Click search and enter any word. When you press enter, graphs showing word frequency statistics will appear on the left side of the page. To see words in context, click on any of the gray buttons with frequency counts. On the right side of the page you will see each instance of the word in context, and you can click on the link provided to view the entire document. To see more metadata for the text, click 'Details.'
As an undergraduate BYU student in the field of Ancient Near Eastern Studies, I built this corpus in an effort to allow researchers to view word usage in texts across the entire Ancient Near East, from the Uruk phenomenon starting in the 4th millennium B.C.E. up to the death of Alexander in 323 B.C.E. The idea was that if a student wanted to research the motif of say, "flood" across the Ancient Near East, he or she could enter "flood" into the corpus and see every appearance of the word in extant texts.
Of course, there are some limitations to the corpus. First, all the texts are English translations, because if no unifying language is used, there is no way to perform a universal search on the corpus. The drawback of this is that we are at the mercy of the translators for our data, and different translations will invariably yield different data. Second, while the database is robust enough to contain many more texts (tens of thousands), I underestimated the time it would take to enter them, and I have only managed to enter a total of 44. This dearth of data skews the statistical visualizations, causing them to be misleading.