Hodie est a.d. XII Kal. Quintiles (Iulias) 2772 AUC ~ 18 Skirophorion in the second year of the 699th Olympiad
In the News
- Early Celts living in France drank Mediterranean wine at their banquets, study shows | The Independent
- New Evidence Debunks British Museum’s Stance on Parthenon Marbles | GreekReporter.com
- Rio’s National Museum to Receive 2,000 Works of Art From Italy | The Rio Times /
In Case You Missed It
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- Classics in Sarasota: British Museum to revisit Troy this fall
- A Reader’s Decline and Fall – SENTENTIAE ANTIQUAE
- More Meta Sudans photos and a document on the demolition! – Roger Pearse
- Abandonment and Post-Medieval Butrint | Summertime Fragments
- The joys of retirement – Mary Beard
- Laudator Temporis Acti: A Scholar’s Weekend: Bright Lights, Big City
- Take That! – EIDOLON
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the Athenians’ vote to kill all the men of Mytilene, then their change of mind next day and their race to stop the first vote being implemented.
Within sixty days of crossing the Rubicon, Julius Caesar took control of the entire Italian peninsula—almost without bloodshed. But until he defeated Pompey, Caesar’s victories were temporary.
Now Caesar would face Rome’s greatest general and his own greatest rival. Pompey had more experience, more troops, and more supplies, and he knew every move Caesar planned to make before he made it.
The odds were not in Caesar’s favor–but that’s just how he liked it.
- 2019 International Festival of Ancient Greek Drama – In-Cyprus.com
- Theater review: Tangled Odyssey of PTSD in AlterTheater’s ‘Circular’
- [Classcon] Apple’s Scary Buying Power And The Woman Who Named It | KRCC
- Picasso & Antiquity | Athens | June 20 – October 20 | ekathimerini.com
- Classics Major to Study in Italy – Ole Miss News
- Miniatures of Temple of Zeus take their place in namesake cafe | Cornell Chronicle
- Associate Professor Julia Nelson Hawkins Wins a Ronald and Deborah Ratner Distinguished Teaching Award | Department of Classics
- Boris and the perils of popularity | The Spectator