Etruscan Resources and References
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Magickal perspective, the origins of the Etruscans have been a subject of discussion since
the most ancient times. The Greek historian Herodotus, who lived in the 5th century BC,
upheld the theory that they came by sea from Lydia, a region in Asia Minor.
Y Tylwyth Teg claims that acestors of the etruscan peoples settled in the South of France and on the Isle of Jersey, and communicated with the Druids of Wales from an early time.
was the guardian of the doctrine and stood as intermediaries between men and the gods.
This caste played a very important role in the civil and religious guidance of the
Here is a Etruscan reading list which contains important books on Etruscan and Strega topics. These are the best introductory texts available:
Bonfante, L., Etruscan Dress, Baltimore (1973)
Bonfante, L., "Human Sacrifice on an Etruscan Urn," American Journal of Archaeology no. 88 (1984) 531-539
Bonfante, L., Etruscan Life and Afterlife, Detroit (1986)
Larissa Bonfante, "Etruscan Women," in Women in the Classical World edited by E. Fantham, H. P. Foley, N. B. Kampen, S. B. Pomeroy and H. A. Shapiro: Oxford University Press (1994) 243-259
Larissa Bonfante, "Etruscan Sexuality and Funerary Art," in Sexuality in Ancient Art: Near East, Egypt, Greece, and Italy edited by N. Kampen, Cambridge (1996)
Larissa Bonfante, "Etruscan couples and their aristocratic society," in Reflections of Women in Antiquity edited by H. Foley (1981) 323-341
Bonfante-Warren, L., "Roman Costumes: A Glossary and Some Etruscan Derivatives," ANRW no. 1.4 (1973) 584 614
Bonfante-Warren, L., "Roman Triumphs and Etruscan Kings. The Changing Face of the Triumph," Journal of Roman Studies no. 60 (1970) 49-66
de Grummond, N., "Rediscovery," in Etruscan Life and Afterlife: A Handbook of Etruscan Studies edited by L. Bonfante, Detroit (1968) 142-159
Birgitte Ginge, "Women in Etruria: The Case of Seianti Hanunia Tlesnasa,," AJA 97 (1993) 338ff.
Guarducci, M., Il conubium nei riti del matrimonio etrusco e di quello romano, Bullettino della Commissione Archeologica Communale di Roma no. 55 (1929) 205-24
Hafner, G., "Etruskische Togati," AntPl no. 9 (1969) 25-44
Hanfmann, G. M. A., "Daedalos in Etruria," American Journal of Archaeology no. 39 (1935) 189-94
Holliday, P. J., "Processional Imagery in Late Etruscan Funerary Art," American Journal of Archaeology no. 94 (1990) 73-93
Marcadé, Jean, Roma Amor: Essay on Erotic Elements in Etruscan and Roman Art, Geneva (1965)
Marshall, F. H., Catalogue of the Finger Rings: Greek, Etruscan, and Roman, Oxford (1968)
Marshall, F. H., Catalogue of the Jewellery: Greek, Etruscan, and Roman, Oxford (1969)
Marjatta Nielsen, "Women and Family in a Changing Society: A Quantitative Approach to Late Etruscan Burials," AnalRom (1989) 17-18
Marjatta Nielsen, "Sacerdotesse e associazioni cultuali femminili in Etruria: testimonianze epigrafiche ed iconografiche," AnalRom 19 (1990) 45-62
Richardson, E. H., "The Etrusacan Origin of Early Roman Sculpture," MAAR no. 21 (1953) 110-116
Richardson, E. H., The Etruscans: Their Art and Civilization, Chicago (1964)
Andrew Stewart, "Mirrors of Desire," in Sexuality in Ancient Art: Near East, Egypt, Greece, and Italy edited by N. Kampen, Cambridge (1996)
Anthony S. Tuck, "The Etruscan Seated Banquet: Villanovan Ritual and Etruscan Iconography," AJA 98.4 (1994) 617
Vermeule, C. C., and A. Brauer, Stone Sculptures: The Greek, Roman, and Etruscan Collections of the Harvard University Museums, Cambridge, Mass. (1990)
Larissa Bonfante Warren, "The Women of
Etruria," Arethusa 6 (1973) 91-102
Cles-Reden, Sibylle. The buried people;
a study of the Etruscan world. Translated from German by C.M. Woodhouse.
London, Rupert Hart-Davis, 1955. Cles-Redden discusses the afterlife and its
religious aspects in Chapter 12. She specifically discusses Christianity, and the facets
of it that she suggests are Etruscan in origin, specifically the role of demons and other
creatures of Hell. She argues that the Etruscan presence was felt by the Church well into
Medieval times. It is fairly unique discussion. Davis and Undergraduate Libraries:
ETRUSCAN ONLINE RESOURCES
There are several sites related to Etruscan culture and traditions with more coming online all the time. Some sites maintain excellent links to the best Etruscan web pages.