Displaying 26 - 50 of 531
|Name||Position||Institutional Affiliation||Research Interests||Websites|
|Katie Stringer Clary||Assistant Professor||Coastal Carolina University|
public history, museums, accessibility, access, inclusion, human remains, cultural heritage, museum history, museum ethics, south carolina, ancient world, egypt,
|Oya Topçuoğlu||Assistant Professor||Northwestern University|
Iraq, Syria, Turkey, Mesopotamia, Mesopotamian art and archaeology, Anatolian archaeology, looting and illegal trafficking of antiquities, archaeology and politics in the Middle East, archaeology and politics in Turkey, social identity and cultural exchange, and the effects of political change and ideology on the material record of the ancient Middle East.
|Meredith Warren||Senior Lecturer in Ancient History||University of Sheffield|
Greece, Rome, Asia Minor Early, Judaism, Early Christianity, ancient Mediterranean religions, gospel of John, Revelation, apocalypse, ancient meal practice.
|Candace Rice||Assistant Professor||Brown University|
Mediterranean maritime trade and economic development during the Roman period, Mediterranean ports and harbours, Roman merchants and trading communities, and Roman villas (from pottery to mosaics).
|Natalie Swain||Graduate Student||University of Bristol|
Elegiac and Augustan Literature, trans-medial narratology, classics in comics and video games, comics narratology and semiotics, Roman sex and sexuality, classical reception studies
|Cynthia Susalla||Doctoral Student||University of Pennsylvania|
Late Republican and Early Imperial Roman History, Ancient History, Social and Intellectual History, Cultural Heritage, Ethics of Cultural Destruction and Preservation, Race and Ethnicity, Barbarians in Roman Conception, Social Identities
|Zsuzsa Varhelyi||Associate Professor of Classical Studies||Boston University|
The social, political, cultural and religious history of the ancient Mediterranean with a focus on Late Republican Rome and the Roman Empire and questions of individuality and community in this period; Latin historiography and literature; theoretical and methodological questions related to writing history, including practice theory, embodiment and the study of gender; Latin epigraphy, prosopography, paleography, and archaeological, art historical and numismatic evidence for the Roman Empire; psychology and the history of trauma in the ancient world
|Becky Martin||Associate Professor of Greek Art and Architecture||Boston University|
Greek and Phoenician art and archaeology; contact theory; identity
|Jill Harries||Professor Emerita||University of St Andrews|
Late Antiquity, History of Roman Gaul, History of Christianity, History of Women in Antiquity, Roman legal culture and society
|Magdalena Diaz Araujo||Professor||Universidad Nacional de Cuyo / Universidad Nacional de La Rioja|
Second Temple Judaism and Early Christianity, Apocrypha and Pseudepigrapha, Apocalypticism and Mysticism, Gender Studies, Aesthetics
|Kelly Murphy||Associate Professor||Central Michigan University|
Hebrew Bible; Early Judaism; Gender; Economics; Monsters/Horror
|Ryleigh Adams||PhD Candidate||University of Tasmania|
The Roman Republic, Roman imperialism, Roman provincial management, emotions in antiquity, numismatics, and Latin literature.
|Kristin Harper||Adjunct Professor||Missouri State University|
Childhood Studies, Woman in Late Antique Rome, Late Antiquity, Epigraphic Habit, Late Antique Poetics
|Kristina Neumann||Assistant Professor of Roman and Digital History||University of Houston|
Ancient Imperialism; Digital Humanities; Roman Politics and Systems; Numismatics; Pottery; Eastern Mediterranean; Antioch
|Errietta Bissa||Senior Lecturer||University of Wales Trinity Saint David|
The Greek economy, particularly state intervention in trade. Universal historiography, particularly Diodoros. Sexuality and gender in the ancient world. Slavery in classical Athens. The Athenian epimeletai accounts.
|Chantal Gabrielli||Temporary Lecturer in Latin Epigraphy||University of Florence|
Economic and Social History of Rome
|Susan Treggiari||Emeritus Professor of Classics, Stanford University; Retired member of the Faculty of Classics, University of Oxford|
Roman social history, especially the family; the Ciceronian age.
|Tracene Harvey||Director/Curator, Museum of Antiquities||University of Saskatchewan|
Art Coins, Roman Empresses Empresses in art Kings and rulers in numismatics Livia,--Empress, consort of Augustus, Emperor of Rome, Numismatics Portrait sculpture in numismatics Rome (Empire) Women in numismatics Women--Social conditions
|Alison Jeppesen-Wigelsworth (Jeppesen)||Interim Associate Dean, School of Arts and Sciences||Red Deer College|
|Jessica Tomkins||Visiting Assistant Professor of History||Oglethorpe University|
Egyptology, nascent states, power
|Elizabeth Pollard||Professor||San Diego State University|
Witchcraft Accusation against Women in Imperial Rome; Comics & Classics; Mediterranean / Indian Ocean Interactions; Digital Humanities; World History
|Ronin Marguerite||permanent research fellow||CNRS Paris|
Roman law - Roman history - legal history - environmental history - economic history - Irrigation – drainage – Rural production – rural economy - agriculture - natural resources – impérialism – suburbium – construction materials – environmental risks – urban risks – aqueducts – river transport – fishing – Justinian's Digeste
|Silvia Orlandi||Associate Professor||Sapienza University of Rome|
|Eleri Cousins||Lecturer in Roman History||University of Lancaster|
I work on the role played by ritual and religion (broadly defined!) in the construction of provincial society and identity in the Roman Empire, in particular Britain, Gaul, and Germany. My research sits at the intersection of ancient history and archaeology, and I am especially interested in the connections between ritual and landscape in the Roman world. My previous work focused on the Roman sanctuary at Bath and my first book, The Sanctuary at Bath in the Roman Empire, was published by Cambridge University Press in January 2020. My current major research project explores religious practices in the Alps during the Roman period. In this work, I combine an emphasis on the lived experience of ancient religion with archaeological approaches to landscape to explore how Alpine populations used, and were affected by, the mountains in their engagement with the divine. In addition to this project, I also have active research interests in the dynamics of religion and society on Hadrian’s Wall, in Roman provincial art, and in 18th and 19th century antiquarian culture in Britain.
|Maureen Carroll||Chair in Roman Archaeology||University of York|
Maureen is a Roman archaeologist whose key research interests are Roman burial practices, funerary commemoration, and Roman childhood and family studies. She headed up the British team participating in a large EU-funded multi-national project (DressID) on Roman textiles and clothing, her focus being on dress and identity in funerary portraits on the Rhine and Danube frontiers. A further area of interest is the topic of Roman garden archaeology, on which she has published extensively. More recently, Maureen has studied the role of women in votive religion in early Roman Italy.
She has directed excavations in Germany, Italy, Tunisia, and Britain. Her current fieldwork project, funded by the British Academy/Leverhulme Trust, the Roman Society, the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC), and the Rust Family Foundation, is the exploration of a Roman rural estate in imperial possession from the first to the third century A.D. at Vagnari in Puglia (Italy).
|Name||Position||Institutional Affiliation||Research Interests||Websites|