Pbogbess of Egyptology.
Upper Egypt, a district in which beans are much cultivated to this day,
Bee. xxiii. 125.
G-aeofalo on the portions of the Itinerary of Antoninus referring to
Egypt, Bee. xxiv. 1.
Journal of the British School at Athens, No. 6, 1899-1900, contains
long provisional reports on excavations at Cnossus by A. J. Evans and
others; so also No. 7, 1900-1901, the alabaster lid with the cartouche of
Khyan being figured on p. 65.
Piehl reviews Hall's The Oldest Civilization of Greece, Sphinx
A. J. Evans and J. L. Myees write on the unsatisfactory dating of
certain Mycenaean objects mentioned in Hall's Oldest Civilization of
Greece (Man, 1901, 173, 175).
G-. Adam Smith gives an account of a tablet of Sety I. at Tell esh
Shihab, in the Hauran, with photograph, P. E. F., Q. S. 1901, 344.
Max Mullee discusses the Palestinian name Kliazi in the lists oi
Thothmes III., O. L. Z. v. 136 ; suggests identification of Shushlchen of
the Egyptian lists with Shehazuma in Issachar of Joshua xix. 22, ib. 160 ;
and discusses the list of Canaanite proper names published by Steindoeff
(A. Z. 1900, 16), ib. 225.
A. Sanda suggests that Jacob-el of the list of the conquests of
Thothmes III. may be in Palestine, east of the Jordan, and if so, probably
on the Jabbok, Untersuchungen zur Kunde der Alien Orients (Mittheil.
Ford. Ges., 1902, 2).
Eubensohn illustrates the drinking of beer through a reed, on a
relief of the XVIIIth Dynasty, from a verse of Archilochus, which
ascribes the custom to the Phrygians and Thracians. He suggests
that a few centuries later than Archilochus, in the time of Xenophon,
these countries no longer used the reed, but in the reign of
Amenhotep IV. probably all the barbarians about the Aegean Sea
did so. A. Z. xxxix. 83.
C. Petees writes on Ophir and Punt in South Africa, and figures the
shabti of Thothmes III. said to have been found by natives south of the
Zambesi, African Soc. Journal, i. 174.
Piehl writes on the people named Nebdu-qed, probably negroes of the
south (?), Sphinx, vi. 19.