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RA-PI-NE-U

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Jan Driessen

1. Robert Laffineur, a Bio-Bibliography1

Richard Veymiers

Texte intégral

  • 1 A first version of this text was presented within the framework of the ‘Second day of Belgian Scien (...)

1It is with great pleasure that I, as only one of his many disciples, venture here to recount the career of my teacher, Professor Robert Laffineur, by means of this small tribute.

2It is important to state from the outset – even though I am sure it will come as no surprise to anybody – that, although having been a long-time tenured lecturer in Greek and Roman civilisation at the University of Liège, Robert Laffineur’s heart has always been in Greece. This was not, however, the first choice of our future professor. Bom on September 11, 1945 in Pussemange, a village in the Ardennes on the French border, his childhood dream was to become a pharmacist. His ambitions would soon change, however. His family first settled in Mouscron, then Liège, where his father was appointed to the Directorate of Customs. It was then that he began the study of History of Art and Archaeology at our university after which he soon turned his attention to Antiquity. During this learning experience he developed a passion for Greece and its ancient ruins, a place he would often visit as a budding archaeologist, and which afforded him the opportunity to make fruitful encounters. A graduate thesis on the Vases en métal precieux a l’époque mycénienne already contained the seed of his interest in the art of the goldsmiths of ancient Greece. This work already combined all of the ingredients which would characterise his scientific career. It was conducted under the supervision of Professor Léon Lacroix and completed in 1970-1971, the same year the former Institute of History of Art and Archaeology integrated the Faculty of Philosophy and Letters. The young graduate developed a taste for research and his dissertation, for which he was awarded the Prix Peny, was published in the series Studies in Mediterranean Archaeology in 1977.

3Accepted as a Research Fellow in 1972 by the Belgian National Scientific Research Fund (FNRS), again under the direction of Professor Lacroix, Robert Laffineur started a doctoral thesis in the line of his interests in the arts of the goldsmith. This time he concentrated on a later period namely the Orfèvrerie rhodienne orientalisante, ‘one of the most attractive and outstanding creations of the 7th century’, which had rarely been commented upon up to that moment, and never in its entirety. Following extensive heuristic work during which he visited the main museums, the young researcher collected data on more than 600 gold and silver artefacts and fragments, many of which were previously unknown. Parallel to this research, he sought to complete his schooling in Paris between 1974 and 1975 by attending specialisation courses given by great names of the time such as Roland Martin for architecture and Jean Marcadé for sculpture. Defended in the autumn of 1975, his thesis would be published in 1978 in the prestigious series Travaux et Mémoires of the French School at Athens (EfA) and the following year it was awarded the Prix Delepierre by the Association for the Encouragement of Greek Studies in France. It was, and still is, regarded as ground-breaking and a landmark in its field.

4After completing his PhD, Robert Laffineur left for Greece to become a Belgian member of the French School at Athens, thereby also following in the footsteps of his teacher, Léon Lacroix, who had also been a member between 1938 and 1939 and between 1946 and 1948. Filled with a spirit of adventure, Laffineur arrived in Athens in 1976, succeeding the previous Belgian member, Marcel Pierart, from whom he took over the apartment. Director of the EfA at the time was Professor Pierre Amandry who did not hesitate in taking the School’s members on long tours of the various archaeological sites, including Delphi, visits which left long-lasting impressions. Robert Laffineur took advantage of his presence at the EfA to fine-tune his talents as a public speaker, by participating in conferences, as on Crete, and as an archaeologist, by conducting excavations at Amathus on Cyprus and at Kailion in Doris. The experience proved to be very enriching and he never ceased to extol its virtues to the successive generations of students who attended his courses at Liège. It is worth underlining that both the presence of his wife Marylène and the birth of his daughter Céline in 1977 made this period also a very happy one from a personal point of view. In 1978, the young father re-joined the University of Liège again where he succeeded Robert Iker as assistant to Professor Lacroix, who became emeritus Professor in 1980. Soon after, in 1982, Robert Laffineur was appointed lecturer, a year before the birth of his son Jean-Robert, and, in 1990, Professor, and finally, in 2001, full Professor. Administrative responsibilities were soon added to educational activities. Among other things, his duties involved chairing the History of Art and Archaeology section and the Department of Historical Sciences, managing the documentation unit, and presiding over examination boards for both undergraduate and graduate studies. Among his academic functions the one he cherished most was that of Master of Ceremonies of the University of Liège which he executed during the chancellorships of both Professors Willy Legros and Bernard Rentier, between 2000 and 2010.

5The classes taught by Robert Laffineur were at the same time important and varied. The young professor inherited a teaching workload which was more Greek-oriented than Roman with an undergraduate degree course in Histoire de l’art et archéologie: le monde grec et le monde romain, but also, two graduate degree classes (Histoire de l’art grec and Archéologie grecque). In 1998, following the retirement of Jean Loicq, he also became responsible for the graduate course Histoire de l’art romain, which helped to reestablish the balance between the two orientations in his teaching. In addition to general classes, which, thanks to him, were favourably restructured within the program reform in 2000-2001 and especially during the one known as the Bologna reform in 2005-2006, Robert Laffineur also taught more specific courses such as Histoire de l’art et archéologie de la Grèce égéenne or Archéologie religieuse du monde gréco-romain. His fieldwork experience also allowed him to teach classes such as Techniques de fouilles and his interest in new technologies made him create new classes in Informatique appliquée a l’histoire de l’art et à l’archéologie and Infographie et CAD appliqués a l’archéologie et a l’histoire de l’ art. This already extensive teaching load also included supervising a large number of end-of-study dissertations. A very lucid teacher who combined a very structured mind with a sense of humour, Robert Laffineur was greatly respected and admired by his students to whom he was affectionately known as ‘Bobby’, but also by more seasoned listeners who loved to hear him speak.

6His main pedagogical preoccupation during his last fifteen years of teaching was to renew the iconographic methods with which he could illustrate his classes, this by means of digitised images and to provide students with computerised tools including graphic databases and self-assessment questionnaires. In order to achieve this, he created the Laboratoire d’infographie et de multimédia pour l’histoire de l’art et l’archéologie (LIMA) in 1997, which participated in a national research programme in 2002, of which the aim was to create a ‘Telematics network for teaching the history of art at university’ in the form of a databank of images accessible through the internet.

7Applying information technology to archaeological research and, in particular, to the management of excavation results, was always at the heart of Professor Robert Laffineur’s preoccupations. These activities began in 1986 with the publication of a book Informatique et archéologie: panorama et perspectives and in 1987 with the creation of software for archiving excavation material (CéraMac). These activities continued with the creation of LIMA which developed automatic techniques for recording objects and remains by using high-performance equipment (pantograph laser, 3-D scanner, profilograph laser). These techniques were used during several fieldwork campaigns on Crete, in 2002, 2004 and 2005, not only on the coastal quarries at Malia, this in collaboration with the French School at Athens, but also in 2003 at Palaikastro, in collaboration with the British School at Athens and the University of Louvain. Similar surveying techniques were also used at Thorikos in 2005 within the framework of the archaeological programme on the Mycenaean sector of the site, for which Robert Laffineur was responsible on behalf of the Belgian School at Athens. Two campaigns at Thorikos in 2009 and 2010 provided an opportunity to apply surveying, georadar (GPR) and magnetic techniques.

8Parallel to this, Professor Robert Laffineur continued his research in more traditional ways. His scientific oeuvre, always written in a lucid style while avoiding unnecessary verbiage, is abundant, including four monographs and more than a hundred articles. It bears testimony to the diversity of his interests. But like all of us, he has his preferred ‘hunting grounds’, which, in his case, are metal arts. This is his main specialty and the one for which he is best known. After the publication of his graduate dissertation and PhD thesis, he was commissioned by the French School at Athens to study the art of the goldsmith in Amathus, which led to the publication of a monograph in the collection Études chypriotes in 1986. Among the forty odd articles he devoted to the art of ancient goldsmiths are his Collection Paul Canellopoulos, XV: bijoux en or grecs et romains (1980), which in particular stands out, but also his reflections on Aegean treasures including that of Zakros (1985) or Tod (1988), and his reports on Polychrysos Mykene/Mycènes riche en or (1991 and 2000). The Mycenaean period is the one which retained most of his attention and this not only for the goldsmith’s art. Apart from papers on architecture, religion and burial practices, he also repeatedly focussed on the iconography of the Late Bronze Age and its symbolic content as illustrated by studies such as Le symbolisme funéraire de la chouette (1981), Iconographie mycénienne et symbolisme guerrier (1983), The Iconography of Mycenaean Seals and the Status of their Owners (1990) and Les divinités féminines dans l’iconographie minoenne et mycénienne (2004).

9Robert Laffineur has also always been attentive to objects conserved in Belgian collections. His first article, published in 1973 in the Bulletin de la Société royale Le Vieux-Liège, focussed on – and here we see the stamp of his numismatist teacher Lacroix again – the Monnaies impériales romaines de la ’Coupe Oranus’, exhibited in the Curtius Museum of Liège. In a catalogue published in 1976, he paid special attention to the Bronze Age collections of the Royal Museums of Art and History in Brussels. The heritage of the city of Liège was central to his interest within the framework of an exhibition which he organised in 1987-1988 at the Museum of Walloon Art on Céramiques antiques de Grèce et d’Italie. Finally, no mention of his scientific production should omit the 205 critical reviews he wrote for national and international journals.

10Robert Laffineur undoubtedly owes much of his international reputation to the quality of his research, but also to his desire to foster the development of his field. Naturally enthusiastic and considerate, he has the gift of being able to gather a vast community of researchers around him more than anybody else in the field. It was in this spirit that he created the Rencontres égéennes internationales in 1986, of which the first edition was organised at the University of Liège and was devoted to burial customs, in particular to celebrate ‘the anniversary of the sensational discoveries of Schliemann at Mycenae’. These biennial conferences were organised again at the University of Liège in 1988 and 1998. Most often, however, they have taken and are still taking place abroad. In 1990, the 3rd Aegean meeting took place under the theme ‘Thalassa’ at the University of Liège’s Underwater and Oceanographic Research Station at Calvi on Corsica. Subsequent meetings took place in collaboration with various institutions in Europe (at Heidelberg in 1994 with Wolf-Dietrich Niemeier; at Gothenburg in 2000 with the late Robin Hägg; in Athens in 2004 with Emanuele Greco; in Copenhagen in 2010 with Marie-Louise Nosch; in Paris in 2012 with Gilles Touchais and Françoise Rougemont; in Vienna in 2014 with Eva Alram-Stern, Fritz Blakolmer, Sigrid Deger-Jalkotzy and Jörg Weilhartner), but also in the USA (in Philadelphia in 1996 with Philip Betancourt; at Yale in 2002 with Karen Foster; in Los Angeles in 2006 with Sarah Morris) and in Oceania (in Hobart in 1992 with Janice Crowley; in Melbourne in 2008 with Louise Hitchcock and Janice Crowley). The 13th edition happened at the University of Copenhagen in April 2010 under the theme ‘Kosmos’, which, in itself, was a tribute to the initiator of these meetings, Professor Robert Laffineur. Threatened with cancellation due to the eruption of an Icelandic volcano with an unpronounceable name, it successfully took place by online conferences via the Internet, a first in our discipline. The latest conference, Hesperos, organised at the University of Ioannina in collaboration with Andreas Vlachopoulos took place only a few months ago, in 2016, during which Professor Robert Laffineur was especially honoured.

11In order to accommodate the scholarly proceedings of these International Aegean Conferences, Robert Laffineur, whose friends and colleagues gave him the somewhat esoteric nickname, ra-pi-ne-u – the transcription of his name in Linear B, which also adorns the present volume – founded the series Aegaeum, Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège in 1987, which since 1993 is co-edited with PASP (Program in Aegean Scripts and Prehistory) of Professor Thomas G. Palaima at the University of Texas in Austin, a collaboration that never weakened and which resulted in the somewhat enigmatic last name for the series, Aegaeum, Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne. This collection, the first devoted to Aegaean archaeology, saw a rapid success and soon also accommodated other conference proceedings, specialised monographs and collective volumes which honour prestigious colleagues such as the founder of INSTAP, Malcolm H. Wiener, and the discoverer of Quartier Mu at Malia, Jean-Claude Poursat. Thirty-nine volumes of this luxurious series have been thus far been published and others are due to appear soon.

12Making the most of his large international network, Professor Robert Laffineur did not hesitate to invite many of his prestigious friends to Liège to deliver lectures, including Professor Christos Doumas, director of excavations at Akrotiri on Thera, Professor Wolf-Dietrich Niemeier, director of the German Archaeological Institute at Athens, who, on this occasion, was bestowed the title of doctor honoris causa of the University of Liège, and, more recently, Professor Andréas Vlachopoulos. Belgian colleagues were also solicited, such as Professor Jean-Charles Balty of the Université libre de Bruxelles, within the framework of a ‘chaire Francqui’, and the late Professor Mussche of the University of Ghent.

13Also in the domain of scientific communication, it is important to highlight the creation in 1986, together with Professor Frieda Vandenabeele, and under the aegis of the FNRS, of the Groupe de contact interuniversitaire d’études chypriotes, in the frame of which he co-organised study days at Liège and Brussels as well as some international conferences on Cypriot terracottas, sculptures and ceramics which enjoyed the support of Professor Vassos Karageorghis, the former director of the Department of Antiquities of Cyprus.

14In April 2004, in Philadelphia, the great unifier that is Robert Laffineur received the Distinguished Service Award of the Institute for Aegean Prehistory (INSTAP) for his organisation of the Rencontres égéennes internationales and the creation of the Aegaeum series, a prestigious distinction which shows the esteem in which he is held by his foreign colleagues. The recognition is also national, however, since in 2006-2007 he was bestowed the Belgian ‘chaire Francqui’ at the University of Louvain, based on a joint proposal by Professor Jan Driessen, his long-time friend, and by Professor Raymond Brulet. On the same occasion, he gave a series of seminars on the subject Pour une archéologie nouvelle. Les nouvelles technologies au service de l’archéologie. Finally, from July to September 2010, he was elected Visiting Professor to the Australian Archaeological Institute at Athens for which he had the pleasure of giving a series of conferences and seminars in a dozen or so universities in Australia, from Sydney to Perth, thus ending his academic career in style.

15At the University of Liège, Robert Laffineur had the pleasure of working with a score of people, too numerous to be mentioned here, and of supervising several doctoral theses in various fields, from the Aegean Bronze Age to the Roman Empire. These include Eleni Georgoulaki on Protopalatial and Neopalatial Cretan burial customs, Cécile Nissen on religious and rational medicine in Caria, Caroline Huby on captive trophies in Roman art, Panos Iossif on Seleucid royal cult, and Richard Veymiers on Sarapis on ancient gems and jewellery. My fellow disciples will certainly not contradict me when I contend that, in Robert Laffineur, we found a true humanist, who was not only flexible and full of understanding but also somebody who was always available and attentive. He will always have our gratitude.

16On October 1st 2010 Robert Laffineur retired as emeritus Professor. This withdrawal from academic life has fortunately not signalled the end of his scientific activities. The Rencontres égéennes continue and the Aegaeum series continues to benefit from his leadership, as do the excavations at Thorikos. He has more time to devote to research, without forgetting his ‘other pleasures’ including travel, animals, and, as most of his friends know, sports cars. He shares these hobbies with his wife Marylène, his children Céline and Jean-Robert, their respective spouses Mathieu and Natou, and his grand-children, Clement, Valentine, Elise and Edouard, his pride and joy. Finally, we should not forget his role as Honorary Consul of the Hellenic Republic in Liège for Wallonia, an honour conferred on him in September 2014. In a nutshell, we are at an important stage in the career of Robert Laffineur, this happy ‘gentleman’ who succeeded in making a career out of his passion, Greece, and who rightly deserves this tribute.

Bibliographie

1. Publications by Robert Laffineur

1.1. Monographs

1. Cyclades, Crète, Mycènes, Chypre (âge du Bronze), Bruxelles, Musées Royaux d’art et d’histoire, 1976, 61 pages.

2. Les vases en métal précieux à l’époque mycénienne, Göteborg, 1977 (Studies in Mediterranean Archaeology, pocket book 4), 171 pages, 47 figures.

3. L’orfèvrerie rhodienne orientalisante, Paris, 1978 (Ecole française d’Athènes, Travaux et mémoires des anciens membres étrangers de l’Ecole et de divers savants, XXI), 266 pages, 27 plates.

4. Amathonte III, Testimonia 3: l’orfèvrerie, Paris, 1986 (Editions Recherche sur les civilisations, mémoire n° 67, Etudes chypriotes VII), 196 pages (with contributions by A. Forgeau and A. Hermary).

1.2. Edited books

1. R. LAFFINEUR ed., THANATOS. Les coutumes funéraires en Egée à l’âge du Bronze. Actes du colloque de Liège, 21-23 avril 1986, Liège, 1987 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 1), 245 pages, 59 plates.

2. Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 2 (Liège, 1988), 137 pages, 40 plates.

3. R. LAFFINEUR ed., TRANSITION. Le monde égéen du Bronze moyen au Bronze récent. Actes de la 2e Rencontre égéenne internationale de l’Université de Liège, 18-20 avril 1988, Liège, 1989 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 3), 272 pages, 65 plates.

4. J. RENARD, Le site Néolithique et Helladique ancien de Kouphovouno [Laconie], Liège, 1989 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 4), 176 pages, 52 plates.

5. Th. G. PALAIMA ed., Aegean Seals, Sealings and Administration, Proceedings of the NEH-Dickson Conference of the Program in Aegean Scripts and Prehistory of the Department of Classics, University of Texas at Austin, January 11-13, 1989, Liège, 1990 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 5), 250 pages, 40 plates.

6. Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 6 (Liège, 1990), 194 pages, 57 plates.

7. R. LAFFINEUR & Fr. VANDENABEELE eds, Corpus of Cypriote Antiquities, 13, Cypriote Antiquities in Belgium, Göteborg, 1990 (Studies in Mediterranean Archaeology XX: 13), 84 pages, 42 plates.

8. R. LAFFINEUR & L. BASCH eds, THALASSA. L’Égée préhistorique et la mer. The Prehistoric Aegean and the Sea. Actes de la 3e Rencontre égéenne internationale de l’Université de Liège, Station de Recherches sous-marines et océanographiques StaReSO, Calvi, Corse, 23-25 avril 1990, Liège, 1991 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 7), 324 pages, 65 plates.

9. Fr. VANDENABEELE & R. LAFFINEUR eds, Cypriote Terracottas. Proceedings of the First International Conference of Cypriote Studies, Brussels-Liège-Amsterdam, 29 May-1 June 1989, Bruxelles-Liège, 1991, 262 pages, 71 plates.

10. R. LAFFINEUR & J.L. CROWLEY eds, EIKΩN. Aegean Bronze Age Iconography: Shaping a Methodology. Proceedings of the 4th International Aegean Conference/4e Rencontre égéenne internationale, University of Tasmania, Hobart, Australia, 6-9 April 1992, Liège, 1992 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 8), 350 pages, 83 plates.

11. V. FOTOU, New Light on Gournia. Unknown Documents of the Excavation at Gournia and Other Sites on the Isthmus of Ierapetra by Harriet Ann Boyd, Liège, 1993 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 9), 127 pages, 48 plates.

12. R. PALMER, Wine in the Mycenaean Palace Economy, Liège, 1994 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 10), XXX-240 pages, 7 plates.

13. Fr. VANDENABEELE & R. LAFFINEUR eds, Cypriote Stone Sculpture. Proceedings of the Second International Conference of Cypriote Studies, Liège-Brussels, 17-19 May 1993, Bruxelles-Liège, 1994, 178 pages, 50 plates.

14. P. REHAK ed., The Role of the Ruler in the Prehistoric Aegean. Proceedings of a Panel Discussion presented at the Annual Meeting of the Archaeological Institute of America, New Orleans, Louisiana 28 December 1992, Liège, 1995 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 11), 211 pages, 75 plates.

15. R. LAFFINEUR & W.-D. NIEMEIER eds, POLITEIA. Society and State in the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 5th International Aegean Conference/5e Rencontre egeenne internationale, University of Heidelberg, Archäologisches Institut, 10-13 April 1994, Liège, 1995 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 12), 674 pages, 75 plates.

16. J. RENARD, Le Péloponnèse au Bronze Ancien, Liège, 1995 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 13), XXXVIII-330 pages, 84 plates.

17. E. HALLAGER, The Minoan Roundel and other Sealed Documents in the Neopalatial Linear A Administration, Liège, 1996 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 14), 264-336 pages, 82 tables, illustrations in the text.

18. L.V. WATROUS, The Cave Sanctuary of Zeus at Psychro. A Study of Extra-Urban Sanctuaries in Minoan and Early Iron Age Crete, Liège, 1996 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 15), 115 pages, 31 plates.

19. R. LAFFINEUR & Ph. P. BETANCOURT eds, TEXNH. Craftsmen, Craftswomen and Craftsmanship in the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 6th International Aegean Conference/6e Rencontre égéenne internationale, Philadelphia, Temple University, 18-21 April 1996, Liège, 1997 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 16), 548 pages, 198 plates.

20. J.M. DRIESSEN & C.F. MacDONALD, The Troubled Island. Minoan Crete before and after the Santorini Eruption, Liège, 1997 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 17), 284 pages, illustrations in the text.

21. KARAGEORGHIS, R. LAFFINEUR & Fr. VANDENABEELE eds, Four Thousand Years of Images on Cypriote Pottery. Proceedings of the Third International Conference of Cypriote Studies, Nicosia 3-4 May 1996, Bruxelles, Liège, Nicosie, 1997, 176 pages, 52 plates.

22. E. CLINE & D. CLINE-HARRIS eds, The Aegean and the Orient in the Second Millennium. Proceedings of the 50th Anniversary Symposium, University of Cincinnati, 18-20 April 1997, Liège, 1998 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 18), xxvii-363 pages, 33 plates.

23. R. LAFFINEUR ed., POLEMOS. Le contexte guerrier en Egée à l’âge du Bronze, Actes de la 7e Rencontre égéenne internationale, Université de Liège, 14-17 avril 1998, Liège, 1999 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie egeenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 19), 516 pages, 97 plates.

24. Ph. P. BETANCOURT, V. KARAGEORGHIS, R. LAFFINEUR & W.-D. NIEMEIER eds, MELETEMATA. Studies in Aegean Archaeology Presented to Malcolm H. Wiener as he enters his 65,th Year, Liège, 1999 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 20), 967 pages, 224 plates.

25. K. NOWICKI, Defensible Sites in Crete c. 1200-800 B.C. (LMIIIB/IIIC through Early Geometric), Liège, 2000 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 21), 293 pages, 54 plates.

26. R. LAFFINEUR & R. HÄGG eds, POTNIA. Deities and Religion in the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 8th International Aegean Conference, Göteborg, Göteborg University, 12-15 April 2000, Liège, 2001 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 22), 496 pages, 108 plates.

27. J. DRIESSEN, I. SCHOEP & R. LAFFINEUR eds, Monuments of Minos. Rethinking the Minoan Palaces. Proceedings of the International Workshop “Crete of the hundred Palaces?” held at the Université Catholique de Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, 14-15 December 2001, Liège, 2002 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 23), 248 pages, 61 plates.

28. K. POLINGER FOSTER & R. LAFFINEUR eds, METRON. Measuring the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 9th International Aegean Conference/9e Rencontre egeenne internationale, New Haven, Yale University, 18-21 April 2002, Liège, 2003 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 24), 507 pages, 106 plates.

29. R. LAFFINEUR & E. GRECO eds, EMPORIA. Aegeans in the Central and Eastern Meditarranean. Proceedings of the the 10th International Aegean Conference/10e Rencontre égéenne internationale, Athesn, Italian School of Archaeology, 14-18 April 2004, Liège, 2005 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 25), 843 pages, 198 plates.

30. I. BRADFER-BURDET, B. DETOURNAY & R. LAFFINEUR eds, KRIS TECHNITIS. L’artisan crétois. Recueil d’articles en l’honneur de Jean-Claude Poursat, publié à l’occasion des quarante ans de la découverte du Quartier Mu, Liège, 2005 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 26), 234 pages, 44 plates.

31. I. GALANAKI, I. GALANAKIS, E. TOMAS & R. LAFFINEUR eds, Between the Aegean and the Baltic Sea: Prehistory across Borders. Proceedings of the Colloquium Bronze and Early Iron Age Interconnections and contemporary Developments between the Aegean and the Regions of the Balkan peninsula, Central and Northen Europe, University of Zagreb, 11-14 April 2005, Liège, 2007 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 27), 493 pages, 123 plates.

32. S. MORRIS & R. LAFFINEUR eds, EPOS. Reconsidering Greek Epic and Aegean Bronze Age Archaeology. Proceedings of the 11th International Aegean Conference/11e Rencontre égéenne internationale, Los Angeles, UCLA – The J. Paul Getty Villa, 20-23 April 2006, Liège, 2007 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 28), 273 pages, 63 plates.

33. L. HITCHCOCK, R. LAFFINEUR & J. CROWLEY eds, DAIS. The Aegean Feast. Proceedings of the 12th International Aegean Conference/12e Rencontre égéenne internationale, University of Melbourne, Centre for Classics and Archaeology, 25-29 March 2008, Liège, 2008 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 29), 432 pages, 74 plates.

34. K. KOPAKA ed., FYLO. Engendering Prehistoric ‘Stratigraphies’ in the Aegean and the Mediterranean. Proceedings of an International Conference, University of Crete, Rethymno 2-5 June 2005, Liège, 2009 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 30), xxviii-283 pages, 43 plates.

35. I. PINI, Aegean and Cypro-Aegean Non-Sphragistic Decorated Gold Finger Rings of the Bronze Age, Liège, 2010 (Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 31), 76 pages, 71 plates.

36. Laetitia PHIALON, L’émergence de la civilisation mycénienne en Grèce centrale, Leuven-Liège, 2011 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 32), 428 pages, 31 plates, 26 maps.

37. M.-L. NOSCH & R. LAFFINEUR eds, KOSMOS. Jewellery, Adornment and Textiles in the Aegean Bronze Age, Proceedings of the 13lh International Aegean Conference/13e Rencontre égéenne internationale, University of Copenhagen, The Danish National Research Foundation’s Centre for Textile Research, 21-26 april 2010, Leuven-Liège, 2012 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 33), 810 pages, 185 plates.

38. J.L. CROWLEY, The Iconography of Aegean Seals, Leuven-Liège, 2013 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 34), 408 pages, 25 plates.

39. M. DEVOLDER, Construire en Crète minoenne. Une approche énergétique de l’architecture néopalatiale, Leuven-Liège, 2013 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 35), 163 pages, 23 plates, 3 maps.

40. B. DAVIS, Minoan Stone Vessels with Linear A Inscriptions, Leuven-Liège, 2014 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 36), xxiv-421 pages, illustrations in the text.

41. G. TOUCHAIS, R. LAFFINEUR & F. ROUGEMONT eds, PHYSIS. L’environnement naturel et la relation homme-milieu dans le monde égéen protohistoricpie, Actes de la 14e Rencontre égéenne internationale, Paris, Institut National d’Histoire de l’art (INHA), 11-14 décembre 2012, Leuven-Liège, 2014 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 37), 568 pages, 176 plates.

42. B. JONES, Ariadne’s Threads. The Construction and Significance of Clothes in the Aegean Bronze Age, Leuven-Liège, 2015 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 38), xxviii-312 pages, illustrations in the text.

43. E. ALRAM-STERN, F. BLAKOLMER, S. DEGER-JALKOTZY, R. LAFFINEUR & J. WEILHARTNER eds, METAPHYSIS. Ritual, Myth and Symbolism in the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 15th International Aegean Conference, Vienna, Institute for Oriental and European Archaeology, Aegean and Anatolia Department, Austrian Academy of Sciences, and Institute of Classical Studies, University of Vienna, 22-25 April 2014, Leuven-Liège, 2016 (Aegaeum. Annales liégeoises et PASPiennes d’archéologie égéenne, 39), xvi-600 pages, 159 plates.

1.3. Articles

1. Les monnaies impériales romaines de la “coupe Oranus”, Bulletin de la Société Royale “Le Vieux-Liège” 181 (April-June 1973), 245-249.

2. L’incrustation à l’époque mycénienne, L’Antiquité Classique 43 (1974), 5-37.

3. Le decor des fonds de vases dans la céramique mycénienne, notes de technologie et d’iconographie, Grazer Beiträge 3 (1975), 205-214.

4. Les disques-pendentifs rhodiens en or de la fin de l’époque géométrique, Archäologischer Anzeiger 1975, 305-312.

5. Le rhyton égéen en forme de tête de chien des Musées Roy aux d’art et d’histoire, Bulletin des Musées Royaux d’art et d’histoire 45 (1973 [1975]), 291-300.

6. A propos d’orfèvrerie mycénienne: les tasses basses du type de Dendra, Studi micenei ed egeo-anatolici 17 (1976), 189-204.

7. Les coupes à pied mycéniennes: rapports entre les series céramique et métallique, Praktiká toû A diethnous sinedriou peloponnisiakon spoudon (Sparta, 1975), II, Athens (1976), 205-210.

8. Un siècle de fouilles à Mycènes, Revue Belge de Philologie et d’Histoire 55 (1977), 2-20.

9. Rapports sur les travaux de l’Ecole française en Grèce en 1977, Kallion, Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 102 (1978), 840-847.

10. Rapports sur les travaux de la Mission de l’Ecole française à Amathonte en 1977, Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 102 (1978), 950-955 (with P. MARCHETTI).

11. La technique du verre mycénien et ses rapports avec les techniques de l’orfèvrerie, in Annales du 7e Congrès de l’Association internationale pour l’histoire du verre (Berlin), Liège (1978), 31-39.

12. L’origine et la destination des bandes d’or macédoniennes, Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 103 (1979), 217-227.

13. Rapports sur les travaux de l’Ecole française en Grèce en 1978, Kailion, Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 103 (1979), 631-634.

14. L’orfevrèrie grecque orientalisante, Les dossiers de l’archeologie 40 (December 1979 – January 1980), 67-75.

15. Propos sur l’orfèvrerie mycénienne de Laconie, in Praktiká toû A sinedriou lakonikon spoudon (Sparta-Gythion, 1977), I, Athens (1979), 46-52.

16. Collection Paul Canellopoulos, XV: bijoux en or grecs et romains, Bulletin de Correspondance Héllenique 104 (1980), 345-457.

17. L’orfèvrerie rhodienne orientalisante, in Aurifex I (Contributions à l’étude de l’orfevrerie antique), Louvain-la-Neuve (1980), 13-29.

18. Rapports sur les travaux de l’Ecole française en Grèce en 1979, Kailion, Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique, 104 (1980), 742-747.

19. Les pendants d’oreilles minoens en forme de bucrane, in Pepragména toû D diethnous kritologikou sinedriou (Herakleion, 1976), AI, Athens (1980), 281-296.

20. Une épingle minoenne en or avec inscription en lineaire A, Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique, 105 (1981), 3-25 (with L. GODART and J.-P. OLIVIER).

21. Le symbolisme funéraire de la chouette, L’Antiquité Classique, 50 (1981), 432-444.

22. Le symbolisme funéraire de la chouette, in Praktiká toiû B diethnous sinedriou peloponnisiakon spoudon (Patras, 1980), II, Athens (1981-1982), 5-16.

23. Early Mycenaean Art: Some Evidence from the West House in Thera, Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies, London, 29 (1982), 129.

24. Early Mycenaean Art: Some Evidence from the West House in Thera, Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies, London, 30 (1983), 111-122.

25. Architecture grecque et restauration, Faculté ouverte, series L’homme et l’art, F2, Liège (1984), 21 pages.

26. Kailion, in Arxaiologikón Deltíon, 32 (1977), B’ 1 (1984), 118.

27. Callipolis-Kallion, in Fasti Archaeologici, 30-31 (1982), 1174-1175, no 17822.

28. Iconographie mycénienne et symbolisme guerrier, in Art & Fact, Revue des historiens d’art, archéologues, musicologues et orientalistes de l’Université de Liège, 2 (1983), 38-49.

29. Mycenaean Artistic Koine: the Example of Jewelry, in Temple University Aegean Symposium, 9 (1984), 1-13.

30. Mycenaeans at Thera: Further Evidence?, in The Minoan Thalassocracy, Myth and Reality, Proceedings of the Third International Symposium at the Swedish Institute in Athens, 31 May-5 June, 1982, Stockholm (1984), 133-139.

31. Callipolis-Kallion, in Fasti Archaeologici, 32-33 (1984), 577, no 8180.

32. Egrapsen: peinture et écriture en Grèce, in Art & Fact, Revue des historiens d’art, archéologues, musicologues et orientalistes de l’Université de Liège, 3 (1984), 66-70.

33. Kaliion, in Arxaiologikón Deltion, 33 (1978), B’ 1 (1985), 153.

34. Iconographie minoenne et iconographie mycénienne à l’époque des tombes à fosse, in L’iconographie minoenne. Actes de la Table Ronde d’Athènes (21-22 avril 1983), Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique, Supplement XI (1985), 245-266.

35. Le trésor de Zakro: dotation et authenticité, in Pepragména toû E diethnous kritologikou sinedriou (Aghios Nikolaos, 1981), A, Héraklion (1985), 181-189.

36. Fécondité et pratiques funéraires en Egée à l’âge du Bronze, in Proceedings of the International Conference: Archaeology and Fertility Cult in the Ancient Mediterranean (Malta, 1985), Amsterdam (1987), 79-96.

37. Der Zusammenhang von Mykenischem und Frügriechischem in der Goldschmiedekunst, in Proceedings of the Colloquium Forschungen zur ägäischen Vorgeschichte. Das Ende der mykenischen Welt (Köln, 1984), Köln (1987) 73-92.

38. Weitere Beiträge zur Symbolik im mykenischen Bestattungsritual, in Proceedings of the Kolloquium zur ägäischen Vorgeschichte (Mannheim, 1986), Schriften des Deutschen Archdologen-Verbandes, IX, Mannheim (1987), 125-132.

39. Le cercle des tombes de Schliemann: cent dix ans après, in Actes du Colloque international Thanatos. Les coutumes funéraires en Egée à l’âge du Bronze (Liège, 1986), Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 1 (1987), 117-126.

40. Introduction, in Catalogue of the exhibition Céramiques antiques de Grèce et d’Italie dans le patrimoine liégeois, Liège (1987), 11-22.

41. Réflexions sur le trésor de Tôd, in Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 2 (1988), 17-30.

42. Archéologie et religion: problèmes et methodes, in Kernos, 1 (1988), 129-140.

43. Images et symboles dans l’art mycénien, in Praktiká toû G diethnous sinedriou peloponnisiakon spoudon (Kalamata, 1985), B, Athens (1987-1988), 161-174.

44. Mobilier funéraire et hiérarchie sociale aux cercles des tombes de Mycènes, in Actes de la deuxième Rencontre égéenne internationale ‘Le monde égéem du Bronze moyen au Bronze recent’ (Liège, avril 1988), Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 3 (1989), 227-238.

45. Composition and Perspective in Theran Wall-Paintings, in Thera and the Aegean World III. Proceedings of the Third International Congress, Santorini, Greece, 3-9 September, 1989, I, Archaeology, London (1990), 246-251.

46. Alabastres et unguentaria: les flacons à parfum en Grèce et à Rome, in Art et parfum. Histoire des flacons, Liège (1989), 13-25.

47. Grèce et Rome, in Art et parfum. Histoire des flacons, Catalogue de l’exposition, Liège (1989), 3.

48. Grave Circle A at Mycenae: further Reflections on its History, in Celebrations of Death and Divinity in the Bronze Age Argolid, Proceedings of the 6lh International Symposium at the Swedish Institute in Athens, June 11-13 1988, Athens (1990), 201-206.

49. Habitat égéen et reconstitutions: quelques réflexions méthodologiques à propos du quartier nord-est du palais de Cnossos, in L’habitat égéen préhistorique. Actes de la Table Ronde internationale organisée par le C.N.R.S., l’Université de Paris I et l’Ecole française d’Athènes (Athènes, 23-25juin 1987), Bulletin de Correspondance Hellenique, Supplement XIX (1990), 3-19.

50. La bijouterie chypriote d’après le témoignage des terres cuites: l’exemple des statuettes d’Arsos, in Cypriote Terracottas. Proceedings of the First International Conference of Cypriote Studies, Brussels-Liège-Amsterdam, 29 May-I June 1989, Bruxelles-Liège (1991), 171-181.

51. The Iconography of Mycenaean Seals and the Status of their Owners, in Aegaeum. Annales d’archeologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 6 (1990), 117-160.

52. A propos du sarcophage d’Aghia Triada: un rituel de nécromancie à l’époque protohistorique?, in Kernos, 4 (1991), 277-285.

53. La mer et l’au-delà dans l’Egée préhistorique, in THALASSA. L’Egée préhistorique et la mer, Actes de la 3e Rencontre égéenne internationale de l’Université de Liège (23-25 avril 1990), Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 7 (1991), 231-238.

54. Mourir en Crète et à Mycènes, in Art & Fact, Revue des historiens d’art, archéologues, musicologues et orientalistes de l’Université de Liège, 10 (1992), 23-29.

55. Sources archéologiques in Mentor. Guide bibliographique de la religion grecque. Bibliographical Survey of Greek Religion, Liège (1992), 61-66 (and bibliographical notes in this volume).

56. Quelques bijoux chypriotes de collections particulières à Nicosie, in Studies in Honour of Vassos Karageorghis, Nicosiea (1992), 249-253.

57. Iconography as Evidence of Social and Political Status in Mycenaean Greece, in EIKΩN. Aegean Bronze Age Iconography: Shaping a Methodology. Proceedings of the 4th International Aegean Conference/4e Rencontre égéenne internationale, University of Tasmania, Hobart, Australia, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, 8 (1992), 105-112.

58. Traitement informatique des données graphiques: quelques applications et perspectives en archéologie grecque, in Revue. Informatique et statistique dans les sciences humaines, 28 (1992), 109-126.

59. Chapter Bijoux et orfèvreries, in La nécropole d’Amathonte. Tombes 113-367. VI. Bijoux, armes, verre, astragales et coquillages, squelettes, Nicosia (1992 Etudes Chypriotes XIV), 1-32.

60. Le comportement animal et son interpretation symbolique en Grèce protohistorique, in L’histoire de la connaissance du comportement animal, Actes du colloque international, Université de Liège, 11-14 mars 1992, Colloques d’histoire des connaissances zoologiques, 4, Liège (1993), 155-167.

61. Céramiques antiques de Grèce et d’Italie, pedagogical file for the exhibition Terre des Dieux, Eglise Saint Pierre-en-Outremeuse, Huy, 13 août – 3 octobre 1993, 14 pages.

62. Material and Craftsmanship in the Mycenae Shaft Graves: Imports vs Local Production, in Minos 25-26 (1990- 1991 [1994]), 245-295.

63. De Cnossos à Mycènes: emprunts et syncrétismes en Grèce préhistorique, in Kernos, 7 (1994), 131-143.

64. À propos des “Temple boys”, in Cypriote Stone Sculpture. Proceedings of the Second International Conference of Cypriote Studies, Brussels-Liège, 17-19 May, 1993, Bruxelles-Liège (1994), 141-148.

65. Aspects of Rulership at Mycenae in the Shaft Grave Period, in The Role of the Ruler in the Prehistoric Aegean. Proceedings of a Panel Discussion presented at the Annual Meeting of the Archaeological Institute of America, New Orleans, Louisiana 28 December 1992, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 11 (1995), 81-94.

66. Craftsmen and Craftsmanship in Mycenaean Greece: for a Multimedia Approach, in Politeia. Society and State in the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 5th International Aegean Conference/5e Rencontre égéenne internationale, University of Heidelberg, Archäologisches Institut, 10-13 avril 1994, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 12 (1995), 189-199.

67. Metal Supply and Metal Trade in Bronze Age Eastern Mediterranean, in Proceedings of the international Congress “Materials Issues in Art and Archaeology, IV” (Cancun, Mexico, 16-21 May 1994), Pittsburgh, Materials Research Society Symposium Proceedings, 352 (1995), 631-638.

68. Art et pouvoir à Mycènes, in Art & Fact, Revue des historiens d’art, archéologues, musicologues et orientalistes de l’Université de Liège, 14 (1995), 25-32.

69. Interconnections in the Aegean and the Eastern Mediterranean in the Shaft Grave Period, in Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies, London, 40 (1995), 247-248.

70. Polychrysos Mykene. Toward a Definition of Mycenaean Goldwork, in Ancient Jewelry and Archaeology. Proceedings of the International Symposium “Ancient Jewelry and Archaeology” (Indiana University Art Museum, Bloomington, Indiana, 26-28 September 1991), Bloomington and Indianapolis (1996), 89-116.

71. A propos des ‘Gamaschenhalter’ des tombes à fosse de Mycènes, in Atti e Memorie del secondo Congresso Internazionale di Micenologia (Roma-Napoli, 14-20 ottobre 1991), III, Rome (1996), 1229-1238.

72. Mycenaean Metal Inlay: a Technique in Context, in TEXNH. Craftsmen, Craftswomen and Craftsmanship in the Aegean Bronze Age, Proceedings of the 6lh International Aegean Conference, Philadelphia, Temple University, 18-21 April 1994, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 16 (1997), 191-197 (with M. BOSS).

73. The Cypriote Ring-vases Reconsidered, in Four Thousand Years of Images on Cypriote Pottery. Proceedings of the Third International Conference of Cypriote Studies, Nicosia 3-4 May 1996, Bruxelles, Liège, Nicosia (1997), 145-155.

74. Les nouveaux medias dans l’enseignement de l’histoire de Part et de l’archéologie, in Actes du 15e Colloque international de l’Association internationale de pédagogie universitaire “Stratégies et medias pédagogiques pour l’apprentissage et l’évaluation dans l’enseignement superieur” (Université de Liège, 6-10 juillet 1997), Liège (1997), 555-561.

75. Bronze Age Traditions in Dark Age and Orientalising Jewellery, in The Art of the Greek Goldsmith. Proceedings of the 2nd International Symposium on “Ancient Jewellery and Archaeology (London, British Museum, 4-6 October 1994), London (1998), 9-13.

76. Bibliographical notes in Mentor 2 1986-1990. Guide bibliographique de la religion grecque. Bibliographical Survey of Greek Religion, Liège (1998).

77. From West to East. The Aegean and Egypt in the Early Late Bronze Age, in The Aegean and the Orient in the Second Millennium. Proceedings of the 50th Anniversary Symposium, University of Cincinnati, 18-20 April 1997, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 18 (1998), 53-67.

78. La Crète minoenne et le monde mycenien, in Actes du colloqueCornaline et pierres précieuses. La Méditerranée, de l’antiquité à l’Islam” (Paris, Musée du Louvre, 24-25 novembre 1995), Paris (1999), 59-76.

79. De Mycènes à Homère. Réflexions sur l’iconographie guerrière mycénienne, in POLEMOS. Le contexte guerrier en Egée à l’âge du Bronze. Actes de la 7e Rencontre égéenne internationale, Université de Liège, 14-17 avril 1998, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 19 (1999), 313-317.

80. The Engineering of Mycenaean Tholoi – The Circular Tomb at Thorikos Revisited, in MELETEMATA. Studies in Aegean Archaeology Presented to Malcolm H. Wiener as he enters his 65th Year, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 20 (1999), 139-148.

81. Dress, Hair Style and Jewellery in the Thera Wall Paintings, in Proceedings of the First International Symposium “The Wall Paintings of Thera” (Thera, 30 August-4 September 1997), II, Athens (2000), 890-906.

82. Closing Address, dans Proceedings of the First International Symposium “The Wall Paintings of Thera” (Thera, 30 August-4 September 1997), II, Athens (2000), 999-1007.

83. The Iconography of Mycenaean Seals as Social Indicator: Further Reflections, in Corpus der Minoischen und Mykenischen Siegel, Beiheft 6, Minoisch-Mykenische Glyptik. Stil, Ikonographie, Funktion, Berlin (2000), 165-179.

84. Seeing is believing: Reflections on Divine Imagery in the Aegean Bronze Age, in POTNIA. Deities and Religion in the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 8th International Aegean Conference, Göteborg, Göteborg University, 12-15 April 2000, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 22 (2001), 387-392.

85. Schliemanns Ausgrabung in Mykene: Überlegungen zur Topographie der Schachtgräber, in Mitteilungen aus dem Heinrich-Schliemann-Museum Ankershagen 7 (2001), 183-194.

86. L’utilisation du numérique pour l’enseignement-apprentissage en histoire de l’art à l’Université de Liège, in Actes du 18e Colloque de l’Association Internationale de pédagogie universitaire (Dakar, Ecole Normale Supérieure, 5-7 avril 2001), Dakar (2002), 146-155.

87. Poluchrusos Mykene. L’orfèvrerie et la bijouterie mycéniennes, in Revue archéologique, 2002, 170-172.

88. Mycenaean Jewellery in the Periphery, in The Periphery of the Mycenaean World, 2nd Interdisciplinary Colloquium, Lamia, 1999, Athens (2003), 81-85.

89. Laser Plotting and 3D Reconstruction of Aegean Archaeological Remains. From the River Meuse to the Aegean, in Metron. Measuring the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 9th International Aegean Conference, New Haven, Yale University, 18-21 April 2002, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 24 (2003), 355-357 (with J.-N. ANSLIJN).

90. Automatic Profile Drawing of Sherds and Vases at the University of Liège, in METRON. Measuring the Aegean Bronze Age. Proceedings of the 9th International Aegean Conference, New Haven, Yale University, 18-21 April 2002 Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 24 (2003), 461-462.

91. The Aegina Treasure ’Revisited, in ARGOSAR VNIKOS. Praktiká A diethnous sinedriou istorias kai archailogias ton Argosaronikou, Poros, 26-29 June 1998, A, Athens (2003), 41-45.

92. Les divinités féminines dans l’iconographie minoenne et mycénienne, in Atti del Convegno Internazionale ‘I culti primordiali della Grecità alla luce delle scoperte di Tebe ’, Roma, 24-25 febbraio 2000, Rome (2004), 47-64.

93. Travaux de l’Ecole française en 2002. Malta, B. Prospection archéologique de la plaine de Malia, in Bulletin de Correspondance hellénique 127 (2003), 456-469 (with S. MÜLLER-CELKA & J.-N. ANSLIJN).

94. Histoire de l’art et archéologie de l’antiquité gréco-romaine, in Art & Fact. Revue des historiens de l’art, des archéologues, des musicologues et des orientalistes de l’Université de Liège 23 (2004), 31-35.

95. Imports/Exports in the Eastern Mediterranean: for a Specific Methodology, in EMPORIA. Aegeans in the Central and Eastern Mediterranean, Proceedings of the 10th International Aegean Conference, Athens, Italian School of Archaeology, 14-18 April 2004, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 25 (2005), 53-58.

96. Les chapiteaux chevillés. Propos sur l’archictecture minoenne en materiaux périssables, in KRIS TECHNITIS. L’artisan crétois. Recueil d’articles en l’honneur de Jeabn-Claude Poursat, publié à l’occasion des 40 ans de la découverte du Quartier Mu, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 26 (2005), 131-138.

97. Les trésors en archéologie égéenne : realite ou rnanie ?, in Mythos. La préhistoire égéenne du XIXe au XXIe s. ap. J.-C. Actes de la Table ronde internationale d’Athènes (21-23 novembre 2002), Bulletin de Correspondance Hellenique, Supplement 46 (2006), 37-46.

98. “Mycènes riche en or”. L’orfèvrerie et la bijouterie mycéniennes, in Les ors des mondes grec et barbare. Actes du Colloque de la Société Française d’Archéologie classique du 18 novembre 2000, Paris (2006), 35-62.

99. Building for Ruling. Architecture and Power at Mycenae, in Power and Architecture. Monumental Public Architecture in the Bronze Age Near East and Aegean. Proceedings of the International Conference Power and Architecture organized by the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, the Université Catholique de Louvain and the Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster on the 21st and 22nd of November 2002, Orientalia Lovaniensia Analecta, 156 (2007), 117-127.

100. Homeric Similes: A Bronze Age Background?, in EPOS. Reconsidering Greek Epic and Aegean Bronze Age Archaeology, Proceedings of the 11th International Aegean Conference/11e Rencontre égéenne internationale, Los Angeles, UCLA – The J. Paul Getty Villa, 20-23 April 2006, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège et UT-PASP, 28 (2007), 79-85.

101. Thorikos (Attique – Attica), Pharos. Journal of the Netherlands Institute in Athens 15 (2007), 209-213 (with R. DOCTER).

102. Aspects of Early Bronze Age Jewellery in the Aegean, in The Aegean in the Neolithic, Chalcolithic and the Early Bronze Age, Proceedings of the International Symposium, Urla-Izmir (Turkey), 13-19 October 1997, Ankara (2008), 323-332.

103. Jewelry, in The Oxford Handdook of the Bronze Age Aegean (ca. 3000-1000 BC), Oxford (2010), 443-454.

104. Thorikos, in The Oxford Handdook of the Bronze Age Aegean (ca. 3000-1000 BC), Oxford (2010), 712-721.

105. Poluarguros Thorikos – Thorikos rich in Silver: the Prehistoric Periods, in « All that glitters... », The Belgian Contribution to Greek Numismatics, Catalogue of the Exhibition, The Numismatic Museum of Athens, 29 September 2010 – 15 January 2011, Athens (2010), 26-40.

106. Nouveaux relevés au palais minoen de Malia: méthodes et analyses, in Pepragména toû 10 diethnous kritologikous sinedriou 2006, A2, Chania (2011), 533-542 (with J.-N. ANSLIJN & T. GOMREE).

107. Recherches dans les carrières de calcarénite (ammouda) de la région de Malia, in Pepragména toû 10 diethnous kritologikous sinedriou 2006, A2, Chania (2011), 543-563 (with S. MÜLLER-CELKA, J.-N. ANSLIJN & T. GOMREE).

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1.4. Reviews

210 reviews in L’Antiquité classique, Revue Belge de Philologie et d’Histoire, Aegaeum. Annales d’archéologie égéenne de l’Université de Liège, American Journal of Archaeology, Revue archéologique.

Notes

1 A first version of this text was presented within the framework of the ‘Second day of Belgian Scientific Activity in the Greek World. Robert Laffineur in honorem’ which took place on October 2nd 2010 at the University of Liège. Several colleagues and long-standing friends of Professor Laffineur, including Philip P. Betancourt (Temple University, Philadelphia), Christos Doumas (University of Athens) and Andreas Vlachopoulos (University of Ioannina), then contributed. We wish to thank them warmly here.

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