyzability score), as well as resistance to borrowing (our unborrowed score)’ (2009: 68). In this talk, we examine this list of 100 meanings in order to evaluate the influence of Greek on the Coptic basic vocabulary, or — to put it the other way around — the ‘Egyptian¬ness’ of the Coptic lexicon, which seems to reflect an intense language contact situation. As a first step, Coptic data were collected from Crum (1939), the most extensive Coptic dictionary, for four dialects: Sahidic, Bohairic, Fayyumic, and Akhmimic. All Coptic lexemes associated with a meaning on the list were collected, even if poorly attested. Additionally, a questionnaire was been submitted to Copticists in order to detect Greek loanwords that would also be used for expressing these 100 meanings. Furthermore, we used etymological tools (Černý 1976; Westendorf 1977; Vycichl 1983) in order to attribute an age score (from 0 = Greek loanword to 4 = Old Egyptian) to the lexemes at two levels: the formal level (when is the word first attested in Ancient Egyptian) and the semantic level (when is the Coptic meaning first associated with this word). The vast majority of meanings (ca. 85%) have at least one pre-Coptic Egyptian cognate, most of which are already attested in Old Kingdom texts. As a result of this study, we are able (1) to evaluate the influence of Greek on the basic vocabulary of the main Coptic dialects, (2) to describe the basic vocabulary of Coptic dialects independently and to observe how they differ from one another, (3) to produce a first estimate of the rate of change in basic vocabularies over the course of Egyptian as a whole. [less ▲]

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See detailL'Égyptien et la Mort. Rites et croyances funéraires dans l'Égypte pharaonique
Laboury, Dimitri ULg

in Warmenbol, Eugène (Ed.) Ombres d'Égypte. Le peuple de Pharaon. Catalogue de l'exposition créée au Musée du Malgré-Tout à Treignes (Belgique) du 20 juin au 12 décembre 1999 (1999)

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See detailEHBT: An efficient protocol for group key management
Rafaeli, S.; Mathy, Laurent ULg; Hutchison, D.

in LNCS 2233 (2001)

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See detailEHEC dialogue with eucaryotic cells
Mainil, Jacques ULg

Conference (2007)

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See detailEHF and IHS: two complementary bodies
Schoenen, Jean ULg

in Ekbom, K. (Ed.) Migraine in General Practice: basic concepts (1993)

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See detailEhlers-Danlos syndrome type VIII: a rare cause of leg ulcers in young patients.
Ronceray, Sophie; Miquel, J.; Lucas, A. et al

in Case Reports in Dermatological Medicine (2013), 2013

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See detailEhlers-Danlos syndrome.
Hermanns-Lê, Trinh ULg; REGINSTER, Marie-Annick ULg; Franchimont, Claudine ULg et al

in Stirling, J; Curry, A; Eyden, B (Eds.) Diagnostic electron microscopy (2013)

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See detailEhlers-Danlos-like dermal abnormalities in women with recurrent preterm premature rupture of fetal membranes.
Hermanns-Lê, Trinh ULg; Pierard, Gérald ULg; Quatresooz, Pascale ULg

in American Journal of Dermatopathology (2005), 27(5), 407-10

Preterm premature rupture of membranes (PPROM) likely results from weakening of the constituent connective tissue. It is uncertain if the alterations are limited to the fetal membranes or are also present ... [more ▼]

Preterm premature rupture of membranes (PPROM) likely results from weakening of the constituent connective tissue. It is uncertain if the alterations are limited to the fetal membranes or are also present in other sites such as the skin. The aim of the study was to compare the dermal structure of women suffering from recurrent PPROM with the dermis of both non-pregnant women and women with uneventful gestation. Skin biopsies were taken from 42 women who recently underwent PPROM, 33 women with uneventful gestation and 33 non-pregnant women. Histochemistry, immunohistochemistry, and electron microscopy were performed on these specimens and analyzed blindly. Morphologic changes were found in the dermis of most (33 of 42 at optical microscopy and 40 of 42 at ultrastructure) of the women suffering from PPROM. They were reminiscent of those found in some types of Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome (EDS). However, there was no clinical evidence suggesting a recognized form of EDS. We conclude that some cases of PPROM are a systemic connective tissue disorder representing a yet unidentified type of EDS. [less ▲]

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