Egypt Exploration Fund [Hrsg.]
Archaeological report: comprising the work of the Egypt Exploration Fund and the progress of egyptology during the year ... — 1903-1904

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Progress of Egyptology.

64 C. H. Becker in Frank/. Zeitung, June 20, 1904.

65 Kopt. Grammatik {Porta Linguarum), 2. AufL, 1904.

66 Bee. de Trav., xxvi. 34.

67 Bull, de VInst, franc, an Caire, ii. 212.

68 Catal. general . . . du Musee du Caire, Vienna, 1904.
63:1 Bymnt. Z., xiii. 545.

69 Lit. Centralbl., 1904, 1005.

70 Der Bom m A. und seine Enstellung, 1904.
7Ca Bymnt. Z., xiii. 541.

J' Theol. Jahresber., xxii. 1308.

72 Berl. Philol. Woch., 1903, 946.

7ia Minis, de VInst, franc, au Caire, xii.

73 Diet. Sec., col. 1098.

74 lb., col. 1242.

75 lb., col. 1306.

76 Bull, de I'Inst, franc, au Caire, ii. 163.

7C:> Bull, de la Soc. Archeol. d'Ale.v. no. 6, p. 38.

77 Anal. Bolland., xxiii. 14.

78 Bessarione, viii. 258.

79 Rev. Archeol., 1903, ii. 302.

80 A Sketch of Egyptian Historg, London, 1904, ch. xiv.

81 The Century III. Monthly Mag., Sept., 1904, 745.

82 Illustrirte Zeitung, March 31, 1904.

83 In The Month, vol. 103, 18, 404; vol. 104, 51.

(a) Literature.

The year that lias passed lias been fruitful in editions of Arabic texts of
importance, but most of these have no direct conuexion with Egypt. There
has been a new edition of the Egyptian history of Jalal al-dln of Asyout,
the polygraph ordinarily known as Suyiiti, and as the former edition was
lithographed, whereas this is printed from type, the new one is certainly an
improvement: it has, however, none of the characteristics of an edition in
the European sense of the word, no index, and no account of the MSS. on
which it is based. Since the very learned Suyuti had access to materials
now lost, it would be desirable to have an edition of this book resting on
some secure foundation. The history, geography, and natural history of
the Sudan have been treated by Mr. Na'oum Shukair in a monumental
work dedicated to Wingate Basha, and based partly on printed works,
but largely on the author's own observations during the expeditions of
Wolseley and Kitchener, both of which he accompanied, and on MS.
sources; peculiar interest attaches to the autobiography of Zubair Basha,
which is racy reading. Much light is thrown on the origins of Mahdism
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