153rd Annual Meeting Abstracts

Links for the abstracts for the 153rd annual meeting appear below. To see the abstract of a paper to be delivered at the annual meeting, click on the abstract's title. To find a particular abstract, use the search field below. You can also click on the column headers to alter the order in which the information is sorted. Not all numbered sessions have abstracts. If a session has an introduction, the first abstract is numbered .2. If a session appears to be missing an abstract, it means that an abstract has been withdrawn.

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Session/Paper Numbersort descending Session/Panel Title Abstract Title Presenter Name

1.1

Rebuilding, Reconnecting, Restructuring: The Future(s) of Classical Studies Post-COVID

Resources for Fostering Interdisciplinarity Nicholas Cross (Illinois Mathematics and Science Academy)

1.2

Rebuilding, Reconnecting, Restructuring: The Future(s) of Classical Studies Post-COVID

Approaches, Not Content: Ancient Studies in South Africa Samantha Masters (University of Stellenbosch)

1.3

Rebuilding, Reconnecting, Restructuring: The Future(s) of Classical Studies Post-COVID

Redefining "Relevance": "Classics" in the Classroom Hallie Franks (NYU - Gallatin)

1.4

Rebuilding, Reconnecting, Restructuring: The Future(s) of Classical Studies Post-COVID

Collaboration on the Macro- and Micro- Scale Elizabeth Heintges (Columbia University)

2.1

IOS Panel Ovid and the Natural World, SCS 2022

Mind the Splinters: The Clear-Felling of Ovid’s Daphne(Kate MacDowell, ‘Daphne’ 2007, Porcelain) Peter Kelly (Lecturer in Classics at the National University of Ireland, Galway)

2.2

IOS Panel Ovid and the Natural World, SCS 2022

Flood and Fire: Human-Induced Disaster in Metamorphoses 1 and 2 Patrick O Glauthier (Dartmouth College)

2.3

IOS Panel Ovid and the Natural World, SCS 2022

Vegetative suffering in Ovid’s Metamorphoses Alison Sharrock (University of Manchester)

2.3

IOS Panel Ovid and the Natural World, SCS 2022

Lichas and the Ovidian Anthropocene Francesca Martelli (University of California, Los Angeles)

2.4

IOS Panel Ovid and the Natural World, SCS 2022

Up the Garden Path: Reading and Inscribing Ovid in the Garden Art of Ian Hamilton Finlay Joanna Paul (Open University)

2.5

IOS Panel Ovid and the Natural World, SCS 2022

Ab averso amne deus: an ecocritical reading of rivers and fluid identities in the Fasti Kresho Vukovic (University of Munich)

3.2

Ancient Music and the Visual Arts

Things that Sing: objectified music in archaic and early classical Greece Deborah Steiner (Professor, Columbia University, Department of Classics)

3.3

Ancient Music and the Visual Arts

Thamyris, Odysseus, and the Perils of thespesios Stamatia Dova (Professor and chair, Hellenic College, Brookline, Classics and Greek Studies)

3.4

Ancient Music and the Visual Arts

Mark the Words: Early Music’s Representation in Writing Ronald Blankenborg (Assistant professor, Radboud University Nijmegen, Netherlands)

3.6

Ancient Music and the Visual Arts

Sympotic Metamorphoses: Seeing, Hearing, and Becoming the Poets in Athenian Vase-Painting Carolyn M. Laferrière (Postdoctoral Scholar, Center for the Premodern World, University of Southern California)

4.1

Greek Tragedy in the Early Empire

Iphigenia in Tauris in the Early Empire C, W, Marshall (University of British Columbia)

4.2

Greek Tragedy in the Early Empire

Euripides saver of Athens and the Athenians in Two Plutarchean Anecdotes (Nic. 29; Lys. 15) Giovanna Pace (University of Salerno)

4.3

Greek Tragedy in the Early Empire

An (A)Political Hero and a Tragic Mother: Plutarch’s Life of Coriolanus Federico Ingretolli (University of Oxford)

4.4

Greek Tragedy in the Early Empire

A Tragic Variety Show: Reversal in Lucian’s Necyomantia Stephen Hill (University of Virginia)

4.5

Greek Tragedy in the Early Empire

The Atreus and Thyestes Dramas in the Imperial Age: Reflections on Tyranny, Conviviality, and Cannibalism Matthew Roller (Johns Hopkins University)

5.2

Enslavement and Literary Work in the Roman Mediterranean

Illegible Transcripts: Greek Shorthand and Enslaved Secretarial Technology Candida Moss (University of Birmingham)

5.3

Enslavement and Literary Work in the Roman Mediterranean

A Slip of the Tongue: An Exploration of Enslaved Visibility in Roman Book Work Brett L. Stine (Columbia University)

5.4

Enslavement and Literary Work in the Roman Mediterranean

Micro-Conflation and Invisible Labor in Roman Compositional Practices Jeremiah Coogan (University of Oxford)

5.5

Enslavement and Literary Work in the Roman Mediterranean

Tiro Beyond the Ciceros: The Social Standing of a Freed Literary Worker Nicole Giannella (Cornell University)

5.6

Enslavement and Literary Work in the Roman Mediterranean

Enslavement and the Reader(s) in Seneca’s Moral Epistles Cat Lambert (Columbia University)

5.7

Enslavement and Literary Work in the Roman Mediterranean

The amanuensis as vilicus: Enslaved Labor in Roman Agriculture and Authorship Joseph Howley (Columbia University)

6.2

Queer Representations and Receptions of Amazons

Acca Soror: Queer Kinship and the Amazon/Huntress Band Jay Oliver (University of Toronto)

6.3

Queer Representations and Receptions of Amazons

Amazons in Christa Wolf's Troy Nancy Sorkin Rabinowitz (Hamilton College)

6.4

Queer Representations and Receptions of Amazons

Rosa Bonnheur the Amazon? Victorian-era Fashion, Female Masculinity, and the Horse Fair (1855) Michael Anthony Fowler (East Tennessee State University)

6.5

Queer Representations and Receptions of Amazons

What Do We Call Courageous Women? Donna Dodson (Brandeis University)

6.6

Queer Representations and Receptions of Amazons

A Tale of Two Dianas: Bisexuality, Dual Identity, and Censorship in Representations of Wonder Woman Natasha Rao (University College London)

6.7

Queer Representations and Receptions of Amazons

From Diana to Arya: Lesbian Gaze and Postmodern Amazons Sara Palermo (Universidad Autónoma de Madrid)

7.2

Herculanean Studies: The Next Generation

The place of Philodemus’s On Rhetoric in ancient rhetorical theory Sviatoslav Dmitriev (Ball State University)

7.3

Herculanean Studies: The Next Generation

Race, Representation, and Provenance in Roman Art: A Relief of an African Charioteer "from Herculaneum" Sinclair Bell (Northern Ill. University)

7.4

Herculanean Studies: The Next Generation

Comparative Viewing in the House of the Stags: New Approaches in Roman Sculptural Aesthetics Roko Rumora (University of Chicago)

7.5

Herculanean Studies: The Next Generation

Archaistic Statuary in the Villa dei Papiri: Antiquarianism and Revivalism Daniel Healey (Princeton Unicersity)

7.6

Herculanean Studies: The Next Generation

The Player and the Playwrights (MANN 9019) Marden Nichols (Georgetown University)

7.7

Herculanean Studies: The Next Generation

Trumpian Bureaucracy in 62 CE: Junian Latins, Wax Tablets, and Procedural Barriers to Citizenship Alex Cushing (University of Toronto)

8.1

Religion

Rend, Repurpose, Recycle: Religious Materialities of the Liber Linteus Zagrabiensis Lauryn M. Hanley (University of Washington)

8.2

Religion

Sacred Bandages: The Fillet as Instrument of Epiphany in the Epidaurian Miracle Inscriptions Mary C Danisi (Cornell University)

8.3

Religion

Impious Melodies. Philodemus and the “Distractions” (περισπασμοί) of Music Enrico Piergiacomi (University of Trento - Bruno Kessler Foundation)

8.4

Religion

The Strength of Ambiguity: Constructing Belief in the Apotheosis of Julia, daughter of Nikias (IG Bulg. I2 345) Colleen Kron (The Ohio State University)

8.5

Religion

Semi-pagans? Some mutations of belief in late antiquity Mattias Gassman (University of Oxford)

8.6

Religion

Devotion is sacrifice, but it is not sacrificium Celia E. Schultz (University of Michigan)

9.1

The Poetics and Pragmatics of Hellenistic Aesthetics

[Theocritus], Idyll 23: A Stony Aesthetic Thomas J. Nelson (University of Cambridge)

9.2

The Poetics and Pragmatics of Hellenistic Aesthetics

Situational Aesthetics in Ptolemaic Culture Peter Bing (University of Toronto), Regina Höschele (University of Toronto)

9.3

The Poetics and Pragmatics of Hellenistic Aesthetics

The Aesthetics of Manual Labor: Ecphrastic Representations of Woodwork in Leonidas Matthew Chaldekas (Eberhard Karls Universität Tübingen)

9.4

The Poetics and Pragmatics of Hellenistic Aesthetics

Art‌ ‌and‌ ‌its‌ ‌Purpose‌ ‌in‌ ‌Hellenistic‌ ‌Stoicism‌ Aiste Celkyte (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam)

10.2

Transformations of classical rhetoric in the Renaissance

Auctor, Autor, Author: Arguing from Authority in the Classical Tradition Stephanie Ann Frampton (MIT)

10.3

Transformations of classical rhetoric in the Renaissance

William Tyndale and the Rhetoric of Translation Daniel Sutton (St John's College, Oxford)

10.4

Transformations of classical rhetoric in the Renaissance

The Protean Pathways of Enargeia: Renaissance Epic and the Theory of Blank Verse Richard H Armstrong (University of Houston)

11.2

Distanced Classics in a Time of Plague: What Have We Learned?

Pandemic pivoting and online outreach: how ‘Classical Conversations’ helped Oxford reach new pre-university audiences Arlene Holmes-Henderson (Oxford University)

11.3

Distanced Classics in a Time of Plague: What Have We Learned?

Teaching Oedipus Remotely with a Comprehensive Commentary: Capitalizing on Collaboration Christopher Blackwell (Furman University)

11.4

Distanced Classics in a Time of Plague: What Have We Learned?

From Background to Foreground: Librarianship and Instruction during the Pandemic Michael Kicey (University at Buffalo, SUNY)

11.5

Distanced Classics in a Time of Plague: What Have We Learned?

The Pandemic and Undergraduate Greek: Crisis and Opportunity William Owens (Ohio University)

12.2

Recentering the Roman Empire: Local Agency and Interactions with Rome

On the Water’s Edge: Continuity and Change in Provincial River Communities Christy Schirmer (The University of Texas at Austin)

12.3

Recentering the Roman Empire: Local Agency and Interactions with Rome

Caput Factionum? Rethinking Rome through Ancient Sports Merchandise Maggie Popkin (Case Western Reserve University)

12.4

Recentering the Roman Empire: Local Agency and Interactions with Rome

Images of “Modest Venus” and multi-scalar identity politics on Roman provincial coins Dillon Gisch (Stanford University)

12.5

Recentering the Roman Empire: Local Agency and Interactions with Rome

Greek Heroes in the Roman Provinces: Contextualizing Three Colossal Copies of the ‘Pasquino Group’ Rebecca Levitan (University of California, Berkeley)

13.2

"What Is a Woman?," or, Intersextional Feminisms: Exploring Ancient Definitions of Womanhood Beyond the Binary

Compared to What?: Reverse Similes, Animal Similes, and Poetic Language Beyond the Gender Binary in Homeric Epic Eleonora Colli (Oxford University)

13.3

"What Is a Woman?," or, Intersextional Feminisms: Exploring Ancient Definitions of Womanhood Beyond the Binary

Camilla/Chloreus: Gender Fluidity and Intersexuality in Aeneid 11 Thomas Biggs (University of St. Andrews / University of Georgia)

13.4

"What Is a Woman?," or, Intersextional Feminisms: Exploring Ancient Definitions of Womanhood Beyond the Binary

Breaking Bodies: Materiality and Vulnerability in Heroides 12 Erin Lam (University of California, Berkeley)

13.5

"What Is a Woman?," or, Intersextional Feminisms: Exploring Ancient Definitions of Womanhood Beyond the Binary

Beyond a Binary Sappho: (Re)Thinking Sappho’s Gender and Sexuality in Ovid, Her. 15 Simona Martorana (Durham University)

13.6

"What Is a Woman?," or, Intersextional Feminisms: Exploring Ancient Definitions of Womanhood Beyond the Binary

The Rope, the Witch, and the Non-Binary in Apuleius’ Metamorphoses Victoria Hodges (Rutgers University)

14.1

Archaic Art and Poetry

Wining and Dining: Parallels in the Depiction of Food in Greek Symposia and Etruscan Banquets during the Archaic and Early Classical Periods Christopher R Ell (Brown University)

14.2

Archaic Art and Poetry

Here and Now and Then and There: The Construction of Imagined Space in Sappho Fr. 16 Sarah Elizabeth Needham (The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)

14.3

Archaic Art and Poetry

Sparta’s Persian War Epigrams Matthew A Sears (University of New Brunswick)

14.4

Archaic Art and Poetry

Of Good and Evil: Contested Value Terminology in the Theognidea Alexander Edward Karsten (Duke University)

15.1

Ancient Scholarship

Pherecydes of Syros in Alexandrian Poetry Laura Marshall (The Pennsylvania State University)

15.2

Ancient Scholarship

Attacking and Defending Homer: Zoilus’ Against Homer’s Poetry Matthiue Réal (Cornell University)

15.3

Ancient Scholarship

Marginal Gains: Scholarly Camps within the Mythographic Tragic Scholia Clinton Douglas Kinkade (Duke University)

15.4

Ancient Scholarship

A Tattered Net, a Tangled Web: Contested sophia in Aliciphron Letters 1.17–19 Andrew Scholtz (Binghamton University - SUNY)

16.1

Petronius, Lucan, and Statius

Revisiting Satire and Petronius’ Satyrica William R. Dingee (Princeton University)

16.2

Petronius, Lucan, and Statius

Untangling Quartilla’s Orgy and Sexual Terminology in Petronius’ Satyricon Ashley Kirsten Weed (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

16.3

Petronius, Lucan, and Statius

Correcting Caesar: Lucan’s Revision of Bellum Civile 3.47-49 Julia Mebane (Indiana University)

16.4

Petronius, Lucan, and Statius

Nec modus est lacrimis: Weeping Military Leaders in Latin Civil War Epic Mary Somerville (Bryn Mawr College)

16.5

Petronius, Lucan, and Statius

The Virtue of Audacity in Statius' Silvae and Thebaid Stephen M Kershner (Austin Peay State University)

17.1

Old Comedy

The Rhetoric of Innovation in Old Comedy: An Athenian Cultural Recovery Project? Daniel Anderson (Coventry University)

17.2

Old Comedy

Comedy as Civics: A Social Science Approach to Aristophanes’ Political Commentary Konstantinos Karathanasis (Washington University in St Louis)

17.3

Old Comedy

The Curious Case of Fish-bodied Cecrops: Old Comedy Transtextuality, Hypertextual Parodies, and Coins as Iconic Paratexts Alexei Alexeev (University of Ottawa)

17.4

Old Comedy

Aristophanes’ Frog Chorus and the Hyporcheme of Pratinas as Parodies of Phrynichus “The Toad” Tragicus Amy S. Lewis (Gustavus Adolphus College)

18.1

Literary Texts as Objects

Sappho, Papyrology and the Materiality of Texts Roberta Mazza (University of Manchester)

18.2

Literary Texts as Objects

O Brothers, Where Art Thou? Scholarship on Papyri in Private Collections Mark de Kreij (Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen)

18.3

Literary Texts as Objects

"Object Lessons" Lessons Andrew Hogan (The Center for the Tebtunis Papyri, University of California, Berkeley)

18.4

Literary Texts as Objects

Archaeological Context and Purchased Papyri: Some Fragmentary Books from Karanis Mike Sampson (University of Manitoba)

18.5

Literary Texts as Objects

Imagining the Real: Constantine Simonides’ Fabrication of Papyrus Autographs Malcolm Choat (Macquarie University), Rachel Rachel Yuen-Collingridge (Macquarie University)

18.6

Literary Texts as Objects

Pseudo-Scrolls, Amputated Hands, and Other Effects of Market-Motivated Destruction of Ancient Texts Erin L. Thompson (City University of New York)

19.1

Inclusivity and Assessment in the Classroom

The Voice of the Vanquished: The Role of the Babylonian Talmud in the Study of Classics Daniel R Golde (Jewish Theological Seminary)

19.2

Inclusivity and Assessment in the Classroom

Teaching with Luis Alfaro Young Richard Kim (University of Illinois at Chicago)

19.2

Inclusivity and Assessment in the Classroom

Prediction in Pedagogy Stephen A Sansom (Cornell University)

19.3

Inclusivity and Assessment in the Classroom

Teaching Contemporary Hate Groups’ Appropriations of Greco-Roman Antiquity Curtis Dozier (Vassar College)

19.4

Inclusivity and Assessment in the Classroom

Alternative Assessment in Latin Classrooms: Benefits and Challenges Katherine Beydler (University of Iowa)

19.4

The Ancient World and the Contemporary Classroom

Using the ancient ars memoriae to learn vocabulary Tom Keeline (Washington University in St. Louis)

19.6

Inclusivity and Assessment in the Classroom

Why I'm Tentatively Hugging Ungrading Elizabeth Manwell (Kalamazoo College)

20.2

Eta Sigma Phi: The Next Generation

Μύθος, Μουσική, and Philosophy in "Phaedo" and "Phaedrus" Mary Clare Young (Christendom College)

20.3

Eta Sigma Phi: The Next Generation

The Sensations of Chariot Racing John Harrop (Truman State University)

20.4

Eta Sigma Phi: The Next Generation

Gender According to Lucius: A Look at Gender and Sexuality in Pseudo-Lucian’s "The Ass" Veronica Kilanowski-Doroh (Rhodes College)

20.5

Eta Sigma Phi: The Next Generation

Apuleius on the Law Court: A Case of Areopagitic Justice in the Metamorphoses Adam Wyatt (Rhodes College)

20.6

Eta Sigma Phi: The Next Generation

Rembrandt: Seeking Closure in Classical Narratives Parker Blackwell (George Washington University)

21.1

WCC Past, Present, and Future: A Celebration of the WCC’s 50th Anniversary

The Promise and Possibility of the Women’s Classical Caucus Nandini B. Pandey (University of Wisconsin--Madison)

21.2

WCC Past, Present, and Future: A Celebration of the WCC’s 50th Anniversary

What the WCC Means to Me Amy Richlin (University of California, Los Angeles)

21.3

WCC Past, Present, and Future: A Celebration of the WCC’s 50th Anniversary

What Women('s Classical Caucus Members) Want Caroline Cheung (Princeton University)

21.4

WCC Past, Present, and Future: A Celebration of the WCC’s 50th Anniversary

Where Mission Meets Strategy: Restructuring the Women’s Classical Caucus for the 21st Century Suzanne Lye (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)

21.5

WCC Past, Present, and Future: A Celebration of the WCC’s 50th Anniversary

Finding Our Core: WCC Membership, Mentorship, and Outreach Eunice Kim (Furman University), Adriana Vazquez (University of California, Los Angeles)

22.1

Classics and Banner and Brand

The Confederacy, Cato the Younger, and Lost Causes Thomas E. Strunk (Xavier University)

22.2

Classics and Banner and Brand

“And Yet You…Call Us a Horde of Barbarians!”: Race Rhetoric and Greco-Roman Antiquity during Reconstruction Benjamin Howland (Southeastern Louisiana University), Sean Tandy (University of Delaware)

22.3

Classics and Banner and Brand

“An Army of Lovers Cannot Lose”: Greek Antiquity and Militant Eroticism During the AIDS Crisis Emilio Capettini (University of California, Santa Barbara)

22.4

Classics and Banner and Brand

The “traps” of Classics: the use of (Western) Classics in Chinese state propaganda Xinyi Huang (University of South Carolina)

22.5

Classics and Banner and Brand

Classics and the US Craft Beer Industry Kyle A Jazwa (Maastricht University)

22.6

Classics and Banner and Brand

Smelling Like the Mother of Monsters: Perfume, Wearable Texts, and the Odiferous Reception of the Classics Britta Ager (Arizona State University)

23.1

Medium and Message in Greek Poetry

Lies and Laughter: A Metaliterary Reading of the Homeric Hymn to Hermes Alessandra Migliara (The Graduate Center, CUNY)

23.2

Medium and Message in Greek Poetry

Persuasion & Deception: Divine Speech Acts in the Homeric Hymns Kathryn Caliva (Hollins University)

23.3

Medium and Message in Greek Poetry

Anacreon, Magician Carman Romano (The Ohio State University)

23.4

Medium and Message in Greek Poetry

Playful Uses of Epic Language in Late Archaic and Classical Poetry: A Holistic Approach Adrienne Atkins (University of Pennsylvania)

24.1

Historiography and Biography

The poet, the grammarian and the Origines: Servius, Vergil and the record of Cato’s history in ancient scholarship Jackie Elliott (University of Colorado Boulder)

24.2

Historiography and Biography

The Interrupting Sea: From Primordial to Historical in Livy’s Cleonymus Digression (10.2) Kyle Khellaf (University of California, Riverside)

24.3

Historiography and Biography

An (A)Political Hero and a Tragic Mother. Plutarch’s Life of Coriolanus Federico Ingretolli (University of Oxford)

24.4

Historiography and Biography

Anticipated Memory and the Pregnant Body in Tacitus’ Annals Caitlin Cecilia Gillespie (Brandeis University)

24.5

Historiography and Biography

The Goddess, the Seeress and the Wife – Tacitean Reception and the Depiction of Germanic Women Teresa Mocharitsch (University of Graz)

24.6

Historiography and Biography

A New Type of Civil War in Tacitus Marshall C. Buchanan (University of Michigan)

25.1

Parmenides and Plato

The Authenticity of Parmenides B3 DK Stephen White (University of Texas at Austin)

25.2

Parmenides and Plato

The Eternal Present in an Instant—Plato’s Revision of Parmenidean Time in the Parmenides Huaiyuan Zhang (Pennsylvania State University)

25.3

Parmenides and Plato

Antigone in Magnesia: Plato’s Revision of the Sophoclean Tragedy in the Laws Emma Ianni (Columbia University)

25.4

Parmenides and Plato

Stomach and Womb: Gendered Desire in Plato and Hesiod Kaitlyn Boulding (University of Washington)

25.5

Parmenides and Plato

Civic Memory and Philosophy in Plato's "Apology" Joseph Gerbasi (University of Toronto)

25.6

Parmenides and Plato

The Odyssean Meta-Reading of Plato's Work Marta Antola (Durham University)

26.2

Extending Roman Personhood and Authorship

Personification, Slavery, and the Roman Authorial Paradigm Christopher Londa (Yale University)

26.3

Extending Roman Personhood and Authorship

Admonitores non nimis verecundi: Personification and Personhood in Cicero’s Letters Ryan Warwick (Johns Hopkins University)

26.4

Extending Roman Personhood and Authorship

Blending personae: Hybrid Speakers and the Performance of Authorship in Cicero’s Dialogues Lisa Cordes (Humboldt-University, Berlin)

26.5

Extending Roman Personhood and Authorship

Beyond Biology: The Natural World, Self, and Memory in Senecan Texts Jennifer Devereaux (Bryn Mawr College)

26.6

Extending Roman Personhood and Authorship

Were Martyrs Persons? Barbara Gold (Hamilton College)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

ArchaeoCosmos: Historical Geography of the Mediterranean and the Near East from the Prehistory to Late Antiquity Konstantinos Kopanios (National and Kapodistrian University of Athens)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

Imaging and Imagining Artifacts in a Virtual Environment Alexandra Ratzlaff (Brandeis University)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

Mythodikos: Digital Visualization of Mythical People & Places Stella Fritzell (Bryn Mawr College)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

Integrating custom maps into off-the-shelf database programs with Leaflet Christopher Motz (University of Cincinnati)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

A Composite Model for Scholia Transmission Anne-Catherine Schaaf (College of the Holy Cross), Natalie DiMattia (College of the Holy Cross), Augusta Holyfield (College of the Holy Cross), Rose Kaczmarek (College of the Holy Cross)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

Peopling the Past Podcast Sabrina Higgins (Simon Fraser University)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

Yale Digital Dura-Europos Archive Anne Chen (Yale University), Kyle Conrau-Lewis (Yale University)

27.0

Ancient MakerSpaces

The Mycenaean Atlas Project Robert Consoli (Independent Scholar)

28.2

Orientalisms

Iaponia Capta Cepit: Bathing Cultures and Roman Syncretism in Thermae Romae (2012) Natalie Swain (University of Bristol)

28.3

Orientalisms

Counter-Orientalism and Modern Greco-Arabic Studies Aileen Das (University of Michigan)

28.4

Orientalisms

Sophonisba: The Development of an "Oriental" Femme Fatale Samuel Agbamu (Royal Holloway, University of London)

28.5

Orientalisms

Oriental/ized Orientalists: The Asian American East-West Classicism of Achilles Fang and Younghill Kang Spencer Lee-Lenfield (Yale University)

28.6

Orientalisms

"Now and then I hear the youths mutter": Hybrid Traditions of Reception in Haizi's To Sappho Jiaqi Maria Ma (Yale University)

28.7

Orientalisms

Elektra under martial Law: Lino Brocka's Insiang (1976) at the Limits of Classical Reception Kiran Pizarro Mansukhani (The Graduate Center, City University of New York)

29.2

Bridging the “Gap”: Interdisciplinary Approaches to the Cretan polis in the Archaic and Classical periods

Cretan States? Cretan political communities in a comparative frame James Whitley (Cardiff University)

29.3

Bridging the “Gap”: Interdisciplinary Approaches to the Cretan polis in the Archaic and Classical periods

“East Greek” pottery and the earliest mints of Crete Paula Perlman (University of Texas at Austin)

29.4

Bridging the “Gap”: Interdisciplinary Approaches to the Cretan polis in the Archaic and Classical periods

Mochlos in Archaic and Late Classical Times: A Site-Focused Study of Connectivity Natalia Vogeikoff-Brogan (American School of Classical Studies at Athens)

29.5

Bridging the “Gap”: Interdisciplinary Approaches to the Cretan polis in the Archaic and Classical periods

The epigraphy of Gortyn between order and disorder: buildings, alphabets and the hands of scribes in a polis of archaic Crete Giovanni Marginesu (Università degli Studi di Sassari)

29.6

Bridging the “Gap”: Interdisciplinary Approaches to the Cretan polis in the Archaic and Classical periods

Cretan Austerity Revisited: A Pottery Perspective Brice Erickson (University of California at Santa Barbara)

30.1

Activisms Ancient and Modern

The Liberation of Black Earth: What Indigenous and Black Agricultural Movements Can Teach Us About Solon Sarah Teets (University of Virginia)

30.2

Activisms Ancient and Modern

Empathy for the Enslaved? The Senatus Consultum Silanianum and Popular Protest in 61 CE Alex Cushing (University of Toronto)

30.3

Activisms Ancient and Modern

Rising from the Ashes of Troy: the Trojan Women Project Michael Morgan (University of California, Santa Barbara), Olga Faccani (University of California, Santa Barbara)

30.4

Activisms Ancient and Modern

Public Humanities and Communal Conversations: The Classics as a Window into Mass Incarceration Emily Allen-Hornblower (Rutgers)

30.5

Activisms Ancient and Modern

Applied Classics’: Training a New Generation of Citizen Scholars Alice König (University of St Andrews)

31.2

Epigraphy and Gender in the Greco-Roman World

I Bind Theodora: Evidence for Enslaved Women on Attic Curse Tablets Sarah Breitenfeld (University of Washington)

31.3

Epigraphy and Gender in the Greco-Roman World

The Goddess Feronia and her Worshippers: Gender and Religious Practice in Roman Italy Gaia Gianni (Brown University)

31.4

Epigraphy and Gender in the Greco-Roman World

Gender, Epigraphy, and Mobility in the Roman World: Recovering Female Migrants and Travelers’ Voices in the Roman provinces during the Principate Marie-Adeline Le Guennec (Université de Québec à Montréal)

31.5

Epigraphy and Gender in the Greco-Roman World

More Than a Woman: The Complex Identities of Rome’s Working Women Thomas Andreas Leibundgut (Stanford University)

31.6

Epigraphy and Gender in the Greco-Roman World

Gender in Amphorae Production: New Insights and Data on the Baetican Olive Oil Economy Ivan González Tobar (Université Paul-Valéry, Montpellier 3), Silvia Braito (Institut d'Estudis Catalans Barcelona)

31.7

Epigraphy and Gender in the Greco-Roman World

The Vestal Virgins and Cross-Gender Mentoring at Rome: Epigraphic Evidence from the Atrium Vestae Morgan Palmer (University of Nebraska-Lincoln)

32.2

The Poetics of Slavery and Vergil's Georgics

Unlevelling the Fields of the First Georgic Katherine Dennis (Princeton University)

32.3

The Poetics of Slavery and Vergil's Georgics

The Tormented Master of Vergil’s Georgics Philip Thibodeau (Brooklyn College)

32.4

The Poetics of Slavery and Vergil's Georgics

The Social Status of the Drone in Vergil and other Ancient Writers on Apiculture Matthew Leigh (Oxford University)

32.5

The Poetics of Slavery and Vergil's Georgics

Getting our hands dirty / Digging Moretum / What if this is as good as it gets? Tom Geue (University of St. Andrews)

32.6

The Poetics of Slavery and Vergil's Georgics

Laboring in the Garden: Exhortations to Horticulture in Columella’s Garden Poem Steven Gonzalez (University of Southern California)

32.7

The Poetics of Slavery and Vergil's Georgics

Virgil in the Cane Fields of Brazil Erika Valdivieso (Princeton University)

33.1

The Ancient World and the Contemporary Classroom

Teaching Public Speaking as a Classicist Christopher Francese (Dickinson College)

33.3

The Ancient World and the Contemporary Classroom

Story Map: A New Narrative Mapping Tool Robert W Groves (University of Arizona)

33.4

The Ancient World and the Contemporary Classroom

The 21st century Shield of Achilles Todd Clary (Cornell University)

33.5

Inclusivity and Assessment in the Classroom

Labor-Based Grading in the Classics Classroom Ashli J. E. Baker (Bucknell University)

35.1

The Poetics of Form

Meter and Meaning in Greek and Roman Lyric: Greater Asclepiads from Alcaeus to Horace Il-Kweon Sir (University of Cambridge)

35.2

The Poetics of Form

Depicting what cannot be heard? Diagrams in the Tradition of Greek Harmonic Theory. Anne Weddigen (Sorbonne Université)

35.3

The Poetics of Form

Clarity or Confusion? Delphic Ambiguity in Imperial Greek Literature Rebecca Frank (Oberlin College)

35.4

The Poetics of Form

Aere Perilleo: The Bull of Phalaris and Phenomena of Actualized Mimesis in Graeco-Roman Antiquity Scheherazade Jehan Khan (University of Pennsylvania)

35.5

The Poetics of Form

Musaeus the allegorist? Hero and Leander and late antique hermeneutics Benedek Kruchio (University of Cambridge)

35.6

The Poetics of Form

Peripatetic and Platonic Poetics in Porphyry's "Cave of the Nymphs" Matteo Milesi (University of Michigan)

36.2

Honig’s Bacchae / Euripides’ Theory of Refusal

After Kehinde Wiley’s ‘A Bacchant’ (after Bonnie Honig’s A Feminist Theory of Refusal) Helen Morales (University of California - Santa Barbara)

36.3

Honig’s Bacchae / Euripides’ Theory of Refusal

Glimpses of Gestures: Refusing and Recovering Loss in Honig and Euripides Ava Shirazi (Haverford College)

36.4

Honig’s Bacchae / Euripides’ Theory of Refusal

Migrant refusals: the inoperativity of the Asian bacchants in Euripides Luigi Battezzato (Scuola Normale Superiore, Pisa)

36.5

Honig’s Bacchae / Euripides’ Theory of Refusal

“Actin’ Womanish” - Fabulation, Cosmetics, and (En)gendered Sophistry with Euripides and Hartman in Bacch(ant)ic Canon Vanessa Stovall (Columbia University)

37.1

Reception

Tityrus Unrevived in Petrarch's Pastoral Poetry Diana Librandi (UCLA)

37.2

Reception

A Symbol of Poetic Inspiration and Female Authority: The Sibyl's Reception in Women Authors of the Romantic Period Laurie A. Wilson (Biola University)

37.3

Reception

The Failure of Reception Nora Goldschmidt (Durham University)

37.4

Reception

Reception and Romance: Uses of Classics in Recent Mass-Market Historical Romantic Fiction Rebecca Resinski (Hendrix College)

37.5

Reception

Bodies, Burials, and Borders: Living and Dying Latinx in Marisela Treviño Orta's "Woman on Fire" Kathleen Cruz (University of California, Davis)

38.1

Ancient Medicine

Inventing Skin: A lexical approach to the significance of the body surface in ancient Greece Glyn Muitjens (Leiden University)

38.2

Ancient Medicine

Cinical Communication and Narrative Medicine in Galen’s On Prognosis and On the Affections and Errors of the Soul Isaac Hoskins (University of the Sciences), Clifford A. Robinson (University of the Sciences)

38.3

Ancient Medicine

Magicae Herbae, Alchemy, and the 15th Century Reception of Pliny’s Historia Naturalis Erin Petrella (Columbia University)

38.4

Ancient Medicine

Did a female doctor really practise medicine at Augusta Emerita (Mérida, Spain) in the second century CE? Re-examining CIL II 497 JONATHAN C EDMONDSON (York University, Toronto)

38.5

Ancient Medicine

Making sense of Melothesia in Astronomica and the Yavana Jātaka Tejas S Aralere (University of California, Santa Barbara)

39.1

Homer (1)

Recasting Heroes: Labor, Metallurgy, and Critical Aesthetics in the Iliad Ben Radcliffe (Loyola Marymount University)

39.2

Homer (1)

Between two worlds: lessons on code switching from Achilles (Iliad 1) Laurie Glenn Hutcheson (Boston University)

39.3

Homer (1)

Fate, Homer, Achilles, and Counterfactuals Joseph Bringman (University of Washington)

39.4

Homer (1)

Diomedes in the Iliad Jorge Alejandro Wong-Medina (Harvard University)

40.1

Ovid

The Stars in Ovid’s Ars Amatoria Sam Kindick (University of Colorado Boulder)

40.2

Ovid

Still Waters Run Deep: Interpretations of the Metamorphoses' Pools Becky Kahane (University of Texas at Austin)

40.3

Ovid

Manus est mea debilis ergo? Deliberative Soliloquies and Gender-Bending in Ovid’s Metamorphoses A. Everett Beek (North-West University)

40.4

Ovid

Fallen in Tomis- Ovid’s Failure at Greek Heroic Apotheosis Catalina Popescu (independent scholar)

41.1

Seneca

Hungry Eyes: Seneca’s Hostius Quadra as Eater Robert Santucci (University of Michigan)

41.2

Seneca

Time and Enslavement in Seneca, Epistulae Morales ad Lucilius 47 and 124 Mason Wheelock-Johnson (University of Wisconsin - Madison)

41.4

Seneca

Parallels of Anger and Fear in Seneca’s Thyestes Michelle Currie (Colby College)

41.5

Seneca

Senecan Trimeter and Humanist Tragedy Aleksandr Fedchin (Tufts University), Pramit Chaudhuri (University of Texas at Austin), Joseph P. Dexter (Harvard University)

42.1

Late Antiquity

The Return of the Pompilian Era: Romulus, Numa, and their Estrangement from Emperors in Ammianus Marcellinus Jeremy Swist (Xavier University)

42.2

Late Antiquity

Forged Letters and Court Intrigue in the Reign of Constantius II Kathryn A. Langenfeld (Clemson University)

42.3

Late Antiquity

Merit and Morality in the Letters of Libanius: The Case of Ep. 359 and 366 Mikael Papadimitriou (New York University)

42.4

Late Antiquity

“A Condemnation of Nature”: The Reception of Propatheia in Late Antiquity Zakarias D Gram (University of California-Los Angeles)

42.5

Late Antiquity

The End of the Roman Senate Michele Renee Salzman (University of California Riverside)

43.1

Hellenistic Poetry

Embodied Divinities and Divine Kings: Callimachus’ Subversive Portrayal of Zeus in the Hymn to Zeus and Hymn to Delos India Watkins Nattermann (UNC-Chapel Hill)

43.2

Hellenistic Poetry

Female Vocational Education in Callimachus’ Hymn to Artemis Maria V Kovalchuk (University of Pennsylvania)

43.3

Hellenistic Poetry

The Repentant Rapist: A Menandrian Strategy of Characterization in Callimachus’ Acontius and Cydippe (frr. 67–75 Pf.) Brian McPhee (Indiana University, Bloomington)

43.4

Hellenistic Poetry

Medea Destroys Theocritus: A Metapoetic Reading of Apollonius Rhodius’ Talos Episode Michael Knierim (University of Illinois)

48.1

Roman History

Why Metrological Standardization? Andrew M Riggsby (University of Texas at Austin)

48.2

Roman History

To Whom Does the King Kneel?: The Absent Supplicandus on Roman Republican Coinage in the First Century BCE Anna Accettola (University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA))

48.3

Roman History

Concordia Tiberiana: The Temple of Concord on Late Tiberian Sestertii Anne F LaGatta (University of Southern California)

48.4

Roman History

From Parthica Capta to Rex Parthiis Datus: Crisis and Flexibility in Trajanic Imperial Ideology Timothy F Clark (University of Chicago)

48.5

Roman History

People of the Water: Wetlands, Centuriation, and Italian Identity in Cisalpina Bryn E Ford (University of Pennsylvania)

48.6

Roman History

Portoria and State Revenues during the Roman Principate James Macksoud (Stanford University)

49.1

On Being Calmly Wrong 2.0: Learning from Student Evaluations

The controversial past, present, and future of student evaluations Debra A Trusty (University of Iowa)

49.2

On Being Calmly Wrong 2.0: Learning from Student Evaluations

On the Constructive Use of the Student Evaluation Narrative Ryan Fowler (Franklin and Marshall College)

49.3

On Being Calmly Wrong 2.0: Learning from Student Evaluations

Finding the Usefulness of Student Evaluations Even After Tenure Steven L Tuck (Miami University)

49.4

On Being Calmly Wrong 2.0: Learning from Student Evaluations

Tough Love with Soft Gloves Svetla Slaveva-Griffin (Florida State University), Nancy de Grummond (Florida State University)

49.5

On Being Calmly Wrong 2.0: Learning from Student Evaluations

Hurts So Good?: Evaluation and Consolation Sophie Mills (University of North Carolina, Asheville)

49.6

On Being Calmly Wrong 2.0: Learning from Student Evaluations

Using Critical Self-Evaluations to be a Better Instructor E. Del Chrol (Marshall University)

50.1

(Eos: Africana Receptions of Ancient Greece and Rome:) Black Athena before Black Athena

Black Athena Before Black Athena: Elision and Dismissal Maghan Keita (Villanova University)

50.2

(Eos: Africana Receptions of Ancient Greece and Rome:) Black Athena before Black Athena

Entangled on the Nile Vanessa Davies (Bryn Mawr)

50.3

(Eos: Africana Receptions of Ancient Greece and Rome:) Black Athena before Black Athena

“I did not want to approach my study of ancient history directed by WHITE scholarship”: Drusilla Dunjee Houston (1876-1941) to Ivan van Sertima (1933-2006) Jackie Murray (University of Kentucky)

50.4

(Eos: Africana Receptions of Ancient Greece and Rome:) Black Athena before Black Athena

Modernist Poets at the Margins: The Prophetic Arts and Aesthetics of Kahlil Gibran and Melvin Tolson Yujhan Claros (Columbia University)

50.5

(Eos: Africana Receptions of Ancient Greece and Rome:) Black Athena before Black Athena

Bernal, Snowden, and the Politics of Black Antiquity Christopher Parmenter (New York University)

50.6

(Eos: Africana Receptions of Ancient Greece and Rome:) Black Athena before Black Athena

Exiting Frank M. Snowden, Jr’s Anthropological Gallery: Toward an Understanding of Egyptian Influence in Ancient Greek Visual Representations of Africans Najee Olya (University of Virginia)

50.7

(Eos: Africana Receptions of Ancient Greece and Rome:) Black Athena before Black Athena

Delineating the Two Cradles: Black Discourse on Kemetic Influence on Greece Talawa Adodo (Temple University)

51.1

Flavian Literature and its Readers

Religion in Martial’s apologia pro opere suo Jovan Cvjetičanin (University of Virginia)

51.2

Flavian Literature and its Readers

Wormwood as a Programmatic Device in Pliny the Elder and Lucretius Nathaniel Fleury Solley (University of Pennsylvania)

51.3

Flavian Literature and its Readers

The Aesthetics of Bathos in Early Imperial Latin Literature Thomas Bolt (Florida State University)

51.4

Flavian Literature and its Readers

The Argo and the Iron Age in Statius’ Achilleid Madeline Thayer (University of Southern California)

51.5

Flavian Literature and its Readers

Achilles Breaks Gender: Clothing, Gender, and Embodied Identity in Tertullian’s De Pallio Ky Merkley (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

52.1

Greek History (1)

Gatsby in Aegina: Economic Exclusivity and the Problem of Archaic Greek Aristocracy Evan Vance (University of California, Berkeley)

52.2

Greek History (1)

Political Violence and Economic Growth in Ancient Greece Scott Lawin Arcenas (University of Montana)

52.3

Greek History (1)

Solon’s Remedy against Hybris or Paranomon Edwin Carawan (Missouri State University)

52.4

Greek History (1)

The Eastern Execution of Lykides in Herodotus 9.5 Irene Elias (University of Pennsylvania)

52.5

Greek History (1)

Inscribing the Mediterranean: Greek Myths of Rape and Network Theory Stephanie L Larson (Bucknell University)

52.6

Greek History (1)

Explosion or Expansion: Genealogical Networks and The Synoecism of Megalopolis Benjamin Winnick (University of British Columbia)

53.1

New Comedy, Roman Comedy

Arsinoe II and the "Case Maker" of Apollodorus of Carystus. Justin S Dwyer (University of British Columbia)

53.2

New Comedy, Roman Comedy

Te auctore quod fecisset adulescens: Guilt and Accountability in Terence’s Eunuchus Allie Pohler (University of Cincinnati)

53.3

New Comedy, Roman Comedy

Age-grade initiation and gender ambiguity in Plautus' Casina Cassandra Tran (McMaster University and Mount Allison University)

53.4

New Comedy, Roman Comedy

Financial Foreplay in Plautus’s Mostellaria and Catullus 5 George Fredric Franko (Hollins University)

53.5

New Comedy, Roman Comedy

The Soldier and the Specific Girl in Menander and Plautus Hannah Sorscher (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)

54.1

Greek Tragedy

The Road to Understanding: Parmenides in Aeschylus’ Agamemnon Isabella Reinhardt (University of Pennsylvania)

54.2

Greek Tragedy

Liminal Landscapes and Civic Alienation in Euripides’ Hippolytus Tedd A. Wimperis (Elon University)

54.3

Greek Tragedy

Revenge, Trauma, and the Dynamics of Pain and Pleasure in Euripides’ Medea Afroditi Angelopoulou (University of Southern California)

54.4

Greek Tragedy

A Gap in the Epic Tradition: Prologue and Plot in Euripides’ Trojan Women Amelia M Bensch-Schaus (University of Pennsylvania)

54.5

Greek Tragedy

Euripides’ Phrygian Slave and Timotheus of Miletus’ Phrygian Soldier: Musical References and Relative Chronology Milena Anfosso (Harvard University)

55.1

Gender and Power

Transgressive Reproduction in Against Timarchos and Against Neaira Hilary Lehmann (Knox College)

55.2

Gender and Power

The Representation of Women in the Epithets of the Greek funerary Inscriptions from Rome Monica Di Rosa (University of Calgary)

55.3

Gender and Power

Docta Puella Picta: Experiencing Elegiac Poetics and Erotics through Painting Laura Harris (University of Washington)

55.4

Gender and Power

As used by the Augusta: The Creation of Imperial Personas through Endorsement of Pharmaceutical Recipes Serena Connolly (Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey)

55.5

Gender and Power

Inside a Goddess: Claudia Trophime’s Poetry in its Urban Context Hanna Golab (University of Wisconsin-Madison)

56.1

Classical Studies Now: Trends, Techniques, and Tools

Inclusive Teaching in Uncertain Times: Comprehensible Input & Equity in the Latin Classroom Evan Judge Armacost (The Fessenden School)

56.2

Classical Studies Now: Trends, Techniques, and Tools

Toward a Data-Driven Latin Prose Composition Course Patrick J. Burns (University of Texas at Austin / Quantitative Criticism Lab)

56.3

Classical Studies Now: Trends, Techniques, and Tools

Building a Classical Dictionary in Hawaiian Daniel E Harris-McCoy (University of Hawaii at Manoa), Mariko Jurcsak (University of Notre Dame)

56.4

Classical Studies Now: Trends, Techniques, and Tools

Ancient Dramatic Meters Online: Towards a Comprehensive Database Timothy J. Moore (Washington University in St. Louis), Jennifer McLish (Florida State University)

56.5

Classical Studies Now: Trends, Techniques, and Tools

The Aratus Project: Ancient Scholarship and Astronomy in a Multimodal Platform Francesca Schironi (University of Michigan), Andrew Mayo (University of Michigan), Matteo Milesi (University of Michigan)

58.2

The World of Neo-Latin Epic

“O stolidas hominum mentes, o pectora caeca! Classical Traditions, Indigenous Imagery and Judeo-Christian Ideology in José de Villerías' Guadalupe” Bernardo Berruecos (National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM))

58.3

The World of Neo-Latin Epic

An Untimely Iliad: Eoban, Virgil, and a Belated First in the History of Homeric Translation Massimo Cè (Thesaurus Linguae Latinae, Bayerische Akademie der Wissenschaften)

58.4

The World of Neo-Latin Epic

Alternative History and Future Fantasy in Juan Latino’s Austriad Jonathan Correa-Reyes (The Pennsylvania State University)

58.5

The World of Neo-Latin Epic

Vergilian Divine Machinery in Thomas Campion’s De Pulverea Coniuratione Stephen Harrison (University of Oxford)

58.6

The World of Neo-Latin Epic

How to Make Aeneas a Queen? Heroines in Neo-Latin Epic Poetry Florian Schaffenrath (Ludwig Boltzmann Institut für Neulateinische Studien, University Innsbruck)

58.7

The World of Neo-Latin Epic

Rivers as Symbols of Power in Neo-Latin Epic: The Case of Medici Panegyrics Louis Verreth (Leiden University)

59.3

Vergil and Authoritarianism

The Grammar of Authoritarianism in Virgil's Eclogues 1 Bobby Xinyue (University of Warwick)

59.4

Vergil and Authoritarianism

Vergil’s Victores: a study of the epithet victor in the Georgics Damon Hatheway (Boston University)

59.5

Vergil and Authoritarianism

Political Diana in Vergil's Aeneid Alicia Matz (Boston University)

59.6

Vergil and Authoritarianism

Nec legitur pars ulla magis: Vergil’s Aeneid 4 from Ovid’s Exile Angeline Chiu (University of Vermont)

59.7

Vergil and Authoritarianism

Vergil, Syme, and Augustan Authority James Aglio (Boston University)

60.2

Infection, Pandemics and the Borders of Medicine

Goddesses, amulets, and cremation: strategies to control epidemic diseases in Ancient Egypt Lingxin Zhang (Johns Hopkins University)

60.3

Infection, Pandemics and the Borders of Medicine

Invisible Enemies: Epidemic Scapegoats in Antiquity Figen Geerts (New York University)

60.4

Infection, Pandemics and the Borders of Medicine

Scent Use in the Epidemic Treatment of Early Modern Ottoman Medicine Osman Süreyya Kocabaş (Hacettepe University)

60.5

Infection, Pandemics and the Borders of Medicine

Symptoms of Disaster: Plague and Famine in Lucan’s Pharsalia 6.80–117” Michiel Van Veldhuizen (UNC Greensboro)

60.6

Infection, Pandemics and the Borders of Medicine

Information channels and information pathologies in ancient Greek plague narratives Pantelis Michelakis (Bristol University)

60.7

Infection, Pandemics and the Borders of Medicine

What would Hippocrates do? Contagious classical reception in the time of COVID-19 Nicolette D'Angelo (Oxford University)

61.1

Revisioning Classicism in Contemporary Art

Kara Walker’s ‘Fons Americanus’ and Aesthetics of the Classical as Decomposition. Mathura Umachandran (Cornell University)

61.2

Revisioning Classicism in Contemporary Art

Kehinde Wiley’s Classicisms Dan-el Padilla Peralta (Princeton University)

61.3

Revisioning Classicism in Contemporary Art

Sappho’s Body: Contemporary Art and Queer Identity Ella Haselswerdt (UCLA)

61.4

Revisioning Classicism in Contemporary Art

Sketching a ‘Non-Salvific’ Classicism: On Jenny Saville’s Oxyrhyncus and Rachel Harrison’s The Classics Verity Platt (Cornell University)

61.5

Revisioning Classicism in Contemporary Art

Francisco Vezzoli’s Polychromy Patrick Crowley (Stanford University)

61.6

Revisioning Classicism in Contemporary Art

Finding, Classifying, Displaying: The World as Archaeological Process Anna Anguissola (University of Pisa)

63.2

Multilingualism and Coinage in the Ancient World

Multilingualism and coinage in the Achaemenid Empire Ute Wartenberg (American Numismatic Society/Columbia University)

63.3

Multilingualism and Coinage in the Ancient World

Beyond Audiences: Bilingual Coins in Late-Hellenistic Sidon and Tyre Tal A. Ish-Shalom (Columbia University)

63.4

Multilingualism and Coinage in the Ancient World

Dots, Dashes and Monograms: The Production of Indo-Greek Coin Dies Gunnar R. Dumke (Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg)

63.5

Multilingualism and Coinage in the Ancient World

Signals in Script: Finding Meaning in Multilingual Issues of the Kushans and Western Kshatrapas Jeremy A. Simmons (Institute for the Study of the Ancient World (NYU))

64.1

Rhetoric and Education

Rhetorical Wit in Cicero and Quintilian Emma N Warhover (UNC Chapel Hill)

64.2

Rhetoric and Education

Quintilian's Model of Mind Henry Bowles (University of Oxford)

64.3

Rhetoric and Education

Quintilian, the Princeps, and the Orator Mary Rosalie Stoner (University of Chicago)

64.4

Rhetoric and Education

Gulosi Figurarum: Unruly Students and an Annoyed Teacher in Minor Declamations 308–350 Nikola Golubovic (University of Pennsylvania)

64.5

Rhetoric and Education

Cornute, Dulcis Amice: Stoic Feelings and Aesthetic Pleasure Rebecca Moorman (University of Toronto)

64.6

Rhetoric and Education

Pleasure as Pedagogy in the Essay on the Life and Poetry of Homer Jacqueline Arthur-Montagne (High Point University)

65.2

Lessons Learned from Teaching During the Pandemic

Contagious: COVID, Cheating, and the need for Diversity, Equity & Inclusion in Classics Allison Das (The Kinkaid School)

65.3

Lessons Learned from Teaching During the Pandemic

In Medias Pestes: The Intricacies of Teaching Pandemic Histories during a Global Pandemic Michael Goyette (Eckerd College)

65.4

Lessons Learned from Teaching During the Pandemic

Teaching High School Latin During the Pandemic and How We Were Changed Robert Patrick (Parkview High School)

65.5

Lessons Learned from Teaching During the Pandemic

Their Children or My Own: A Latinist’s Work-Life Balance in a Post-Pandemic World Benjamin Joffe (The Hewitt School)

66.1

Greek and Latin Languages and Linguistics

Forms of Address in Herondas Duccio Guasti (University of Cincinnati)

66.2

Greek and Latin Languages and Linguistics

μῖσος and μισέω Andrew Merritt (Cornell University)

66.3

Greek and Latin Languages and Linguistics

Homeric ἐγρήγορθε, ἐγρήγορθαι and ἐγρηγόρθᾱσι Zachary Rothstein-Dowden (Harvard University)

67.1

New Trends in Early American Classical Reception

American Natives Encounter Old World Pagan Barbarians David Lupher (Puget Sound)

67.2

New Trends in Early American Classical Reception

Critiquing the Classics: Reconsidering Rome and Greece in the Early American Classroom Theodore Delwiche (Yale)

67.3

New Trends in Early American Classical Reception

Decentering Greco-Roman Antiquity: Samson Occom, William Apess, and Native American Survivance Craig Williams (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

67.4

New Trends in Early American Classical Reception

Classical Slave-Naming Practices in the Antebellum U.S. South: Antiquity, Power, and the Transatlantic Project Serena Shah (Stanford)

68.1

Roman Philosophy

Cross-Pollinated Genealogy: Generating Futures in Cicero's "Lucullus" Andres Matlock (Santa Clara University)

68.2

Roman Philosophy

The Problem of Antiochus in Cicero's Academica Andrew C Mayo (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)

68.3

Roman Philosophy

Platonic Sights / Ciceronian Insights: Philosophical Artistry in the Orator Christopher van den Berg (Amherst College)

68.4

Roman Philosophy

Life on the Stage: Theatrical Metaphors for Ethics Andrew Horne (Lumen Christi Institute)

69.1

Greek History (2)

Trading in the Dark: Smugglers, State, and Society in the Eastern Mediterranean Ümit Öztürk (Stanford University)

69.2

Greek History (2)

Maritime Lenders Managing Risk in 4th Century Athens Andrew Foster (Fordham University)

69.3

Greek History (2)

Patterns of Property Ownership on Hellenistic Delos (314-167 BCE) Michael McGlin (Temple University)

69.4

Greek History (2)

‘With all goodwill and eagerness’: Reciprocity in Seleucid Grants of Royal Land Talia Prussin (University of California, Berkeley)

69.5

Greek History (2)

Philetaerus of Pergamon: Seleucid Servant or Independent Actor? Gregory John Callaghan (University of Pennsylvania)

70.1

Pindar

Nature, Art, and Learning in Pindar Leon Wash (University of Chicago)

70.2

Pindar

Ixion the Poet: Generation and Transgression in Pindar’s Pythian 2 Christopher Waldo (University of Washington)

70.3

Pindar

Hieron Tantalized: Tantalus’ Rock in Olympian 1 Ryan Masato Baldwin (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)

70.4

Pindar

Silence speaks louder than words: The missing myths in Pindar’s Olympian 1, Olympian 13, and Pythian 11. Jenni Glaser (Bryn Mawr College)

71.1

Gender and Violence in Latin Poetry

Cogor amare: Embodied Compulsion and Elegiac Passivity Caitlin Hines (University of Cincinnati)

71.2

Gender and Violence in Latin Poetry

Female Focalization and Sexual Violence in Non-Vergilian Pastoral Tori Lee (Duke University)

71.3

Gender and Violence in Latin Poetry

The Magna Mater’s Uncanny Ease in the Aeneid Katherine Wasdin (University of Maryland)

71.4

Gender and Violence in Latin Poetry

Mea lingua Christus: Muteness, Speech, and Agency in Prudentius’ Peristephanon 10 Amy A Koenig (Hamilton College)

72.1

Building the Accessible Classroom

Cultivating Community: Strategies for Prioritizing Connection in a Latin Program Amy Rosevear (Cherry Creek High School)

72.2

Building the Accessible Classroom

The Accessible Middle School Latin Classroom Marisa Alimento (Crossroads Middle School)

72.3

Building the Accessible Classroom

Ancient Roman STEM Challenges: Classics for Everyone Nathalie R. Roy (Glasgow Middle School)

72.4

Building the Accessible Classroom

Building Confidence and Modeling Competence: Scaffolding Assignments for Transfer Students Molly Swetnam Burland (William and Mary College)

72.5

Building the Accessible Classroom

Black Athena, White Drama: Re-Historicizing the Tradition of Greek Drama in Today’s Theater History Classroom Max Pinsky (University of Central Florida)

72.6

Building the Accessible Classroom

Not So Silent Voices: Facilitating Perspective Through Assessment Design Michael Furman (Florida State University)

73.2

Gender, Power, and the Body in Late Antiquity

The Promise of Arrival: Travel Narratives and the Transformative Potential of Elsewhere Maia Kotrosits (Denison University)

73.3

Gender, Power, and the Body in Late Antiquity

Feminine Subjectivity in Tertullian’s Writings on Women’s Dress Carly Daniel-Hughes (Concordia University (Montreal))

73.4

Gender, Power, and the Body in Late Antiquity

The Veil Down There: Pubic Hair and Tertullian’s De virginibus velandis Cassandra Casias (Duke University)

73.5

Gender, Power, and the Body in Late Antiquity

Ascetics as Assemblage: Agency, Gender, and Representation in Early Christianity Katie Kleinkopf (University of Louisville)

73.6

Gender, Power, and the Body in Late Antiquity

Power as Gender: Embodied Gender and Authority in the Life of St. Matrona Kathryn Phillips (University of California - Riverside)

73.7

Gender, Power, and the Body in Late Antiquity

Death and the Maiden (?): Gendered Corpses in the Public Square Maria Doerfler (Yale University)

74.1

Modern Platforms for Ancient Performances

Screen Lessons and the Orchestra Amy R. Cohen (Randolph College)

74.2

Modern Platforms for Ancient Performances

Theater of Zoom: Women of Trachis for Frontline Medical Providers Mike Lippman (University of Nebraska at Lincoln)

74.3

Modern Platforms for Ancient Performances

Online Tragedy in a Tragic Time Amy Pistone (Gonzaga University)

74.4

Modern Platforms for Ancient Performances

Envisioning Past Theatre for the Future Christopher Bungard (Butler University)

74.5

Modern Platforms for Ancient Performances

Hecyra in Performance John Gruber-Miller (Cornell College)

75.1

Roman Poetry

Catullus, Nepos, and the Three Hearts of pater Ennius Jesse Hill (University of Toronto)

75.2

Roman Poetry

The Homeric Line to the Caesar: Apollo’s Epiphany in Horace Sermones I.9 Peter Kotiuga (Boston University)

75.3

Roman Poetry

Horatius vafer in Epistles 1.2 John Svarlien (Transylvania University)

75.4

Roman Poetry

Overgrowth and Plant Matterphors in Vergil’s Eclogues Del A Maticic (NYU)

75.5

Roman Poetry

Loukillios or Lucilius? A Greek Poet, a Roman Nomen, a Common Tradition Marcie Gwen Persyn (University of Pittsburgh)

75.6

Roman Poetry

The Garland of Philip as Roman Poetry Stephen Hinds (University of Washington, Seattle)

76.1

Homer (2)

Taming the Lion/Feeding the Beast: Homeric Fable and the Ethics of Epic Keating P.J. McKeon (Harvard University)

76.2

Homer (2)

δατέομαι and the Ideology of Division in Homer Ian A Tewksbury (Stanford)

76.3

Homer (2)

Homer's Criticism of Cultural Erasure: Repressed Memory and Counter-Narratives in Odyssey 4 and 24 Mason Barto (Duke University)

76.4

Homer (2)

Penelope's Endless Weaving and Ring Structure Ian Thomas White (UCLA)

76.5

Homer (2)

Odysseus’s Two Bodies: Recognition as Construction in Odyssey 19 Jasmine Akiyama-Kim (UCLA)

77.1

Freedom and Enslavement

Revisiting Conditional Freedom in the Delphic Manumission Inscriptions Deborah Kamen (University of Washington)

77.2

Freedom and Enslavement

How Do You Solve a Problem Like Pastores: Suetonius on Caesar’s Reforms Selena Ross (Rutgers University)

77.3

Freedom and Enslavement

Saturnalia at Pliny’s Laurentine Villa and Trajanic Hierarchism Ryan Pasco (Boston University)

77.4

Freedom and Enslavement

Devalued Differences in Roman Imperial Slavery Emily Ann Lamond (University of Michigan)

77.5

Freedom and Enslavement

Serving Time: The Complicity of Clocks in Roman Slavery Kassandra J. Miller (Colby College)

78.2

Philosophi Platonici: Plato in Roman Philosophy

Cicero’s De oratore and the Platonic Art of Writing Jed Atkins (Duke University), Leo Trotz-Liboff (Duke University)

78.3

Philosophi Platonici: Plato in Roman Philosophy

The Reception of the Myth of Er in the Latin Philosophical Tradition Jeffrey Ulrich (Rutgers University)

78.4

Philosophi Platonici: Plato in Roman Philosophy

Platonic Definition in the Rhetorical and Philosophical Curricula of Late Antiquity Stephany Hull (Brown University)

78.5

Philosophi Platonici: Plato in Roman Philosophy

Plato and Roman Religion Matthew Watton (University of Toronto)

78.6

Philosophi Platonici: Plato in Roman Philosophy

The Madman’s Choice: Plato and Plato’s Republic in De Re Publica 1.1-12 Margaret Graver (Dartmouth College)

79.1

Egypt

Professing Philosophy in Saite Egypt and Archaic Miletus Tom Hercules Davies (Princeton University)

79.2

Egypt

Deifying a Monarchy: The Ram's Horns of Arsinoe II Allen Alexander Kendall (University of Michigan-Ann Arbor)

79.3

Egypt

An Anecdote About Ptolemy III: Reconsidering Euphantus FHG III 19 in light of the Odyssey and Callimachus’ Hymn to Artemis Leanna Boychenko (Loyola University Chicago)

79.4

Egypt

The Private Lives of Public Notaries: Uncovering the Agoranomoi in Greco-Roman Egypt Susan Rahyab (Columbia University)

79.5

Egypt

A Tale of Two Toparchies: Toward a Revised Edition of the Hibeh Papyri Joseph Morgan (Yale University)

79.6

Egypt

The Fackelmann Papyri Michael A. Freeman (Duke University)

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