The participants whose proposals are accepted are kindly requested to complete the registration from and return it via electronic mail to firstname.lastname@example.org by April 30, 2016. Earlier submissions are appreciated.
Please download the Registration Form here!
The payment of the registration fee entitles the registration of one abstract only. The first name in the abstract will be considered the presenting author. You are allowed to be co-author of several abstracts. Other than in exceptional circumstances and at the Organizing Committee's discretion, each registrant may only be the principal presenter for one oral presentation. For papers to be included in the conference programme, all the presenters and co-presenters must have registered and paid the conference fee by the final payment date (April 30, 2016). Please note that the registration fee covers only the conference pack, two lunches and dinners, and refreshments at intervals. Accommodation is not included in the registration fee and should be booked personally by the participant.
Certificates of Attendance will be available for all participants who have registered and paid the conference fee. Cancellations are accepted by e-mail. The registration fee will be refunded minus 30% for cancellations received no later than May 1, 2016. Thereafter no refunds will be made.
*Bank transfer charges (if any) have to be paid by the registrant.
Please do not forget to add 'LLC2016 Conference' in the debit explanation field.
One-day Post-conference Tour To Sagalassos
(May 14, 2016)
Sagalassos is one of the best-preserved ancient cities in Turkey. Only 7km from Ağlasun, it has been excavated since 1990 by archaeologists from the University of Leuven, Belgium. Local people from Ağlasun have worked on the archaeological excavations and restorations since they began. The beautiful site and its restored monuments are perfect examples of their hard work and talent.
Today at Sagalassos visitors can see an impressive ancient city square (agora) with a restored and functioning monumental fountain, gateway arches and 13m high honorary columns. The site features a huge Roman bath complex, library, urban mansion with more than 80-rooms, and theatre with seating for up to 9000 people, as well as other monuments from the city’s 1000-year history. Excavated finds -some unique and famous- can be seen at the Burdur Museum.
Conquered by Alexander the Great in 333 BC, Sagalassos flourished after joining the Roman Empire in 25 BC. The city was an export center for pottery and agricultural products throughout antiquity. Named the Metropolis of Pisidia, Sagalassos underwent a period of unprecedented building activity that began during the reign of Emperor Hadrian (117-138 AD) and endowed the city with the monuments visitors see today. The city declined after earthquakes and a plague in the 600s. Sagalassos survives today in Ağlasun, whose name is derived from the ancient city. Ağlasun was established in the 13th century under the Selçuk dynasty, when a caravansaray and hamam were built near the current town square. It was a thriving center in the 16th century, when it hosted a regional market.
Please confirm in the registration form that you will join the tour for the travel arrangement. Please note that entrance fee (around 4 euros) may apply for the entrance (Sagalassos Ancient City). The cost of travel and lunch will be paid by the sponsors and Mehmet Akif Ersoy University.