Consultation and reproduction of the ‘manuscript’ archives
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  • Those consulting, reproducing and reusing archive documents held by the French School at Athens must respect the provisions of the French heritage (art. L.213-1-8) and intellectual property (art. L.123-1-4) codes.

    To consult the FSA’s ‘manuscript’ archives, it is necessary to submit a preliminary request to the staff in charge of the archives (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.), specifying your identity, the subject and nature of your research, and the detailed references of the documents required, which you will find in Calames and the catalogue of the FSA's library (titles and shelfmarks).

    Consultation may take place from Monday to Friday, by appointment only, in a dedicated room in the library.

    All forms of reproduction (photocopying, tracing, photography, scanning, and so on) are forbidden if not authorised by the staff member in charge of the archives. If use of the archives requires authorisation from the copyright holder, you must request this from the holder and present it to the archives service. Specific and full references to the author and document (shelfmark, description, dates) as well as the note ‘© EFA, photo: [photographer’s name]’ are compulsory in the captions of published reproductions.

    The fees charged for the supply of digital documents by the archives service were set by a resolution of the FSA's Board of Trustees on 24 March 2014.



     

    ARCHIMAGE : The latest pictures

    Archimage is intended to gradually put online the graphic and photographic documents, kept in the Archives service of FSA.

    Archaeology in Greece ONLINE

    ATHENS - BOTANIKOS-6132
    Athens, Botanikos, Falaisias 4 (property of A. Adrianopoulou). Giannis Maurokefalidis (?' ????) reports on the discovery of a Late Roman - Early Christian cemetery, which was built on top of a Classical one (Figs. 1, 2). 13 cist graves with an E-W orientation were excavated. These were built with strong walls which incorporated many spolia from the earlier, Classical cemetery (Fig. 3). The burial offerings include bronze coins (one of which is of Justinianic date), a bronze pin, a lamp and 6th c. A.D. pottery (including an undecorated lekythos). In addition, numerous pottery sherds dating from the Classical period to the 6th c. A.D. were found in the walls of the graves. One of the graves was enclosed by a rubble wall (Fig. 4), which also enclosed a mudbrick structure that appears to have
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    A collaborative project with the BSA.