In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Notes on Contributors

J. A. Baird is Senior Lecturer in Archaeology in the Department of History, Classics and Archaeology at Birkbeck College, University of London. Her main interest is in the archaeology of everyday life, and she has published on ancient graffiti, urbanism, housing, as well as archaeological photography, and the history of classical archaeology. Her recent publications include Ancient Graffiti in Context (co-edited with Claire Taylor) (New York and London, 2011), and The Inner Lives of Ancient Houses: An Archaeology of Dura-Europos (Oxford, 2014).

Allison Glazebrook is Associate Professor of Classics at Brock University. Her research concerns women, gender, and sexuality in ancient Greece, with a special focus on prostitution. She is co-editor of Greek Prostitutes in the Ancient Mediterranean, 800 BCE–200 CE (Madison, 2011), and of Houses of Ill-Repute: The Archaeology of Brothels, Houses and Taverns in the Greek World (Philadelphia, forthcoming).

Max L Goldman is Senior Lecturer in Classical Studies at Vanderbilt University. He is co-editor and translator of Race and Ethnicity in the Classical World (Indianapolis, 2013). He has previously published on Petronius and is currently working on the Attic funeral orations and literary parody in the age of Nero.

F. Mira Green is Lecturer at the University of Washington. She is the recipient of both the Lambda Classical Caucus’s 2014 Best Graduate Paper and the Women’s Classical Caucus 2014 Best Paper (Pre-PhD) in Women’s and Gender Studies in Antiquity for her paper “Witnesses and Participants in the Shadows: The Sexual Lives of Enslaved Women and Boys in Ancient Rome.” She has also authored articles on Roman attitudes towards eating and digesting as well as the design of domestic cooking objects and fixtures and the human/object exchanges these encouraged. Her current research interests focus on the numerous activities related to basic bodily needs and how these became the markers of a person’s gender and status in Roman society.

Rebecca Kennedy is Associate Professor of Classics at Denison University. She is the author most recently of Immigrant Women in Athens: Gender, Ethnicity, and Citizenship in the Classical City (New York and London, 2014), and has also published on Greek tragedy and ethnicity in the classical word. Her research interests include the intellectual, political, and social history of classical Athens, Greek tragedy, and issues surrounding ethnicity and gender in antiquity.

Mireille M. Lee is Assistant Professor in the history of art at Vanderbilt University; she holds a secondary appointment in classical studies and is affiliated faculty in Women’s and Gender Studies. Her first book, Body, Dress, and Identity in Ancient Greece, was published this year by Cambridge University Press. She [End Page 177] has published widely on various aspects of ancient dress. Her current research focuses on the social lives of ancient Greek mirrors.

C. W. Marshall is Professor of Greek at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver, Canada.

Serena S. Witzke is Instructor in Classics at Ohio Wesleyan University. Her research interests are women and gender in antiquity, Greek and Roman New Comedy, and the reception of New Comedy. She is working on her first book, Reconsidering the Recognition Plot: Plautus, Terence, and Oscar Wilde. [End Page 178]



Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 177-178
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.