Brill, 2013. — 604 pp. — (Culture and History of the Ancient Near East; volume 64). — ISBN 978-90-04-25279-0.The Luwians inhabited Anatolia and Syria in late second through early first millennium BC. They are mainly known through their Indo-European language, preserved on cuneiform tablets and hieroglyphic stelae. However, where the Luwians lived or came from, how they coexisted with their Hittite and Greek neighbors, and the peculiarities of their religion and material culture, are all debatable matters. A conference convened in Reading in June 2011 in order to discuss the current state of the debate, summarize points of disagreement, and outline ways of addressing them in future research. The papers presented at this conference were collected in the present volume, whose goal is to bring into being a new interdisciplinary field, Luwian Studies.Introduction (Alice Mouton, Ian Rutherford and Ilya Yakubovich). Present State of the Luwian Studies. Luwians versus Hittites (J. David Hawkins). Peoples and Maps—Nomenclature and Definitions (Stephen Durnford). Luwian Communities of Central Anatolia. Names on Seals, Names in Texts. Who Were These People? (Mark Weeden). Anatolian Names in -wtya and the Structure of Empire Luwian Onomastics (Ilya Yakubovich). Luwian Words in Hittite Festivals (Susanne Görke). CTH 767.7—The Birth Ritual of Pittei: Its Occasion and the Use of Luwianisms (Mary R. Bachvarova). ‘Luwian’ Religious Texts in the Archives of Ḫattuša (Daliah Bawanypeck). The Luwian Cult of the Goddess Huwassanna vs. Her Position in the “Hittite State Cult” (Manfred Hutter). Luwian Culture in South-Eastern Anatolia. A Luwian Shrine? The Stele Building at Kilise Tepe (Nicholas Postgate and Adam Stone). A New Luwian Rock Inscription from Kahramanmaraş (Meltem Doğan-Alparslan and Metin Alparslan). Carchemish Before and After 1200 BC (Sanna Aro). Luwian and Luwic Groups of Western Anatolia. James Mellaart and the Luwians: A Culture-(Pre)history (Christoph Bachhuber). The Cultural Development of Western Anatolia in the Third and Second Millennia BC and its Relationship with Migration Theories (Deniz Sarı). Luwian Religion, a Research Project: The Case of “Hittite” Augury (Alice Mouton and Ian Rutherford). Hieroglyphic Inscriptions of Western Anatolia: Long Arm of the Empire or Vernacular Tradition(s)? (Rostislav Oreshko). Greek (and our) Views on the Karians (Alexander Herda). Cultural Contacts between Luwian or Luwic Groups and the Aegean. Divine Things: The Ivories from the Artemision and the Luwian Identity of Ephesos (Alan M. Greaves). Iyarri at the Interface: The Origins of Ares (Alexander Millington). Singers of Lazpa: Reconstructing Identities on Bronze Age Lesbos (Annette Teffeteller).
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