The EAWC Site Index is reserved for links to special exhibitions, virtual centers of study, interactive resources, specific internet indices, and other sites that do not fall easily into one of the other categories. Resources that are generally relevant to the ancient world appear below. To access those that are culture-specific, select a location in the second menu box under "Navigate the EAWC Internet Index" above and click "Go".

Ancient Medicine from Homer to Vesalius

Argos Limited Area Search of the Ancient and Medieval Internet
Argos is a search engine explicitly designed for the ancient and medieval worlds. Using an innovative system of multiple indexing and peer-review, Argos limits the range of search results so that users may view only a selected portion of the internet, in this case the ancient and medieval portions. Argos was designed by Anthony F. Beavers and Hiten Sonpal at the University of Evansville.

The Asclepion
Devoted entirely to ancient medicine and maintained by Mark Hayes and Ethan Watrall, The Asclepion features an introduction to the field of study and individual pages on Egypt, Mesopotamia and Greece. The section on Greece is further divided into subsections: Medicine in Homer, The Foundations of Hippocratic Medicine, The Hippocratic Oath, Overview of Hippocratic Epidemics, The Hippocratic Treatise On Fractures and The Illness of Maidens.

Diotima: Materials for the Study of Women and Gender in the Ancient World
This site offers a wide variety of resources, including course materials, bibliographies, art collections, essays and primary texts on women in the ancient (Western) world. It also includes a special page devoted to Biblical studies and an anthology, De Feminis Romanis: Latin Readings on Roman Women. Diotima was designed by Suzanne Bonefas and Ross Scaife.

The Encyclopedia Mythica: An Encyclopedia on Mythology, Folklore, Mysticism, and More...
This site provides a series of short glosses on characters and elements from Chinese, Etruscan, Egyptian, Greek, Norse, Persian, and Roman mythology. The site features only brief articles on its various topics, but it is an excellent cross-reference resource when basic information is all that is needed. It was developed by M. F. Lindemans.

Glass Throughout History
From Focus Multimedia, this short history of glass includes separate pages on antique, Roman, and Byzantine glassware.

Hippias: Limited Area Search of Philosophy on the Internet
Managed by Peter Suber and Anthony F. Beavers using software designed by Hiten Sonpal, Hippias uses the same procedures as Argos (see above) to create a search engine that limits the scope of its returns to philosophy-related issues.

The History of Plumbing
From Plumbing and Mechanical Magazine, The History of Plumbing provides a fascinating examination of the role and place of plumbing in world history. It features separate pages on Babylonia, Crete, Egypt, Greece, Jerusalem and Pompeii and Herculaneum, with additional sections on the Roman and English Legacy and ancient locker rooms.

Compiled by Joe Shetler, Imperium is a genealogical record of the relationships between the great rules of Europe from the Roman Empire onward. Users are invited to enter the record at key points by viewing data for the following: Alfred the Great, King of England, Athelstan, King of England, Charlemagne, Frankish Emperor, Clovis I, King of the Franks, Justinian I, Roman Emperor of the East, Theodoric the Great, King of the Ostrogoths and Theodosius I, Emperor of Rome.

l'Atlas historique de l'Antiquite tardive

The Kelsey On-Line
From the Kelsey Museum at the University of Michican, this site provides a small sampling of the Museum's collections and other miscellaneous information about the ancient world. It includes a few images of objects from the museum, exhibition brochures, information on the Roman Site of Karanis, Egypt and a few topographical maps.

The Legacy of the Horse: A Chronological Journey through the History of Humans and the Horse
From the International Museum of the Horse in Lexington, Kentucky comes this broad history of the relationship between human beings and horses. It is divided into several sections, many of which deal with ancient and medieval periods: The First Horses, Early Civilization, 30,000 B.C., The Domestication of the Horse, The Wheel, The Reluctant Rider, 1,350 B.C., The Classical World, 700 B.C., The Horses of Homer, 750 B.C., Xenophon: The Father of Classical Equitation, Alexander and Bucephalus, 356-323 B.C., The Roman Empire, The Oriental Horse, The Middle Ages, 600 A.D. and The Renaissance, 1450.

Mediterranean Civilizations
From Focus Multimedia, this internet site features several glosses (with pictures) of archeological sites and other items of interest pertaining to regions around Anatolia and Jordan. Mediterranean Civilizations also takes users to Ephesus, the home of the "Ephesians" in Paul's letter, and Meletus, the birthplace of Greek philosophy, along with many other places.

People with a History: An Online Guide to Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Trans* History
Maintained by Paul Halsall, People with a History, an anthology of resources devoted to homosexuality and related issues in history, includes a fair amount of ancient and medieval content. The first section is dedicated to the ancient Mediterranean with individual chapters for the Near East and Egypt, Greece and Rome. The second section, on medieval worlds, includes individual chapters on early Christianity, Byzantium, the Latin Christian Middle Ages, Islam and ancient and medieval Jews.

The Seven Wonders of the Ancient World
Can you name the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World? Presented by Alaa K. Ashmawy, this site will help you with your answer. It features images and texts for each of the seven wonders -- the Great Pyramid of Giza, the Hanging Gardens of Babylon, the Statue of Zeus at Olympia, the Temple of Artemis at Ephesus, the Mausoleum at Halicarnassus, the Colossos of Rhodes and the Lighthouse of Alexandria -- and provides links to other wonders that did not make it into the seven.

Traditions of Magic in Late Antiquity
Produced by Gideon Bohak of the University of Michigan, Traditions of Magic is a pictoral tour of some of the objects associated with magic during the first seven centuries CE. It is divided into four main sections: Recipe Books (display), Amulets and Gems (display), Babylonian Demon Bowls (display) and Aggressive Magic (display).