One of the things in my box this a.m. was a video from the Smart History folks about Alma-Tadema’s Listening to Homer:
… and I followed a sidebar link and found another video from the Clark Art Institute about the same artist’s Women of Amphissa (a print of which once graced the back of the door in a grad office at Queen’s when I was there):
I’ll leave it to you to decide which presentation is more effective …
Not sure how long this one will be available … it looks at the Circus Maximus, the Colosseum, aqueducts, the Pantheon, Roman roads, Trajan’s forum and the Baths of Caracalla … not great, not bad:
The official description:
In this interview, Professor Gail Holst-Warhaft of Cornell University joined CC’s Anastasia Bakogianni to discuss her love of Greece (both ancient and modern), and to share with us how this life-long love affair found a creative outlet in her poetry collection Penelope’s Confession (Cosmos Books, 2007).
This is another one from the Sport and Competition in Ancient Rome conference last June at the British Museum: