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

  • Contributors

Dimitris Antoniou is Visiting Assistant Professor of Classics at Columbia University, where he is teaching courses on the Colonels’ Dictatorship and its afterlives, film, and the anthropology of Greece, as well as the global reception of Greek thought. His recent publications include the essay “Crisis, History, Complicity” in Archive Crisis: Shaking Up the Shelves of History, edited by Stefanos Tsivopoulos and Hilde de Bruijn (Jap Sam Books, 2015). He is currently working on an ethnography of an unbuilt mosque in the suburbs of Athens.

Lissi Athanasiou-Krikelis is Assistant Professor of English at New York Institute of Technology, where she specializes in postmodern fiction, metafiction, and ESL pedagogy. Her article “Metafiction in the Post-Technological Age: The Case of The People of Paper and MetaMaus” was published in Beyond Postmodernism: Onto the Postcontemporary (Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2013), and her essay “Speaking and Remaining Silent about the World Beyond” was published by the peer-reviewed e-journal [SIC]: A Journal of Literature, Culture and Literary Translation (2011). She is currently working on metafiction and children’s literature in picture books.

Gerasimos Augustinos is Distinguished Professor Emeritus at the University of South Carolina. His current research interest concerns the development of nationalism and identity in Greece.

Eric L. Ball is Associate Professor/Mentor at Empire State College, State University of New York, and the author of the memoir, Sustained by Eating, Consumed by Eating Right (SUNY Press, 2013). In addition to facilitating student-led inquiry among undergraduates into ethics, he has been building and playing lyras, occasionally pausing to reflect on his music-making in a sociohistorical context, most recently in his “Essays Before a Syrtos” in the SUNY Empire State College journal All About Mentoring (2014). [End Page 221]

Maria Boletsi is Assistant Professor in Literary Studies at Leiden University. She has recently published Barbarism and Its Discontents (Stanford University Press, 2013) and the volume Barbarism Revisited: New Perspectives on an Old Concept, co-edited with Christian Moser (Brill/Rodopi, 2015). She is currently a partner in an international research project on the conceptual history of barbarism. She is also working on notions of subjectivity in the context of the Greek crisis and a book project on C.P. Cavafy.

Loring M. Danforth is Charles A. Dana Professor of Anthropology at Bates College. He is the co-author (with Riki Van Boeschoten) of Children of the Greek Civil War: Refugees and the Politics of Memory (University of Chicago Press, 2011) and Crossing the Kingdom: Portraits of Saudi Arabia (University of California Press, 2016).

Evguenia Davidova is Associate Professor in the Department of International and Global Studies at Portland State University. Her research interests focus on the late Ottoman and post-Ottoman Balkans: commerce, nationalism, travel, and medical practices. Davidova is the author of Balkan Transitions to Modernity and Nation-States. Through the Eyes of Three Generations of Merchants (1780s–1890s) (Brill, 2013) and the editor of Wealth in the Ottoman and post-Ottoman Balkans: A Socio-Economic History (I.B. Tauris, 2016).

Evdoxios Doxiadis is Assistant Professor in history at the Stavros Niarchos Foundation Centre for Hellenic Studies at Simon Fraser University. His research interests include nineteenth-century Greek history, the history of women in Greece and the Mediterranean, state formation and minorities, and legal history. His latest publication is “Women, Wealth, and the State 1750–1860” in Wealth in the Ottoman and Post-Ottoman Balkans, A Socio-Economic History, edited by Evguenia Davidova (I.B. Tauris, 2015).

Thalia Dragonas is Professor of Social Psychology at the University in Athens. Her current research interests include identities, intergroup relations, minorities, and intercultural education. Her new book is entitled Education as Social Construction: Contributions to Theory, Research and Practice, edited by Thalia Dragonas, Ken Gergen, Sheila McNamee, and Eleftheria Tseliou (WorldShare Publications, 2015).

Joanna Eleftheriou is Assistant Professor of Literature at the University of Houston–Clear Lake, specializing in creative writing. She has published essays and translations in journals, including The Crab Orchard Review and The Common, and is at work on a book of essays about her life as a Greek-Cypriot-American. [End Page 222]

Alexander Kitroeff is Associate Professor of History at Haverford College. He is the co-author...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 221-225
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.