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Published by amcalab, 2018-02-06 12:35:18

AMCA Mobile Lab Catalog

Check out the items available for loan through the Ancient Mediterranean Cultures and Archaeology Lab at Butler University

AMCA MOBILE LAB

Butler University

Ancient Mediterranean
Cultures & Archaeology
The AMCA mobile lab strives to put the material of the
ancient world into the modern classroom. The lab provides
resources including reproduction artifacts, texts, and
ecofacts along with reference materials in the hands of
students in the Butler and Indianapolis community. Our goal
is to make these materials easy to check out so that students
can get hands-on experience with the ancient world.


AMCA MOBILE LAB Page 2

Table of Contents

Pottery...…………………………………………………………………………...3
Art…………………………………………………………………………………...8
Man Made Structures………………………………………………………..12
Hail Caesar War Game……………………………………………………...13
Daily Life……………………………………………………………..……….....15
Egypt……………………………………………………………………………….19
Numismatics…………………………………………………………………….20
Reference Books…………………………………………...………...……….26
Media……………………………………………………………………………….31
Miscellaneous & Special Rentals.………………………………………..33


Page 3

Pottery

Pottery

Greek vases are one of the
remaining insights into
ancient culture. They depict
what was important to the
people of the time; myths,
historical events, and even
scenes from literature.
Analyzing the images on the
vases allow us a greater
insight into what was valued
in the culture at the time.
Pottery can be used to help
teach myths, to demonstrate
in a 3D setting the varying
shapes which distinguish
between an amphora and a
kylix, or even to gain an
understanding of what daily
life was like based off which
vessels were used.

Sherds

Pieces from cookware provide a tangible way for students to
conceptualize how people cooked in ancient times. Students could look
at the varying shapes, observe how lips and rims can vary based on the
vessel, and form a rough idea of what type of vessel the
sherds could have come from. The sherds in the AMCA
collection are real Roman-Israeli sherds.


Page 4

Oinochoe

Orange/brown fabric. Depicts a reclining
male holding a plate with a lion figure. 7”
tall. Reproduction.

Catalog #: POT 17

Miniature Hydria

Dark brown painted sphinxes as
decoration. A hydria is a water-carrying
vessel. Found in the sanctuary of
Nymphe on the southern slope of the
Acropolis. 6th century B.C. 2” diameter,
3.25” tall. Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 2

Skyphos

By the Pistoxenos Painter, depicts
Iphikles receiving a musical lesson from
Linos. Attic red figure. 480 B.C. 6.25”
diameter, 6” tall. Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 7

Corinthian Oinochoe

Red and black figure. A wine pouring
jug with a trefoil mouth and spout.
550 B.C. 5.75” diameter, 6.25” tall.
Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 8


Page 5

The God of Wine at Sea Kylix #1

Dionysus with dolphins and a grape vine.
Kylix, drinking cup, by Exekias. 530 B.C.
9” diameter, 4” tall. Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 9

Oedipus & Sphinx Kylix

Oedipus and the Sphinx of Thebes.
Attributed to the Oedipus Painter. Attic
red figure. 480-470 B.C. 4.25” diameter,
2.25” tall. Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 10

Black Figure Plate

Small black figure plate depicting a battle
scene between a horseman and foot
soldiers. 530-520 B.C. 5” diameter.
Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 11

Miniature Skyphos

Black base, handles and rim. Found in
the sanctuary of the Nymphe on the
southern slope of the Acropolis. 2”
diameter, 1.25” tall. Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 12


Page 6

Long Beaked Jug

White jug with brown decoration of
swallows. Cyladic. Nippled ewer.
Representation of bird lady. 1500 B.C.
8” tall by 5” wide. Reproduction.

Catalog #: POT 13

Epinetron

Depicts the Wedding of Alkestis on one
side and Harmonia, Ares’ and
Aphrodite’s daughter, on the other with
the patron goddess of marriage. The
epinetron from Eretria. Reproduction.
11.5” x 5” x 5”

Catalog #: POT 14

The God of Wine at Sea Kylix #2

Drinking vessel featuring Dionysus with
dolphins and eyes on the outside of kylix.
Created by Exekias. 530 B.C. 7.75”
diameter, 4” tall. Reproduction.

Catalog #: POT 15

Funeral Amphora

Handmade copy. Attic protogeometric
amphora. Displays the prosthesis, or the
ritual laying out of the dead. 750 B.C.
Greece. 13.5” tall, 6.5” wide.
Reproduction.
Catalog #: POT 16


Page 7

Pottery Sherd FAQs
The AMCA lab features REAL Roman Sherds,
from the province of Judea
Fine Wares:

Any pottery intended to be used to serve food or drink

Coarse Wares:

Any pottery that was essential to cooking & preparing meals. These were
generally put directly in the fire or coals and often have burn marks on
them. Coarse wares possessed a wide variety of sizes and shapes.
Identifiable by their large, rough, undecorated vessels.

Semi-Coarse Wares:

More likely used for cooking, occasionally used for presentation.
Students can learn to identify what type of vessel the sherd came from.
They can look at the form (vessel shape), the fabric (what type of
material/clay), and any decorations (glazes, slips, etc.)
Students can use images and profiles of pot styles to identify what type of
sherd they are looking at. The shape and angle of the bowls, as shown
below, give insight to what type of vessel the sherd is from.

Cooking Pots / Course Ware / Chytra. Digital image. Pottery Shapes. The Texas Foundation for Archaeologi-
cal & Historical Research, 2010. Web.

Catalog #: SRD 700-706


Page 8

Art

Sculptures

Ancient Greek
sculpture focused on
idealism, aspiring for
ideal proportions,
poise, and the
perfection of the
human body. Ancient
Roman sculpture, on
the other hand, was
more of a mix. Like the
Greeks, Roman
sculpture focused on
idealism, but also realism as well. The sculptures focused on the
features that made an individual recognizable. Both Greek and
Roman statues had a multitude of purposes. Some were used as
expressions of power, other were for decorative purposes just like

we display sculptures today. All of
the pieces in the AMCA mobile lab
collection are reproductions,
providing a hands on approach to
art history.

Figurines

Figurines have many different
uses in ancient culture, and today
it is still hard to pinpoint exactly
what they were used for. It is
believed figurines could be
children’s toys, votives, or grave
offerings. A lot of what is known
about figurines comes from their
context, where they were found. If
a figurine was found in a
sanctuary, that made it much
more likely to be part of an
offering.


Page 9

Mycenaean Goddess

Psi-type figurine, named due to
resemblance to the Greek letter Psi.
Believed to symbolize a mother goddess,
used for offerings. Terracotta. 1400-1200
B.C. 1.75” x 1.75” x 5”

Catalog #: FIG 801

Cycladic Figurine

From the Cycladic Islands in the Agaean.
These were carved from a small
rectangular piece of marble. Cycladic
style sculptures focused on the female
form. 3.25” x 1.75” x 5.5”
Catalog #: SCU 905

Blocks III, IV, & V of the West Frieze of the Parthenon

Depicts horse riders and soldiers in various scenes. A 1:10 scale of
the original Parthenon frieze built around 440 B.C. 6” x 4” x 3”. 3D
printed blocks.

Catalog #:
SCU 902-904


Page 10

Bird Figurine

From the Sanctuary of Nymphe
on the south slope of the
Acropolis. Most likely offering to
young girls. Terracotta. 5th
century B.C. Replica. 4” x 0.75” x
2.5”
Catalog #: FIG 800

Alabaster Asclepius

Model with detached head. Greek god of
medicine and son of Apollo. His
serpent-entwined staff is still a symbol of
medicine today. 2.5” x 2.5” x 7”
Catalog #: SCU 900

Portrait of Hygeia with Stand

Daughter of Asclepius, the
personification of health and hygiene.
Associated with the prevention of illness
and continual good health. Model, 360
B.C. 2.25” x 2.25” x 4”
Catalog #: SCU 901

Ceramic Roman Mask

This is not a mask that would have been
used in the theater. It was a souvenir that
would have been taken from a theatrical
event. Designed to look like the masks
seen on stage, but would not work
functionally. Replica. 2” x 2”

Catalog #: MAS 1114


Page 11

Bronze Charioteer

Etruscan. About 1’ tall

Catalog #: FIG 822

Small Bronze Mirror

Used by the Etruscans for daily use as
well as symbols of status. Mirrors
were placed in Etruscan tombs with
the dead. The mirror is different than
what we think of today, a reflective
surface was achieved by highly
polishing the surface.
Catalog #: FIG 823

Bronze Female Figure

Elongated bronze statuette of a female.
Votive figure. Etruscan. Replica. Would
make a good compare/contrast lesson
with students between Etruscan art and
Greek art. 3.5” tall
Catalog #: FIG 824

Bronze Male Figure

Elongated bronze statuette of a boy.
Votive figure. Replica. Could be used to
understand the differences between
Etruscan art and other ancient cultures’
art. 3.5” tall

Catalog #: FIG 825


Page 12

Man Made Structures

Roman Ballista

Large missile thrower. Constructed in a
crossbow like manner. Could throw a
variety of types and sizes of arrows.
Miniature Replica.

Catalog #: WEA 103

Greek Building Blocks

40 piece block set of 16 different unique
shapes allows for reconstruction of an-
cient buildings. Demonstrates the differ-
ent aspects and shapes used in Greek ar-
chitecture.

Catalog #: ARH 2502

Roman Arch

Master builder set, 114 pieces.
Build the arches that allowed
the aqueducts to flow
throughout Rome.
Demonstrates engineering used
by the Romans, aqueducts or
triumph arches.
Catalog #: ARH 2503

Colosseum

Master builder set, 110 pieces.
Create a replica of the complete
Colosseum in Rome to visualize
the complete structural feature.
Building set does not come with
instructions.

Catalog #: ARH 2504


Page 13

Hail Caesar! Game

The Game

Created by Warlord Games, Hail Caesar allows the user to enter
into the world of ancient battle. It encourages reliving the past and
creates a physical reenactment of
famous battles. It can help teach the
fundamentals of warfare, while
familiarizing students with different
types of soldiers and strategies.

The Setup

Warlord Games provides an instruction
book, Hail Caesar: Battles with Model
Soldiers in the Ancient Era Instruction
Book, to help with the setup,
management, and battles of the game.
It walks readers through the instructions of the game, the different
formations used by soldiers, and charge moves used by the varying
armies.

Classroom Application

Hail Caesar has many facets of classroom
use. At a base level, it can show the different
weapons, features, and clothing worn by
varying armies and those of different ranks
within the same army. The AMCA mobile lab
provides figures from the Greek, Roman, and
Celtic armies. For a more in-depth study,
these figures can be used to visualize battles
from history that have been discussed in
class. Students may have a hard time pictur-
ing the structure of Celtic chariots, these
figures would allow them to look at and feel a
scale model with their own hands.

Roman legionary banner replica

While this banner is not part of the Hail
Caesar! game, it would make a great addi-
tion to lessons about the Roman Army.
Catalog #: WEA 104


Page 14

Celtic Standard Bearer............................................... FIG 803

Small figurine. 28mm scale.

Western Archers........................................................ FIG 804

8 figurines. 28 mm scale.

Ancient Celts Causalities............................................ FIG 805

12 figures. 28 mm scale.

Decimation! Rome Causality...................................... FIG 806

Roman causality figures. 28 mm scale.

Dead Livestock Figurines........................................... FIG 807

28 mm scale.

Celtic Archers #4........................................................FIG 808

8 figures. 28 mm scale.

Celtic Archers #2........................................................FIG 809

8 Figures. 28 mm scale.

Gallic Chieftain Figure................................................FIG 810

Vercingetorix Celtic Chief. 28 mm scale.

Imperial Roman Officers.............................................FIG 811

2 figurines. 28 mm scale.

Chieftain Chariot Figures............................................FIG 812

28 mm scale.

Imperial Roman Scorpion.......................................... FIG 813

2 figures. 28 mm scale.

Conquest of Gaul.........................................................FIG 814

Starter set.

Imperial Roman Army................................................ FIG 815

Starter set.

Celtic Calvary Set........................................................ FIG 816

Set.

Ancient Greek Hoplites x2...........................................FIG 817

2 sets.

Celtic Warriors Set..................................................... FIG 818

3 sets.

Classical Greek Phalanx..............................................FIG 819

From the Hail Caesar! Game. 2 sets.

Hail Caesar………………………………………………….……...LIB 1427

Instruction book for Hail Caesar by Warlord Games

Roman legionary banner replica……………………....….WEA 104

Not part of Hail Caesar kit, pairs well with the lesson


Page 15

Daily Life

From bronze figurines, to oil lamps, to clay marbles, the AMCA Mo-
bile Lab features reproductions useful for education about ancient
daily life. These objects are useful for lessons about normal life in
ancient civilizations as they give insight into the resources available
and the ideas of social and political importance at the time.

Votives

Offerings made at sanctuaries were frequently miniatures of
everyday items. These votives were often representations of what
the person would be praying for. These objects could be made in
anticipation of an object/event, or to thank the gods for something
that had already occurred.

Household Objects

A lot can be discovered about an ancient civilization through
exploration of items that were used on a daily basis. The presence of

writing tools reveals a written
language. Beads can indicate access to
certain materials or that there was
trade with different civilizations.
Student can understand ancient life
and compare and contrast how it
relates to life today. A lot of what is
available to rent, we still use in some
form in modern day.

FEATURED ITEM!

Ceramic Roman Doll

Moveable appendages. Hand-painted
replica. About 7” tall.
Catalog #: DAL 1922


Page 16

Plate Votives

One is black figure with a basket design,
the other is light brown, no design.
Votive offerings were used by ancient
Greeks to thank the gods or ask the gods
for something. 2” diameter

Catalog #: VOT 1800 & VOT 1801

Miniature Luotrophoroi

Loutrophoroi were used to carry water
from the bath of the bride or groom
before the wedding. Early 5th century
B.C. From the Sanctuary of Nymphe. 2” x
1.5 “ x 1”
Catalog #: VOT 1802—VOT 1804

Bronze Horse Figure

Animal statuette used as votive. Animal
types could vary, but they were all
considered prestigious offerings. These
are often found in large groups, since
they’re dedications from multiple people
at a temple or sanctuary. 3” tall
Catalog #: FIG 821

Roman Writing Tablet

Wood tablet covered in a layer of wax with
writing stylus. A reusable and portable
writing surface. 7.5” x 4” x 1”

Catalog #: DAL 1910


Page 17

Ceramic Eaztheu Corinthian Doll

Called “nevrospasta” due to jointed hands
and legs. The first ancient dolls to take
human form. Ceramic replica + display
stand. 8” x 3.25” x 1.25”

Catalog #: DAL 1918

Spindles Catalog #: DAL 1907

Part of ancient apparatus for wool
thread. Replica. 1.75” x 1.5” for each
individual spindle.

Toys

Include Knuckle Bones
(DAL 1905-1906), a die
(DAL 1914), clay marbles
(DAL 1900-1904), and
ceramic pig rattle (DAL
1917)
Catalog #: DAL 1900-1906, 1914, 1917

Ceramic Olive Oil Lamps

5 different lamps available. Ranging
in size from small to medium.
Decorations vary, include anchor,
fish, wings.

Catalog #: DAL 1906, DAL 1908, DAL 1919-1921


Page 18

Pinax Puzzle

Sherds from 1/4 of the black-figure votive
plaque found at a small open-air shrine.
Helps students visualize what can be
gathered from a single sherd, and how to
interpret the whole from just a piece. 570-

540 B.C.

Catalog #: VOT 1805

Miniature Hydria

Miniature pitcher with painted sphinxes,
mythical creatures with the head of a
woman and body of a bird. 6th century
B.C. From the Sanctuary of Nymphe in
Athens. 2.25” x 1.75” x 1.25”
Catalog #: VOT 1806

Additional Items

Needle, Bone Replica……………………………………DAL 1915
Blue Glass Beads………………………………………….DAL 1911
Metal Nail Round Head………………………………..DAL 1913
Metal Nail Square Head……………………………….DAL 1912


Page 19

Egypt

This ancient civilization began around 3000 B.C. The Great Pyramids
were built around 2560 B.C. Alexander the Great founded the city of
Alexandria in 331 B.C. Following the death of Alexander the Great,
Ptolemy I began the Ptolemaic dynasty. Ancient Egypt was a
polytheistic culture, many deities and symbols focused around
nature. The beetle was associated with the divine manifestation of the
morning sun. Scarabs first appeared as a form of ornamentation in
the late Old Kingdom (2575-2130 B.C.) The use of papyrus in ancient
Egypt dates all the way back to 2600 B.C.

Hand Carved Scarab

Scarabs were produced in mass
numbers of centuries in ancient
Egypt. Scarabs were seen as a
representation of the heavenly
cycle. Medium white with
scratch marks. 1.5” x 0.75” x
0.75”

Catalog #: EGT 600

Sistrum

Originates from Egypt, was used in
religious ceremonies dedicated to Isis.
Working replica. 7.5” x 3” x 1”

Catalog #: DAL 1909

Papyrus Painting We also have blank
papyrus! (10 sheets)
Tree of Life. The birds
represent the stages of human For observation only,
life; infancy, childhood, cannot be written on.
youth, adulthood, and
maturity. While often used
for text, colors would be
added to the papyrus for
illustration. 8.5” x 11”

Catalog #: EGT 601 Catalog #: EGT 602-611


Page 20

Numismatics

Coins

Coins provide rich
insights into ancient
history. They provide us
with the ability to
understand the materials
used at the time, events
that took place, and even
the culture or politics of
the period. Analyzing
coins shows us what was
important to the people
of the time, what motifs
were recurring,
prominent political
figures, amongst other things. Coins found during an archaeology
dig are one of the key factors in dating the site. Coins can give us
the ability to date archaeological findings. Think about a modern
coin, from a penny we can understand the year, the materials that
were available, and items of political importance at the time of the

coins minting and use.


Page 21

Cleopatra

Shows Cleopatra VII, the last active
ruler of Ptolemaic Egypt. Tetradrachm,
a silver coin worth 4 drachma.
Ptolemaic Kingdom, 48 B.C. 1”
diameter. Replica.

Catalog #: NUM 503

Ptolemy II/Arsinoe II

Features double busts of Ptolemy II and
Arsinoe II. Arsinoe II was the sister and
wife of Ptolemy II. Based on Ptolemaic
tradition of marrying family.
Octadrachm. 285-246 B.C.
1” diameter. Replica.
Catalog #: NUM 502

Greek Sicily, Gela

Features the river-god Gelas
in the image of a man-faced
bull. Tetradrachm. 450-440
B.C. 1” diameter. Replica.
Catalog #: NUM 593

Athena/Owl

Head of Athena with owl, olive sprig, and
crescent on the other side. Produced by
Athens, used within the city
and exported throughout
Aegean. Tetradrachm. 5th
Century B.C. 1” diameter.
Replica.
Catalog #: NUM 1703


Page 22

Ides of March

Created by Brutus to
depict his victory over
Caesar. Brutus on one
side of the coin, the Cap
of Liberty and two
daggers on the other.
Denarius. Brutus Eid
Mar, 42 B.C.
0.5”diameter.Replica.
Catalog #: NUM 510

Catalog #: NUM 512 Augustus/Comet

The sole rule of Augustus
lead to the establishment of
a universal currency in the
Roman Empire. Augustus
used minted coins as
political propaganda.
Denarius. 19-18 B.C. 0.5”
diameter. Replica.

Pontius Pilate

Pontius Pilate was the fifth prefect of
Judea for the Roman Empire under
Emperor Tiberius, and is best known for
the trial and crucifixion of Jesus. Prutah.
29 A.D. Replica.
Catalog #: NUM 1711

Hadrain

Hadrian introduced the
fashion of growing a
beard, which was shown
on his coins as the mark of
his philhellenism.
Sestertius. 117-138 A.D.
1.25” diameter. Replica.

Catalog #: NUM 562


Page 23

Coin (all are replicas) Catalog #

Athenian Greek Coins

-Athenia/Owl. 5th Century B.C. Tetradrachm………………………….. NUM 500
-Athenia/Owl. 5th Century B.C. Tetradrachm………………………….. NUM 1703
-Athenia/Owl. 5th Century B.C. Tetradrachm………………………….. NUM 1704
-Athenia/Owl. 5th Century B.C. Tetradrachm………………………….. NUM 1705
-Athenia/Owl. 5th Century B.C. Tetradrachm………………………….. NUM 1706
-Athena/Owl. 157 B.C. Tetradrachm………………………………………. NUM 1707

Greek Sicily Coins

-Syracuse. 485-478 B.C. Tetradrachm…………………………………….. NUM 569
-Katana. 450 B.C. Tetradrachm……………………………………………… NUM 570
-Messana. 425-396 B.C. Tetradrachm…………………………………….. NUM 571
- Syracuse. 412-345 B.C. Eumenos & Euainetos. Tetradrachm….. NUM 572
-Katana. 410-405 B.C. Tetradrachm……………………………………….. NUM 573
-Katana. 476 B.C. Tetradrachm………………………………………………. NUM 591
-Syracuse. 466-412 B.C. Tetradrachm……………………………………...NUM 592
-Gela. 450-440 B.C. Tetradrachm…………………………………………... NUM 593
-Naxos. 430-413 B.C. Tetradrachm………………………………………….NUM 595
-Leontini. 425-422 B.C. Tetradrachm……………………………………... NUM 596
-Syracuse. 412-345 B.C. Tetradrachm……………………………………... NUM 598
-Agrigentum. 412 B.C. Dekadrachm………………………………………...NUM 599

Hellenistic Greek Coins

-Alexander the Great. 336-323 B.C. Tetradrachm…………………….. NUM 501

Ptolemaic Coins

-Ptolemy II/Arsinoe II. 285-246 B.C. Octadrachm…..………………. NUM 502
-Cleopatra. 48 B.C. Tetradrachm……………………………………………. NUM 503
-Cleopatra & Marc Antony. 36-33 B.C. Tetradrachm………………... NUM 504
-Arsinoe II. 316-270 B.C. Octadrachm…………………………………….. NUM 577
-Berenice II. 267-221 B.C. Octadrachm…………………………………… NUM 579
-Arsinoe III. 246-204 B.C. Octadrachm………………………………….. NUM 580
-Arsinoe II. 245 B.C. Dekadrachm………………………………………….. NUM 581

Roman Republic Coins

-Marcus Tullius. 120 B.C. Denarius………………………………………….NUM 505
-C. Sulpicius C.f. 106 B.C. Denarius………………………………………... NUM 506
-C. Vibicus C.f. Pansa. 90 B.C. Denarius………………………………….. NUM 507
-L. Titinius L.f. Sabinus. 89 B.C. Denarius………………………………. NUM 508
-M. Volteius M.f. 78 B.C. Denarius…………………………………………. NUM 509

Roman Imperatorial Coins

-Brutus EID MAR. 42 B.C. Denarius………………………………………..NUM 510
-Julius Caesar. 100-44B.C. Denarius………………………………………. NUM 532
-Julius Caesar. 100-44 B.C. Denarius……………………………………... NUM 533
-Julius Caesar. 100-44 B.C. Denarius……………………………………... NUM 534
-Julius Caesar. 100-44 B.C. Denarius……………………………………... NUM 535
-Mark Antony Julius Caesar. 43 B.C. Denarius………………………… NUM 537
-Marc Antony/Lucius Antony. 41 B.C. Denarius……………….……... NUM 538


Page 24

Coin (all are replicas) Catalog #

Roman Imperatorial Coins Cont.

-Cleopatra/arc Antony. 32 B.C. Denarius………………………………... NUM 539
-Marc Antony. 32 B.C. Denarius…………………………………………….. NUM 540

Roman Empire Coins

-Julius Caesar. 44 B.C. Sestertius…………………………………………….NUM 536
-Julius Caesar 45-44 B.C. Aureus……………………………………………. NUM 516
-Augustus Octavian. 27 B.C.-14 A.D. Aureus……………………………. NUM 511
-Augustus. 27 B.C.—14 A.D. Sestertius……………………………………. NUM 541
-Augustus/Comet. 19-18 B.C. Denarius…………………………………… NUM 512
-Agrippa. 12 A.D. Dupondius…………………………………………………..NUM 542
-Agrippa. 12 A.D. Dupondius……………….………………………………….NUM 543
-Agrippa. 12 A.D. Dupondius…………………………………………………..NUM 544
-Agrippa. 12 A.D. Dupondius…………………………………………………..NUM 585
-Tiberius. 14-37 A.D. Assarius……..…………………………………………. NUM 548
-Tiberius 14-37 A.D. Assarius……..………………………………………….. NUM 549
-Tiberius 14-37 A.D. Assarius……..………………………………………….. NUM 550
-Tiberius 14-37 A.D. Assarius……..………………………………………….. NUM 551
-Tiberius. 14-37 A.D. Aureus………………………………………………….. NUM 513
-Livia. Wife of Tiberius. 29 A.D. Dupondius…………………………….. NUM 545
-Agrippina the Elder. 33 A.D. Sestertius………………………………….. NUM 546
-Caligula. 37-41 A.D. Assarius……..……………………………………….. NUM 552
-Caligula. 37-41 A.D. Sestertius...……………………………………………. NUM 515
-Caligula. 37-41 A.D. Assarius……..…………………………………………. NUM 553
-Caligula. 37-41 A.D. Assarius……..…………………………………………. NUM 554
-Caligula. 37-41 A.D. Assarius……..…………………………………………. NUM 555
-Caligula. 37-41 A.D. Aureus…………………………………………………...NUM 514
-Claudius/Agrippina. 41-54 A.D. Aureus…………………………………. NUM 517
-Antonia. 41-50 A.D. Dupondius…………………………………………….. NUM 556
-Nero. 54-68 A.D. Sestertius………………………………………………….. NUM 586
-Nero. 54-68 A.D. Aureus………………………………………………………. NUM 518
-Galba. 68-69 A.D. Aureus……………………………………………………...NUM 519
-Julia Titi 64-91 A.D. Dupondius……………………………………………..NUM 557
-Otho. 69 A.D. Denarius………………………………………………………... NUM 522
- Otho. 69 A.D. Aureus…………………………………………………………...NUM 523
-Vitellius/Concordia 69 A.D. Denarius……………………………………. NUM 521
-Vitellius. 69 A.D. Aureus………………………………………………………. NUM 520
-Vespasian. 69-79 A.D. Aureus………………………………………………. NUM 524
-Titus. 79-81 A.D. Aureus………………………………………………………. NUM 526
-Domitian. 81-96 A.D. Aureus………………………………………………... NUM 527
-Domitia. 82-150 A.D. Sestertius……………………………………………. NUM 566
-Nerva. 96-98 A.D. Sestertius………………………………………………….NUM 528
-Trajan. 98-117 A.D. Sestertius…………………………………..…………... NUM 529
-Trajan. 98-117 A.D. Denarius…..…………………………………………… NUM 530
-Matidia/Pietas. Niece of Trajan. 68-119 A.D. Sestertius….……….. NUM 559


Page 25

Coin (all are replicas) Catalog #

Roman Empire Coins Cont.

-Marciana. Sister of Emperor Trajan. 114 A.D. Sestertius...……….. NUM 558
-Plotina/Fides. Wife of Trajan. 129 A.D. Sestertius…….……………..NUM 560
-Hadrain. 117-138 A.D. Sestertius……………….………………………….. NUM 562
-Hadrain. 117-138 A.D. Sestertius…………………………………..………. NUM 563
-Hadrain. 117-138 A.D. Sestertius…………………………………………... NUM 564
-Hadrain. 117-138 A.D. Sestertius…..………………………………………. NUM 565
-Hadrian/Dicsiplina. 117-138 A.D. Denarius..………………………….. NUM 531
-Antinous. 130 AD. Sestertius…………...…………………………………… NUM 561
-Sabina. 137 A.D. Sestertius…………….…………………………………….. NUM 587
- Faustina. Minor 175 A.D. Sestertius…………………………..…………. NUM 567
-Crispina. 178-182 A.D. Sestertius...……………………………………….. NUM 568

Other Mediterranean Coins

-Thasos. 529-510 B.C. Stater…………..……………………………………... NUM 590
-Siris and Pyxos. 530-510 B.C. Stater…….………………………………...NUM 589
-Metapontion. 540-510 B.C. Stater…………………………………………. NUM 588
-436-358 B.C. Tetradrachm…………...……………………………………... NUM 594
-Leukas. 420-350. Stater………………..……………………………………... NUM 597
-408-394 B.C. Tetradrachm………...………………………………………... NUM 1700
-408-394 B.C. Tetradrachm…………………………….…………………….. NUM 1701
-Jupiter Ammon/Silphium 400 B.C. Tetradrachm…..………………. NUM 1702
-387-360 B.C. Tetradrachm……..……………………………………………. NUM 574
-Maussollus Satraps. 377-353 B.C. Drachm…………..………………... NUM 575
-Siculo-Punic. 320-300 B.C. Tetradrachm……..……………………….. NUM 576
-Hannibal Barca. 293 B.C. Shekel……...…………………………………… NUM 578

Coins of the Bible

-Eukratides 171-145 B.C. Tetradrachm...…………………………………. NUM 582
-Cleopatra/Antiochos VIII. 125-121 B.C. Tetradrachm...…………... NUM 584
-Antiochos VIII. 121-96 B.C. Tetradrachm…..…………………………….N. UM 583
-Herod I. 37-4 B.C. Eight Prutot…………….………………………………. NUM 1708
-Vespasian, Judaea Capta. 71 A.D. Sestertius..…………………………. NUM 525
-Herod Antipas. 4 B.C.—39 A.D. Medium Bronze...………………….. NUM 1712
-Judaea-Coponius. 6 A.D. Bronze Prutah.………………………………. NUM 1710
-Tribute Penny. Mark 12:17…………….……………………………………... NUM 547
-Pontius Pilate. 29 A.D. Prutah……….……………………………………... NUM 1711
-Shekel of Tyre. 5.B.C…………………….……………………………………… NUM 1709

Misc. Coins

-Viking Coin in the name of Eric Blooodaxe [replica]...……………...NUM 1753
-Viking Coin in the name of Eric Blooodaxe [replica]...…………….. NUM 1754


Page 26

Reference Books

Ancient Mosaics by Roger Ling.

Ling explores the mosaic process, how it
became a Roman luxury, and how it
relates to the interior decoration of the
whole villa. Filled with pictures, the book
looks at variations of mosaics based on
location.
Catalog #: LIB 1418

Coins (Interpreting the Past) by
Andrew Burnett

In this book, Burnett teaches how one
can interpret how a coin was made, what
it’s function was, and how designs can
give us insight into the culture at the
time.
Catalog #: LIB 1403

Ancient Greek Coins by G.K.
Jenkins

Provides in depth discussion of Greek
coins ranging from the Archaic period to
the Hellenistic period. Contains both
color and black and white pictures
illustrating many of the coins discussed.
Catalog #: LIB 1400

The History of Greek Vases by
John Boardman

Boardman looks at how to identify
artists, how vases were made and
decorated, and how the pictures reflected
the culture of the time.
Catalog #: LIB 1410


Page 27

Reference Books Cont.

Warfare in the Classical World
by John Warry

Comes with lots of illustrations and
provides an insight into the evolution of
warfare in Ancient Greek and Rome.
Provides maps, battle plans, and tactical
diagrams.
Catalog #: LIB 1421

The Prop Builder’s Mask-
Making Handbook by
Thurston James

James provides a brief history of
masks, as well as a step-by-step
instructional on how to create
masks.
Catalog #: LIB 1419

Reference Books Catalog #

-Ancient Greek Coins: The World of Numismatics,
G.K. Jenkins, New York, G.P Putnam’s Sons (1972)…………………..LIB 1400
-Ancient History from Coins, Christopher Howgego.
London and New York: Routledge (1995)………………………………...LIB 1401
- Coinage in the Roman World, Andrew Burnett.
Malta; Gutenberg Press (1987)……………………………………………….. LIB 1402
-Coins, Andrew Burnett. London:
British Press (1991)……………………………………………………………….. LIB 1403
-Money in Classical Antiquity, Sitta Von Reden.
Cambridge University Press (2010)………………………………………….LIB1404
-Roman Military Equipment, M.C. Bishop & J.C.N. Coulston.
Bt Batsford Ltd. (1993)………………………………………………………….. LIB 1405
-Mammal Bones and Teeth: An Introductory Guide to
Methods of Identifications, Simon Hilson (1992)…………………….. LIB 1406
-An Introduction to Greek Art: Sculpture and Vase Painting
in the Archaic & Classical Periods, Susan Woodford.
Bloomsberg Acad (1986, 2015)……………………………………….……….LIB 1407


Page 28

Book Catalog #

-Latin Paleography: Antiquity and the Middle Ages, Bernard
Bischoff. Cambridge Publishing (1990)…………………………………... LIB 1408
-Athenian Red Figure Vases: The Classical Period, John
Boardman. Thames and Hudson Ltd., London (1989)……………... LIB 1409
-The History of Greek Vases, John Boardman. Thames and
Hudson Ltd., London (2001)…………………………………….…………….LIB 1410
-Athenian Red Figure Vases: The Archaic Period, John
Boardman. Oxford University Press (1975)……………………………….LIB 1411
-Athenian Black Figure Vases, John Boardman. Thames and
Hudson (1974)……………………………………………………………………... LIB 1412
-The Archaeology of Animals, Simon J.M. Davis.
Yale University Press (1987)…………………………………………………... LIB 1413
- Scribe and Scholar: A Guide to Transmission of Greek and
Latin Literature, L.D. Reynolds and N.G. Wilson. Clarendon
Press Oxford (1974)………………………………………………………….…….LIB 1414
-Greek Art (Fifth Edition), John Boardman. Thanes and
Hudson Ltd., London (2016)………………………………………………….. LIB 1415
-Introduction to Manuscript Studies, Raymond Clemens
and Timothy Graham. Cornell University (2007)………………………LIB 1416
-Gardener’s Art through the Ages: A Global History, Fred S.
Kleiner. Cengage Learning (2016)…………………………………….……..LIB 1417
-Ancient Mosaics, Roger Ling. Princeton University
Press (1998)…………………………………………………………………………..LIB 1418
-The Prop Builder’s Mask-making Handbook, James
Thurston. Betterway Books (1990)…………………………………………..LIB 1419
-The Greek Vase: Art of the Storyteller, John H. Oakley.
J Paul Getty Museum (2013)……………………………………………….…. LIB 1420
-Warfare in the Classical World: An Illustrated Encyclopedia
of Weapons, Warriors, and Warfare in the Ancient
Civilizations of Greece and Rome, John Warry. University
Of Oklahoma Press (1995)……………………………………………………... LIB 1421
-The Republican Roman Army: A Sourcebook, Michael M.
Sage. Routledge (2008)…………………………………………………………. LIB 1422
- Greek Warfare: From the Battle of Marathon to the Conquests
of Alexander the Great, Lee L. Brice, ABC-CLIO (2012)……..……. LIB 1423
-Archaic and Classical Greek Coins (The Library of
Numismatics), Colin M. Kraay. Methuen Young Books (1976)..... LIB 1424
-Myth Into Art: Poet and Painter in Classical Greece, H.A.
Shapiro. Routledge (1994)……………………………………………………... LIB 1425
-The Complete Roman Army (The Complete Series), Adrian
Goldsworthy. Thames and Hudson (2011)………………………………..LIB 1426
-Hail Caesar: Battles with Model Soldiers in the Ancient
Era. Instruction Book by Warlord Games……………………………..... LIB 1427


Page 29

Book Catalog #

-Aspects of Antiquity Discoveries and Controversies, M.I.
Finley. Penguin Books (1977)…………………………………………………. LIB 1432
-Daily Life in Ancient Rome, Jerome Carcopino
Penguin Books (1956)……………………………………………………………. LIB 1433
-The Ancient World, T.R. Glover. Penguin Books,
Baltimore, Maryland. (1964)………………………………………………….. LIB 1434
-Aristotle, Jonathan Barnes
Oxford University Press (1992)……………………...………………………. LIB 1435
-The Ancient City A Classical Study of the Religious and
Civil Institutions of Ancient Greece and Rome,
Fustel De Coulanges. Doubleday Anchor Books, New York……….. LIB 1436
- The Last Days of Socrates, Plato. Translated by
Hugh Tredennick. Penguin Books, Baltimore Maryland (1965).….LIB 1437
-History of Rome, Mandell Creighton. Macmillen and Co.,
Limited, London (1907)………..………………………………………………..LIB 1438
-The Preindustrial City Past and Present, Gideon Sjoberg.
The Free Press, New York (1906).…………………………………………... LIB 1439
-Daily Life in Ancient Rome, Jerome Carcopino.
Yale University Press (1968)…………………………...……………….……..LIB 1440
-As the Romans Did, Jo-Ann Shelton.
Oxford University Press. (1968)……….…………………………………….. LIB 1441
-Ancient Lives Daily Life in Egypt of the Pharaohs, John
Romer. Holt, Rinehart, and Wintson, New York. (1984)..…………..LIB 1442
-Ancient Corinth, Athena G. Kaloyeropoulou.
M. Pechlivanidis & Co., Ltd……...………………………………………….….LIB 1443
-A History of Private Life from Pagan Rome to Byzantium,
Philippe Aries & Georges Duby. The Belknap Press of
Harvard University Press (1987)…………………………………………….. LIB 1444
-These Were the Romans, G.I.G Tingay & J. Badcock.
Dufour Editions, Inc. (1998)….………………………………………………. LIB 1445
- Sexual Life in Ancient Rome, Otto Keifer.
Dorset Press, New York…………………………………………………………. LIB 1446
-Politics in the Ancient World, M.I. Finley
Cambridge University Press…………………………………………………... LIB 1447
-Core/Periphery Relations in Precapitalist Worlds, Edited by
Christopher Chase-Dunn and Thomas D. Hall.
Westview Press (1991)………………………………………………………...... LIB 1448
-Art Treasures of Turkey,
Smithsonian Institute (1966)…………………………………………………. LIB 1449
-Dictionary of Classical Antiquities, Oskar Seyffert.
Meridian Books ML2. (1958)…………………………………………………..LIB 1450


Page 30

Book Catalog #

Roman Art & Architecture, Mortimer Wheeler.
Thames & Hudson Ltd., London. (2003)…………………………………. LIB 1451
-Ancient Greek Literature in its Living Context, H.C.
Baldry. McGraw-Hill Book Company, New York. (1974)…………….LIB 1452
-Archaeologists Dig for Clues, Kate Duke.
HarperCollins Publishers Inc. (1997)..…………………………………….. LIB 1453
-See Inside a Roman Town, R.J. Unstead.
Grisewood & Dempsey Limited, London. (1986)……………………….LIB 1454
-The Mute Stones Speak, Paul MacKendrick.
St. Martin’s Press, New York. (1960)…..…………………………………...LIB 1455
-Law and Life of Rome 900 B.C.—A.D. 212,
J.A. Cook. Cornell University Press, Ithaca New York……...………..LIB 1456
- Ancient Greece Documentary Perspective,
Stylianos V. Spyridakis, Bradley P. Nystrom.
Kendall/Hunt Publishing Company, Dubuque, Iowa (1985)…..…..LIB 1457
-Who’s Who in Greek and Roman Mythology,
David Kravitz. New English Library (1978)..……………………………..LIB 1458
-The World of the Greeks, Victor Duruy.
Editions Minerva S.A., Geneve. (1971)…………………………………….. LIB 1459
-Greek Refinements, William Henry Goodyear.
The Yale University Press (1912)……………………………………………...LIB 1460
-The Greek World, Eliot Porter.
Elsevier-Dutton Publishing Co., Inc, New York (1980)……………... LIB 1461


Media Page 31

Latin Map of US

Features all 50 states of the U.S.
written in the Latin language.

Catalog #: MED 418

Latin Map of Indiana

Features main cities of Indiana, all
written in the Latin language.

Catalog #: MED 419

Playing Cards

Greek Gods & Heroes

Catalog #: MED 400

Playing Cards

Greek Myths & Legends

Catalog #: MED 401


Page 32

Item Catalog #

-Card Deck
Greek Mythology: Gods & Heroes, 54 Playing Cards.……..MED 400

-Greek Myths and Legends
Illustrated by Daniela Viecelli (1990, Aristoplay Ltd.)…... MED401

-Portrait of An Artist, Vol. 23 El Greco
VHS. Home Visons Film Inc. Company…..…………………... MED 404

-The Greeks The Classical Age
VHS. FFH……………………….……………………………...………... MED 405

-Antigone
Sophocles. VHS. FFH………………………....…………...………...MED 406

-Greek Pottery
Roland Films on Art. VHS...……………………………………….. MED 407

-Spanish Art-El Greco to Goya
Roland Films on Art. VHS…………………..……………………… MED 408

-Euripides Medea, Zoe Caldwell and Judith Anderson.
VHS. FFH……………………...………………….…………………….. MED 409

-The War that Never Ends: Thucydides, The Peloponnesian
Wars and Plato: Alcibiades I

John Barton and Jack Gold. FFH VHS. …………..…………...MED 410
-The Role of Theater in Ancient Greece

FFH. VHS………………..…………………………..…………………... MED 411
-The Greeks, The Minds of Men

FFH. VHS. 1988..……………….……………………………….…….. MED 412
-Antigone: Sophocles The Theban Plays

FFH. VHS. 2004……………………….…………………………….... MED 413
-The Gods are Laughing: Aristophanes, his life, and theatre

FFH. VHS. 1996…………..………………………………..………….. MED 414
-Athenaze: An Introduction to Ancient Greek

Mark Miner. Oxford University Press. 2005. DVD….……..MED 416
-Roman Press Relief

Recreation……...………………………………………..………………. MED 417
-Latin Map

United States of America……………………………….…………... MED 418
-Latin Map

Indiana……………………………………….……………………..…….. MED 419
-Roman Film Slides

60 count………………………………..……………………...…………. MED 420
-Excavation Kit from Acropolis Museum

Contains sherds incased in earth, digging tools……………..MED 421
-Antikia Puzzle Kit

3-D Potter Puzzle……………...………………………………………. MED 422
-Card Deck

Greek Myths & Legends…………………………………………..….MED 425


Page 33

Miscellaneous

Item Catalog #

Squeeze Reproduction

Reading “Grath”………………………………...……………………... MED 423

Squeeze Reproduction

Reading “Theodore E Glenn”……………………………………….MED 424

Theater of Dionysus

Scale Model………………………………………………………………. ARH 2500

Theater of Pompey

Scale Model………………………………………………………………. ARH 2501

Special Rentals

These objects can be used for lessons with the assistance of an
AMCA mobile lab representative.

Item

Gladius with Leather Sheath……………………….....WEA 100
Roman Legionary Helmet with Cloth Skullcap... WEA 101 & 102
Latin Manuscript of the Aeneid……………………. TXT 1200
Roman Mosaic……………………………………..……….MOS 1001


AMCA Mobile Lab

Jordan Hall
Butler University
4600 Sunset Ave
Indianapolis IN 46208
Lynne Kvapil: lkvapil@butler.edu
Christopher Bungard: cbungard@butlerl.edu


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