French, Latin and Ancient Greek teacher in a French Secondary School. Independant scholar (interests in homeric poetry and aristotelian philosophy).
…“Tolkien and Digital Philology” at Tolkien 2019.
“Vocabulary Ordering in Text-Driven Historical Language Instruction: Sequencing the Ancient Greek Vocabulary of Homer and the New Testament” at EUROCALL 2019….
…I have qualifications in General Linguistics, Ancient Greek, Germanic Philology, Educational Measurement, and Music Theory….
I work at the intersection of computing, philology, and linguistics both as an independent scholar and as a software developer working on digital humanities projects with other scholars. My interests include morphology (theoretical, computational, and historical), Indo-European linguistics, Linguistic Linked Open Data, text encoding and annotation of historical language corpora (especially Ancient Greek but also Old English and Old Norse), machine-actionable language description, computer-aided historical language learning (especially Ancient Greek but also Old English and Old Norse).
I wrote my master’s thesis on ancient Greek and Roman libraries, and my PhD thesis on the abandonment of sanctuaries and transfer of cults in Ancient Greece. I am now studying the interaction between sanctuaries and scholarship in Ancient Greece.
…PhD University of Geneva, 2013 (Ancient Greek)…
2019 Entry ‘Greek Theatre in Italy’ in the Literary Encyclopedia, online (ed. Dr Emily Kneebone)
2018 Translation of several texts from Ancient Greek to English. Passim in A. Cambitoglou, Adonis: His Representations in South Italian Vase Painting, Peter Lang (Peer-reviewed monograph).
2018 Entry ‘Aristophanes Clouds’ in the Literary Encyclopedia, online (ed. Dr. Laura Swift)
Lecturer and Scientific Collaborator in the Department of Classics (Ancient Greek) at the University of Basel, and Honorary Associate in the Department of Classics and Ancient History at the University of Sydney. Her research project, on Greek Theatre in Republican Italy, is sponsored by the Swiss National Science Foundation. Member of the editorial board of the journal ‘Mediterranean Archaeology’.
Dr. Samuel N. Dorf is a musicologist and dance historian. He has published articles dealing with the performance and reinvention of ancient Greek music and dance in fin-de-siècle Paris, and queer music reception and has presented papers at history, queer studies, dance history, archaeology, and musicology conferences throughout North America and Europe. His research areas include intersections between musicology and dance studies and the history of technology, reception studies, queer studies, film studies, and the history of performance practice. His book, Performing Antiquity: Ancient Greek Music and Dance from Paris to Delphi, 1890-1930, is under contract with Oxford University Press.
The Aeolic Dialects of Ancient Greek: A Study in Historical Dialectology and Linguistic Classification (under contract for Brill’s Studies in Indo-European Languages and Linguistics).
Forthcoming. “Bactrian χϸονο ‘(calendar) year, (regnal) year’” (to appear in the Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society).
2020. “Cognacy and Computational Cladistics: Issues in determining lexical cognacy for Indo-European cladistic research” In M. Serangeli &…
I was awarded my Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge (UK) in March 2017 for a dissertation on the linguistic prehistory and historical dialectology of the Aeolic dialects of Ancient Greek. Since October 2015 I have been also collaborating as a research associate with the Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History (Jena, Germany) on a new database of Indo-European cognate relations. Since Fall 2019 I have also been a sessional lecturer in Classics at MacEwan University (Edmonton, Canada). My research interests can be subdivided into a handful of related topics:
- Greek language and linguistics (from Mycenaean to the modern spoken language)
- Ancient Greek dialect studies (from both literary and sub-literary sources)
- Ancient Greek epigraphy and papyrology
- Indo-European comparative linguistics and philology (including comparative myth and poetics)
- Homer and other Early Greek poetry
- Etymology and the Indo-European lexicon
- Language classification, cladistics, and subgrouping methodologies in historical linguistics
…gy, Academic Teaching and Biblical Studies
1:00 PM to 3:30 PM
Jonathan Robie, B-Greek: The Biblical Greek Forum and Micheal Palmer, Greek-Language.com
Popup Greek (20 min)
This talk will present the progress we have made on our Communicative Ancient Greek project….
…HellenisticGreek.com – an online grammar of Hellenistic Greek, over 20 lessons already active. The grammar is rather traditional in its method, but with content informed by recent studies in Greek Linguistics.
Communicative Ancient Greek – interactive lessons in Ancient Greek using communicative methods. A colleague and I have presented reports on this work at national SBL meetings over the last few years. We hope to have a website up and running with at least 10 lessons later this year or early in t…
I am the owner of Greek-Language.com, GreekLinguistics.com, and HellenisticGreek.com. You can find my blog at GreekLanguage.blog. After a career teaching Ancient Greek (both Classical and Hellenistic) and Biblical Studies, I made a radical switch in 2006 taking me much more into the field of modern language acquisition. I now teach both Spanish and English in a dual language elementary school, and I will co-direct an academic-vocabulary development program to support bi-literacy this year (2018-19).
I’m a PhD student at the University of Virginia with interests in Greek religion (and its reception by classical and post-classical writers), Greek linguistics, and the application of second language acquisition research to the teaching of Latin and ancient Greek. Before coming to UVA, I studied Classics at the University of Kentucky and language teaching at the University of Illinois. In the summers, I’ve taught intensive Greek courses for the Polis Institute in Rome and Florida.
Allen Romano runs the Digital Humanities MA program at Florida State University. He teaches a wide range of undergraduate and graduate courses in the Program in Interdisciplinary Humanities, from graduate classes in R, Python, and digital pedagogy to undergraduate classes in literature and culture. Trained as a classicist and specializing in Ancient Greek literature, Dr. Romano’s research work has focused especially on Greek poetry and drama and, digitally, on text-mining and, more recently, deep learning with ancient literature. With Tarez Graban, Sarah Stanley, and Judith Pascoe, he has helped launch and run the newly created Demos Center Project for Data Humanities at FSU.
…Lecturer In Ancient Greek History…
I am an ancient historian with a particular interest in the Greek world, Hellenistic history, and religion, as well as Greek history during the Roman period. Teaching in a History department at Southampton, I am also increasingly fascinated by the reception of the Greek world in later periods of history. My forthcoming book on Greek Sanctuaries and the Rise of Rome explores the spread of Roman power as seen from religious sites in Greece, the Aegean, and Asia Minor (from the third until the early first century BCE). It brings out the key role of cults and sanctuaries in early exchanges between Greeks, Romans, and Hellenistic rulers – in war, diplomacy, and trade. As part of my work for the Copenhagen Associations Project, I undertook research on ancient Greek associations, carrying out surveys and detailed studies of epigraphic evidence (esp. from the Aegean), and analysing religious aspects, foreign involvement, and relations with Rome. My ongoing research interests include the local histories and wider connections of islands in the Aegean from the fifth century BCE, through the Hellenistic age, into the Roman Imperial period; Greek sanctuaries and their networks; and travel and mobility in the ancient world.