|Filed Under:||History / Ancient History|
|Posts on Regator:||13413|
|Posts / Week:||39|
|Archived Since:||February 17, 2008|
@Ephemeris Scotos a Britannia separari posse.
@Portable Antiquity Collecting and Heritage Issues Carabinieri Art Squad Reports Significant Increases in Looting and Fakery.
@CHS Research Bulletin Prevention or Cure? Tax Exemptions in a Warfare Context: Miletus and the Low Valley of the Maeander early second century BCE
@the Spectator Roman emperors understood more about democracy than Hamas
@Bread and Circuses RIP Tony Clunn – The Man Who Discovered the Battle of Teutoburg Forest
I’m not sure how many folks are aware of the Suda On Line (a.k.a. SOL), but it has been a huge project for quite a few folks for the past 16 or so years. Long before the concept of ‘crowdsourcing’ existed, and long before Wikipedia existed, a discussion on the Classics list bore fruit and […]
As folks have probably already seen, the interwebs are burning up with the discovery — apparently — of a cup used by Pericles. eKathimerini’s coverage seems to embrace all the coverage making it to the English press: A cup believed to have been used by Classical Greek statesman Pericles has been found in a pauper’s […]
Julie Hrubey of Dartmouth posted this to various lists: It seems that culinary technologies have been emerging as a subfield within archaeology for some time now, and that it would be a good time for those who approach culinary technologies from different scholarly angles, whether ceramics, palaeoethnobotany, zooarchaeology, fuel studies, etc., to have a dedicated […]
@Ancient History Lists Top 10 famous people in ancient Rome.
@sententiae antiquae Macrobius, Saturnalia 1.5.1-2
@Classics in Sarasota: Heroides 7: Giving and taking II.
@Bestiaria Latina Blog Latin Proverbs and Fables Round-Up: July 28.
@The Second Achilles The Mutilated Greeks
@Laudator Temporis Acti Philoctetes’ Treasure.
@Classical Wisdom Weekly Archimedes The Super Villain.
@Farrago Some scraps from grammarians.
@res gerendae Amphitrite’s Brood: Sea-Monsters in the Classical World
@Linear B, Knossos & Mycenae Translation of Knossos Tablet KN 600 A g 01, “There is so much for people to admire… ”
@Linear B, Knossos & Mycenae Translation of Knossos Tablet KN 601 A g 02, “Even more for people to admire in Amnisos… ”
@The Second Achilles Persepolis.