Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research (BASOR)
Founded in 1919 as the Bulletin of the American School of Oriental Research in Jerusalem, the journal was renamed the Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research (BASOR) in 1921. BASOR is an interdisciplinary English-language journal published by the American Schools of Oriental Research (ASOR). The journal appears bi-annually (in May and November) and includes technical articles covering the entire Near East and eastern Mediterranean world from the Paleolithic period through Islamic times. The principal subject areas of the journal include art and archaeology, history, anthropology, bioarchaeology and archaeozoology, archaeometry, geography, philology and epigraphy, and literature.
BASOR is especially interested in reports of original research and discussions of problems raised through excavations or other research. The journal also publishes preliminary reports of ASOR-affiliated projects, articles analyzing the current state of scholarship in a field, book reviews, and review-articles. Finally, the journal publishes occasional theme issues relating to topics of broad scholarly interest.
James M. Weinstein, Department of Classics, 120 Goldwin Smith Hall, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853. Telefax: 607-257-0457.
Larry Herr, Canadian University College, College Heights, AB T4L 2E5 Canada
Lisa Cooper, University of British Columbia
Derek B. Counts, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Benjamin Porter, University of California, Berkeley
Thomas E. Levy, University of California, San Diego
Yorke M. Rowan, Oriental Institute, University of Chicago
Benjamin A. Saidel, East Carolina University
Christopher A. Rollston, George Washington University
Bethany Walker, University of Bonn
Jane Cahill West, Houston, TX
Contributing Editor: Philip Mayerson, New York University
Editorial Assistant: Sharon R. Steadman, State University of New York College at Cortland
journal will consider for publication manuscripts consistent with the broad areas of research supported by the society. These include the art and archaeology, history, anthropology, literature, philology, and epigraphy of the Near East and eastern Mediterranean world from the Palaeolithic
period through Islamic times. For more information, please contact editor James M. Weinstein.