Department of ClassicsUniversity of Cincinnati
Department of Classics

Burrell,  Barbara L
 Associate Professor
221 Blegen Library
(513) 556-1918
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Barbara Burrell is a Roman archaeologist who has dug at sites across the Mediterranean, including Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, and Israel. It may have been this diversity that has led to her being chosen as editor of the forthcoming Blackwell's Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Empire. She is also in the midst of writing and co-editing the two-volume final report of her excavation of the Promontory Palace at Caesarea Maritima in Israel, and publishing the coins found at Mount Lykaion in Arcadia, Greece. Beyond fieldwork, her interests include reception and interpretation of the ancient city in the Roman empire, and Roman provincial coins, architecture, and art.  

Davis,  Jack L.
 Professor, Department Head
305 Blegen Library
(513) 556-1939
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Jack L. Davis is Carl W. Blegen Professor of Greek Archaeology. In 1993 he came to the University of Cincinnati from the University of Illinois at Chicago, where he had taught since 1977. In Greece Professor Davis has directed archaeological regional studies projects on the island of Keos, in the Nemea Valley, and in the area of the Palace of Nestor in Messenia. He participated in the publication of excavations on Keos and on Melos and is an authority in the archaeology of the Aegean islands ("Review of Aegean Prehistory: The Islands of the Aegean," in T. Cullen [ed.], Aegean Prehistory: A Review (Boston: Archaeological Institute of America) 19-94 and C. Shelmerdine [ed.], Cambridge Companion to the Aegean Bronze Age (Cambridge University Press) 186-208. Other research interests include the history and archaeology of Ottoman and early modern Greece and the history of Classical archaeology, in particular its relationship to nationalist movements in the Balkans. Currently Davis is directing regional studies and excavations in Albania, in the hinterlands of the ancient Greek colonies of Durrachium/Epidamnos and Apollonia, and is also engaged in a project to publish unpublished finds from Blegen's excavations at the Palace of Nestor. His books include: Papers in Cycladic Prehistory (Los Angeles 1979); Keos V. Ayia Irini: Period V (Mainz 1986); Landscape Archaeology as Long-Term History: Northern Keos in the Cycladic Islands (Los Angeles 1991), winner of the Jo Anne Stolaroff Cotsen Prize; Sandy Pylos: An Archaeological History from Nestor to Navarino (University of Texas Press 1998); A Guide to the Palace of Nestor, Mycenaean Sites in Its Environs, and the Hora Museum (American School of Classical Studies at Athens 2001); An Historical and Economic Geography of Ottoman Greece: The Southwestern Morea in the Early 18th Century (American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 2005); Between Venice and Istanbul: Colonial Landscapes in Early Modern Greece (American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 2007); Philhellenism, Philanthropy, or Political Convenience (American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 2013), coedited with Natalia Vogeikoff-Brogan; Carl W. Blegen: Personal and Archaeological Narratives (American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 2015) with Natalia Vogeikoff-Brogan and Vivian Florou, and Mycenaean Wall-Painting in Context (Paris and Athens, 2015), edited with Hariclia Brecoulaki and Sharon Stocker. His most recent book is The Pylos Regional Archaeological Project (American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 2017), edited with John Bennet.  Davis served as Director of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens from 2007 until 2012.  Since 2015 he has been codirecting renewed excavations at the Palace of Nestor, together with Sharon Stocker.

Davis' complete cv may be downloaded.
Ellis,  Steven 
 Associate Professor
502 Blegen Library
(513) 556-4422
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Steven Ellis (PhD Sydney, 2005) is a Roman archaeologist whose research activities and publications spring from his interests in ancient cities and urban life.  He has conducted fieldwork principally throughout Italy and Greece, but with other field activities in Spain, Portugal, France, Morocco, and Algeria.  Steven directs the University of Cincinnati's excavations at Pompeii (the 'Pompeii Archaeological Research Project: Porta Stabia'); and co-directs (with Eric Poehler) the 'Pompeii Quadriporticus Project' and (with Timothy Gregory) the 'East Isthmia Archaeological Project' in Greece.  The results of these activities are a range of publications that cover field reports to synthetic works, on diverse topics across the field of Classics such as Roman retail spaces; urban waste management; Greek and Roman superstitions; Roman coins; site formation processes; urban and sacred infrastructure; movement in cities; social structures and their hierarchies, especially the urban sub-elites; the use of new technologies in archaeological fieldwork; and the Roman fish-salting industry.  In 2011 he edited ‘The Making of Pompeii: studies in the history and urban development of an ancient city’ (JRA suppl. 85, Portsmouth, RI), while in 2018 he published 'The Roman Retail Revolution' with Oxford University Press.  The recipient of several major grants and fellowships (from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the American Council of Learned Societies, the Loeb Classical Library Foundation, National Geographic, and the 'Rome Prize' from the American Academy in Rome), his forthcoming work includes a multi-volume publication on the Pompeii excavations.  Steven is Associate Professor of Classics at the University of Cincinnati.       
Ginsberg,  Lauren 
 Assistant Professor
501 Blegen Library
(513) 556-2636
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Lauren Ginsberg is a philologist with wide interests across Greek and Latin literature, especially in Roman drama, epic, and historiography. She is particularly interested in the intersection of poetry and historiography, both in terms of how poetry seeks to commemorate historical events and how historical works respond to and adapt poetic predecessors. Her work also engages with various theories of cultural memory. Her first book, Staging Memory, Staging Strife (OUP 2017) investigates the anonymous historical drama, the Octavia, and the literary strategies through which the play reshaped the memory of Julio-Claudian Rome. For her next project she is turning to Lucan's use of the prose histories that preceded him, in particular the De Bello Civili of Julius Caesar. Her research has been supported by several grants and awards including the American Academy of Rome (Rome Prize Fellow 2017-18), the Loeb Classical Library Foundation, the Fondation Hardt, and the Mellon Foundation.
Gutzwiller,  Kathryn J
407 Blegen Library
(513) 556-1936
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Kathryn Gutzwiller holds an M.A. in Latin from Bryn Mawr College and a Ph.D. in classics from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her interests include Greek and Latin poetry, ancient gender studies, literary theory, and the interaction between text and image.  She has published several books on Hellenistic poetry: Studies in the Hellenistic Epyllion (1981), Theocritus' Pastoral Analogies: The Formation of a Genre (1991), Poetic Garlands: Hellenistic Epigrams in Context (1998), and The Guide to Hellenistic Literature (2007). She edited a volume on a new collection of epigrams by Posidippus found on a papyrus, The New Posidippus: A Hellenistic Poetry Book (2005, rev. ed. 2008). She has served as a Director of the American Philological Association and as monograph editor of the APA's American Classics Series. Professor Gutzwiller has also received a number of grants, including an NEH, a Fellowship at All Souls College, Oxford, a Fellowship to the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, an ACLS Fellowship, and a Loeb Classical Foundation Grant.  She was the 2001 recipient of the Charles J. Goodwin Award of Merit from the American Philological Association (that organization's highest scholarly award) for Poetic Garlands, has twice won the Gildersleeve Award for the best article in the American Journal of Philology, and received the 2002 Rieveschl Award for scholarly excellence at the University of Cincinnati.
Hatzaki,  Eleni 
 Associate Professor
311B Blegen Library
(513) 556-3204
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Eleni Hatzaki is an Aegean Prehistorian working on Crete with research interests in the archaeology of Prehistoric Knossos, ceramic production and consumption, burial customs and society, site formation processes, and household archaeology. She came to the University of Cincinnati from the British School at Athens where she held the academic positions of Assistant Director (2003-07) and Knossos Curator (1999-2003). In Greece she has directed two excavation projects (Little Palace North Project and Villa Dionysos Viridarium Project) and recently is co-directed the Knossos Gyspades Geophysics Project, together with Prof. John Bennet (Sheffield) and Dr. Amy Bogaard (Oxford), at the Bronze Age site of Knossos, Crete. Her long-standing academic association with Knossos (urban development, labyrinthine stratigraphy, pottery, and architecture) started while a graduate student of Mervyn Popham who suggested the Little Palace (excavated in the 1900s by Arthur Evans) as a suitable Oxford D.Phil. thesis. Apart from Knossos she has participated in numerous fieldwork projects in Greece: Palaikastro, Myrtos Pyrgos, Malia on Crete, Lefkandi and Phylla on Euboea, Kythera and Dokos (islands off the Peloponnese). Publications include the Late Bronze Age (MM IIIB to LM IIIC) chapters of the Knossos Pottery Handbook (Hatzaki 2007 in Momigliano ed. 2007); Knossos: the Little Palace (Hatzaki 2005); Knossos: Palace, City, State (Cadogan, Hatzaki and Vasilakis eds 2004). Current projects include the Little Palace North Project (now at post-excavation study season phase); the publication of the Late Bronze Age ceramic assemblages from the ‘Minoan’ settlement and House Tomb of Myrtos Pyrgos (excavated in the 1970s by Gerald Cadogan); and the publication of the Temple Tomb at Knossos (excavated in the 1930s by Evans and John Pendlebury). A new fieldwork project is at planning stage in collaboration with Dr. A. Bogaard (Oxford) and Dr. G. Ayala (Sheffield).
Kotsonas,  Antonios 
 Assistant Professor
311B Blegen Library
(513) 556-2532
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Antonis Kotsonas is a Classical Archaeologist specializing in the material culture, socio-cultural and economic history of the Early Iron Age and the Archaic period in Greece and the Mediterranean. His research interests extend, however, from the Late Bronze Age to the Roman period. He has conducted fieldwork and finds reserach on Crete, and in the Cyclades, Euboea and Macedonia; and comparative studies across the Aegean, and from Italy to Cyprus, engaging problems in state formation, trade and interaction, identity and commensality, memory, and the history of archaeology.
    Kotsonas is the author of: The Archaeology of tomb A1K1 of Orthi Petra in Eleutherna: The Early Iron Age Pottery (Athens 2008); Methone Pierias I: Inscriptions, graffiti and trademarks on Geometric and Archaic pottery from the ‘Hypogeion’ of Methone Pierias in Macedonia (in Greek, with M. Bessios and Y. Tzifopoulos) (Thessaloniki 2012); Understanding standardization and variation in Mediterranean ceramics: mid 2nd to late 1st millennium BC (Leuven 2014). He is currently finishing co-editing with I.S. Lemos A Companion to the Archaeology of early Greece and the Mediterranean (Wiley Blackwell).
    Before coming to Cincinnati, Kotsonas worked at King’s College London, the University of Crete, the University of Amsterdam and the University of Edinburgh. He has also served as a Curator of Greek Archaeology at the Allard Pierson Museum, Amsterdam.

A full CV is available
Kruse,   Marion  
 Assistant Professor
301 Blegen Library
(513) 556-2550
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I am a Roman historian with a broad interest in ancient history and historiography, in particular the historiography of late antiquity. My work to date has focused on the reign of the emperor Justinian (r. 527-565 AD) and the preeminent historian of his reign, Prokopios of Kaisareia. My primary project (The Politics of Roman Memory from the Fall of Rome to the Age of Justinian) focuses on the role narratives of Roman history played in constructing Roman identity in the eastern Roman empire after 476 AD. It posits that historical narratives were revised, redeployed, and contested as part of an ongoing debate over the nature and goals of the Roman empire, and its relationship to the city of Rome and the Gothic Kingdom in Italy.

My full CV as well as samples of my publications may be found on my Academia page.
Lynch,  Kathleen M.
599A Blegen Library
(513) 556-1937
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Kathleen is a Classical Archaeologist who has worked on sites in Italy, Greece, Albania, and Turkey.  In particular, she is a ceramic specialist interested in Athenian figured wares from archaeological contexts. Her research currently spans a number of ceramic related topics from issues of Attic chronology to iconography to symposia to the Greek household. In addition, her research considers the role trade played in shaping Attic potters’ and painters’ outputs. In general, the goal of Kathleen’s research is to place material culture back into its context of use in order to understand better the people who used the objects. She is currently publishing ceramic material from Troy, Gordion, and the excavations of the Athenian Agora.

Kathleen's book, The Symposium in Context, ASCSA Publications, won the 2013 AIA Wiseman Award for best book in archaeology. She won the 2014 UC Dolly A.B. Cohen Award for excellence in teaching, and the Provost's Award for faculty excellence in 2016.

When she isn’t poring over pottery, she enjoys knitting and gardening.

See full CV here:
Markovic,  Daniel 
 Associate Professor
599D Blegen Library
(513) 556-1799
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I am a philologist with a broad interest in Greek and Latin poetics, rhetoric and philosophy. In the past five years I have published on Lucretius, Vergil, Horace, and Greco-Roman rhetorical theory, mainly focusing on the intersection between poetry and philosophy and on the connection between literature and ethics. I have also been working on a book devoted to Greco-Roman exhortations to philosophy and to the question that these works raise — the question of the proper goal of education. Starting from the paradigmatic Socratic argument that promotes well-being as the ultimate ethical and educational goal, the book traces the history of the idea from Plato to Boethius. The aim of this project and the work I intend to do in the future is to deepen the background against which our current, modern dialogue on the goals of education takes place.
Prince,   Susan   H.
 Associate Professor
599B Blegen Library
(513) 556-2695
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Susan Prince's research interests are in the history of ancient Greek thought and literature, especially the Socratic traditions. Her primary projects are on Antisthenes and the ancient Cynics. Her teaching interests cover Greek and Roman literature from its beginnings, Homer and Hesiod, to the prose authors of the high Roman Empire, especially those who wrote in Greek.
Sergueenkova,  Valeria V
 Assistant Professor
220 Blegen Library
(513) 556-5024
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I am a philologist specializing in the fields of ancient historiography and the history of science, especially medicine, natural history and geography. I am particularly interested in the connections between the inquiry into the past and the inquiry into nature, between what today we would call ‘history’ and ‘science’; ultimately, I am interested in confronting the broader problem of the modern disciplinary compartmentalization of ‘the humanities’ and ‘the sciences’. My main current project (A Science of the Past: Herodotus’ Histories between Nature and Culture) focuses on the scope and methods of Herodotean historie and explores questions related to the origin and nature of classical historiography as well as about the history of ancient science and speculative thought more generally. My other research at the moment investigates the intersections between history and science across different genres and media in a diachronic perspective. Current projects include an analysis of the ‘Nile mosaic’ from Palestrina in the context of the conventions of ancient historiography and cartography as well as in relation to early modern scientific illustrations, an article on the interests of eighteenth-century geologists in the methods and concepts of ancient historians, as well as an article exploring the connections between zoological and geographical knowledge in classical ethnography against a Near Eastern background.
Van Minnen,  Peter 
311A Blegen Library
(513) 556-1941
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Peter van Minnen (PhD 1997) is an ancient historian broadly interested in the society, economy, and culture of the Roman Empire, including Early Christianity and Late Antiquity. He is an authority on papyri from Greco-Roman Egypt and made world news in 2000-01 with the discovery of the so-called Cleopatra papyrus. He has taught in Classics and History departments around the world, as well as in Divinity and Law schools. He has held fellowships from Leuven University, the Dutch Academy, Dumbarton Oaks, the American School in Athens, and the Loeb Foundation.
He has taught seminars on Alexandria (Greek papyri), Keos (Greek inscriptions), Latium Vetus (Latin inscriptions), and Roman North Africa, as well as more topical seminars (e.g., religion in the Hellenistic and Roman Imperial worlds). He has set specials ranging from the Persian Empire and the economy of Classical Athens to Roman law and Greek and Latin patristics. His students have worked on Late Antique poetry, religion, and urban history, and on the transition from the Republic (or Hellenistic period) to the early Roman Empire from a variety of perspectives (literature, institutions, iconography, coins). All PhDs hold tenure-track positions in the US or abroad.
He is currently engaged in two projects: the edition of a family archive from Hermopolis (with Greek athletes in the family) and a study of documents from Alexandria (complementing archaeology and literature; with a web component). His publications now number over 200 and include studies of the archaeological context of literature and documents, the Roman economy, and women in Greco-Roman Egypt. He loves numbers and looks forward to sharing his passion for agriculture, demography, and taxation… Since 2006 he edits the Bulletin of the American Society of Papyrologists, which involves one or two graduate assistants. 
For more information, see his page: He is on (, and for a CV see

Langley,  Bridget A
(513) 556-3605
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Finkelstein,   Ari  
 Assistant Professor, Judaic Studies
3510 French Hall
(513) 556-6546
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Professor Finkelstein is a historian of Jews and Judaism in the Greco-Roman world. His main research focuses on the use and function of Jews and Judaism in the works of Christians and pagans in Late Antiquity. His current book project, provisionally titled “Emperor Julian and the Jews: the Use of Jews in the Making of a Pagan Empire”, based on his doctoral dissertation, examines how Emperor Julian (361-363) triangulates Jews with Christians and pagans in order to produce a pagan empire and to delegitimize Christianity. He has also written on Pseudo-Philo and Ezekiel the Tragedian. Other academic interests include Greco-Roman history, Greco-Roman thought and law, early Christianity, biblical reception, post-colonial studies, and semiotics.  He also has two law degrees from McGill University.

Gotoff,  Harold C
 Professor, emeritus
599C Blegen Library
(513) 556-1935
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I am continuing my study of Ciceronian stylistics, trying to understand the relationship between composition and nuance, primarily in the periodic style of his oratory. I began, in my commentary on Pro Archia Poeta, trying to analyse and describe the variety of Ciceronian periods. In Cicero's Caesarian Speeches I attempted to relate the effect of various kinds of composition on rhetorical strategies. My text now is De Lege Agaria and my emphasis is on the forms and flow of Cicero's presentation beyond the limits of the syntactic period, and, within such periods, on the use of complex and ornate phrases. The speeches that make up the collection have rarely received extensive commentary; in English there is no such complete book. I am working on a historic, rhetorical, and stylistic commentary on the three speeches. Because the rarity of critical editions of the text, I am in the process of re-recollating a number of the manuscripts, particularly Vat. Lat 11458, Poggio's apograph, only used once since Campana discovered it half a century ago.
Michelini,  Ann N
 Professor, emerita
(707) 943-9742
Professor Emerita Ann N. Michelini works in the areas of tragic drama and Platonic studies. She is the author of two books on tragic drama, including Euripides and the Tragic Tradition. She is also the author of an edited volume, Plato as Author: The Rhetoric of Philosophy, and has published a number of articles and reviews on topics in drama and philosophy. Her current research deals with the Phoenician Women of Euripides and dialogue technique in Plato's Protagoras. With Ruby Blondell, she is co-organizer of a Colloquium Group, "Plato as Literary Author," that fosters the literary analysis of Platonic dialogues at meetings of the American Philological Association. Also for the colloquium, she maintains an email list that reaches 97 classicists and philosophers in the US and abroad. She was Co-Chair of the Women's Classical Caucus in 2003-04 and is Book Review Editor for the Caucus publication Cloelia.
Sage,  Michael Martin
 Professor, emeritus
410 Blegen Library
(513) 556-3050
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At present I am engaged on a source book on Roman warfare to serve as a companion to a Greek one published in 1996. It will contain introductory general essays, essays on specific topics as well as translations of relevant passages. The period covered will be from the regal period to the end of the fourth century. At present I am working on the second chapter which deals with the origins and development of thew manipular army. Command structure, logistics, social factors, equipment and descriptions of various types of battles. The sources used are of all types including literary sources, archaeological material, coins and inscriptions.
Gisela Walberg is the Marion Rawson Professor of Aegean Prehistory at the Department of Classics, University of Cincinnati. Before moving to Cincinnati, she taught for two years at the Department of Archaeology and Ancient History at the University of Uppsala. Field-work experience includes participation in excavations in Sweden, Crete and Cyprus. She has also participated in archaeological surveys in Greece and Italy. Since 1985, she has directed excavations on the Lower Terraces at Midea in the Argolid. Her published works include 9 books and monographs (one is a report on the 1985-1991 excavations at Midea). A publication of the 1994-1997 excavations is close to completion. She has published 67 articles and 18 reviews in American and international archaeological periodicals and lectured in many countries. She has received grants and fellowships from the Swedish Institutes in Athens and Rome, the German State, the Alexander von Humboldt-Stiftung, the National Geographic and the Institute for Aegean Prehistory. An educational interdisciplinary project, co-produced with the 2001 Senior Graphic Design Class, the Center for the Electronic Reconstruction of Historical and Archaeological Sites and the Classics Department of the University of Cincinnati included an interactive CD-ROM on her work at Midea which just received the prestigious Chris Award from the Columbus International Film and Video Festival. She regularly teaches an undergraduate class on the Art and Archaeology of ancient Egypt and graduate level classes on Crete, the Greek mainland and Cyprus in the Bronze Age. She has recently taught graduate seminars on the end of the Late Bronze Age on Cyprus, the Dark Ages in Crete and the Greek mainland and Mycenaean society.

Shelton,  Colin Robert
212 Blegen Library
(513) 556-1949
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Research Interests:
Roman literature; anthropological approaches to ancient Rome; linguistics

Current Projects:
I am a cultural historian of ancient Rome-- I am interested in how Romans defined their world, and how Roman patterns of thought can continue to surface in places and times far from Rome.

My major ongoing project is a book with the working title Etymology and the End of the Republic. In it, I explore Roman ideas about where names come from, and in particular how these notions came to be politicized during the crisis-ridden life of Julius Caesar.

My other current project focuses on the history of emotion, and in particular, blushing. Romans, it seems, observe that the body can get hot, break out in sweat, and turn red both because of 'embarrassed' and 'angry' emotions. But they do not talk about these two kinds of bodily transformation in the same way. My work asks why.

Hershenson,  Carol R.
 Junior Research Associate
203 Blegen Library
(513) 556-3095
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My B.A. (University of Chicago) was in Linguistics, a perspective which informs my teaching of introductory and intermediate Greek and Latin. I have spoken extensively on diachronic continuities of syntax in Minoan vernacular architecture (the subject of two articles published in successive Cretological Congresses), and am currently writing about the architecture of PrePalatial Minoan settlements, with particular attention to social differentiation encoded in both settlement types and house forms.
Stocker,   Sharon   R.
 Senior Research Associate
Blegen Library
(/AN) /A -
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Sharon is a professional archaeologist who has participated in excavations in Greece and Albania.  She directs the publications program for UC excavations at the Palace of Nestor in Greece.  She has served as co-director of archaeological surveys in the hinterlands of the Greek colonies of Epidamnus and Apollonia in Albania and of excavations at a recently discovered Greek sanctuary near Apollonia.  Since 2011, she has represented the University of Cincinnati at the Palace of Nestor in excavations conducted in collaboration with the Greek Ministry of Culture.
Sharon's full CV.
Wallrodt,  John 
 Senior Research Associate
317 Blegen Library
(513) 556-2584
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John has worked in Israel, Greece, Turkey, Italy, and Albania in all aspects of archaeological fieldwork. Following his interest in spatial analysis, and in order to make sense of it all, he turned to computers. Within the department, he helps students and faculty to simplify their work and increase their productivity with the creative application of computing tools and technology. He also creates and maintains databases for several of the department's field research projects. He currently is mostly involved in the publication process, managing the BASP and Keos publication schedules.

Katenkamp,  Joseph 
 Financial Administrator
410 Blegen Library
(513) 556-2013
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Kramer,   Jeffrey   L.
319 Blegen Library
(513) 556-0429
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Jeff holds an M.A. in Classical Archaeology from the University of Arizona and a Ph.D. in Bronze Age Archaeology from the University of Cincinnati. His research interests focus on the ceramic tradition at the transition from the Middle Bronze Age to the Late Bronze Age in the northeastern Peloponnese in Greece. He has participated in archaeological projects from Tel Miqne/Ekron and Megiddo in Israel to Midea and Dorati in Greece. In addition to the Dorati material, he is also in the process of studying Period VI pottery from Ayia Irini on the island of Kea.
He currently serves as the archivist (Post-Doctoral Fellow) for the Department of Classics, tasked with organizing the vast amount of material from the projects the department has participated in for nearly a century. In addition to this position, he also serves as an adjunct professor in Art History in the Department of Art & Visual Communication at the University of Cincinnati - Blue Ash and occasional adjunct for the Department of Classics in which he has initiated a summer online course on Classical Mythology.
Lin,   Jenny  
 Program Coordinator, Depts. of Classics and English
248 McMicken Hall
(513) 556-3902
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Roche,  Erin Quinn
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Bartera,  Salvador 
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Cursaru,  Gabriela 
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Roussou,  Stephanie 
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