Department of ClassicsUniversity of Cincinnati
Department of Classics

Agrimonti, Simone 
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Simone Agrimonti is a PhD candidate in Ancient History. He received his BA from the University of Genova (Italy) in 2011 and his MA from the University of Bologna in 2013.
His dissertation examines interstate arbitrations in the Hellenistic Peloponnese, with a particular attention to narrative construction, peer polity interaction, and the coming of Rome. His other research interests include 4th century B.C.E. historiography, and Greek political and military institutions.
During the academic year 2017/18 he was the Virginia Grace fellow at the American School of Classical Studies in Athens.
Alimaras, Justin Christopher
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Justin Alimaras is a fourth year PhD student in Ancient History.  He is a proud alumnus of Columbia University's postbaccalaureate program in Classics (2014) as well as the City University of New York's Summer Greek Institute (2012).  Justin received his B.A. from Colgate University (go 'Gate!) where he graduated cum laude in 2010 with a double major in Latin and Environmental Economics.  His interests include the Roman Republic, the Persian Wars, ancient warfare in general, historiography, and ancient philosophy.
Arehart, Brent 
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Brent Arehart graduated from the University of Mary Washington with a B.A. in Classics and Religion. He is a Ph.D track student in Ancient History with interests in ancient medicine, pharmacology, the history of science, and early Christianities.
Baker, Catherine 
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Catherine Baker received her B.A. from Brandeis University and her M.A. from the Institute of Fine Arts, NYU.  She is a Ph.D. candidate in Classical Archaeology, focusing on Roman Archaeology.  Her interests include urbanization, imperialism, and colonialism in the Roman world, particularly during the Middle Republican period, as well as ceramic studies and urban infrastructure and waste management.  Catherine has participated in field projects in Turkey and Italy, and currently works with the Pompeii Archaeological Research Project: Porta Stabia and the American Excavations at Morgantina: Contrada Agnese Project.

Catherine served as the Graduate Instructor at the Intercollegiate Center for Classical Studies in Rome in 2014-2015.
Banks, Jeffrey 
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Jeff Banks is a PhD Candidate in Aegean Bronze Age archaeology, focusing on ceramics on the Bronze Age Greek Mainland. His dissertation is on the Early Helladic period at Corinth. Jeff has recently worked on UC projects at the Palce of Nestor and at Knossos and supervised excavations for the Mazi Archaeological Project.  In the past he has worked at the Athenian Agora Excavation, at Mytilene, and on underwater archaeological suvey and excavation projects on Minorca. In 2016–2017, Jeff was a member of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens as the Emily Townsend Vermeule Fellow and is currently (2018–2019) the Henry S. Robinson Corinth Research Fellow.
Battaglia, Alessandro Giovanni 
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Alessandro Giovanni Battaglia is a second year PhD student in ancient history with a focus on Roman history. He graduated from Luther College in 2017 with summa cum laude degrees in Classics and History. His undergraduate thesis  was entitled: "The SEBASTOPHOROS Issue: A Coin Minted to Celebrate Nero's Voyage to Alexandria." His research interests include the study of identities in late antiquity, identities in Punic and Roman Sardinia and Roman numismatics. He has excavated with the Kenchreai archaeological summer school in Kenchries, Greece, and at the Roman Vindolanda Fort near Hadrian's Wall. 
Beal, Sarah 
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Sarah Beal is a PhD candidate specializing in Classical Archaeology. She received her BA with research distinction in Classics from The Ohio State University in 2014 and her MA from the University of Cincinnati in 2016 for a thesis titled "Roman Battle Sarcophagi: An Analysis of Composition as a Reflection of Changing Imperial Styles and Production". Her fieldwork includes excavations at Caere (Cerveteri, Italy) and Pylos, as well as pottery studies at Gordion, Sikyon, Corinth, Lechaion, and the Athenian Agora. Sarah is currently working on her dissertation "From Symposium to Convivium? Social Life in Roman Athens," which examines the social dynamics of domestic dining practices in Roman Athens. During the 2017-2018 academic year, Sarah was the Michael Jameson Fellow at the American School of Classical Studies in Athens, and she is currently the Homer and Dorothy Thompson Fellow at the American School. 
Belza, Anna Aleksandra
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Anna Belza is a third year PhD student specializing in Aegean Prehistory. She received her B.A. in Classical Studies from Sweet Briar College and her M.A. from Brandeis University. She recently completed an M.A. thesis at the University of Cincinnati entitled “(Re)assessing the Western String Model: Archaeological Data from the Cyclades Post-1979.” Her research interests include Aegean Prehistory, Early-Late Bronze Age Greece, the Cyclades, archaeological theory, and the history of archaeology. She has excavated in Greece and Bulgaria.
Bertram, Haley 
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Haley Bertram is a PhD student in Classical Archaeology. She received her BA with honors in Classics from Wellesley College, and a MA in Classical Archaeology from the University of British Columbia. Her research interests include craft production and technology, regionalism, and cross-cultural exchange in the Archaic Greek world. Haley works as a trench-supervisor at  ancient Eleon in Boeotia, and she is also studying the Archaic and early Classical t.c. figurines from the site. She has also excavated at ancient Sikyon and Corinth in the Peloponnese, and assisted in the study of the Archaic-Roman pottery from Kato Syme on Crete. During the 2017-2018 academic year, Haley was the Heinrich Schliemann Fellow at the American School of Classical Studies at Athens.
Bhatti, Mohammed A
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Mohammed Bhatti is a PhD candidate in the Ancient History stream. His dissertation examines the memory of the end of the Roman Republic in Greek Imperial literature.  Before coming to UC he received his B.A and M.A in Classics from Brock University and spent a year as a Regular Member at the American School of Classical Studies at Athens. 
Boggio, Tiziano 
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Tiziano Boggio is a first year PhD student in Classical Philology. At the University of Pisa (Italy), he received his BA in 2011 with a thesis entitled:"The Dodecahedron in Plato's Phaedo" and his MA in 2016 with an Italian translation of "The Gothic War" by the Byzantine historian Procopius of Caesarea. His main interests include Platonic philosophy, Thucydides and Late Republic Latin Poetry, with a focus on the reception of classical historians in the Age of Justinian. 
Boivin, Theodore James
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Ted Boivin is a first year PhD student in Classical Philology. He graduated from Saint Anselm College in Manchester, NH in 2018 with a B.A. in Classics. His undergraduate work was focused on the relationship of Homeric and Vergilian epic with Ovid's Metamorphoses, but his broader interests include Greek historiography and Late Republic Latin rhetoric.
Brennan, Maura 
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Maura Brennan is a fourth year PhD student with a focus in Classical Archaeology. She graduated from The College of William & Mary in 2015 with degrees in Music and Classical Archaeology and recieved her MA from UC in 2018. Her research interests currently include the iconography, production, and dissemination of Archaic and Classical pottery. She has excavated and conducted research at the Athenian Agora, and participated in the Mazi Archaeological Project, a regional landscape survey in Western Attica. Maura's first article, Lame Hephaistos, appeared in the ABSA, and examines various means of depicting Hephaistos's disability on pottery, and discusses connections between the images and literary descriptions of the god.
Busnelli, Gabriele 
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Gabriele Busnelli earned both his B.A. (Comparative Philology/Historical Linguistics) and M.A. (Greek Philology) in Classics at Milan State University (Italy), and now is a fifth-year Ph.D. candidate in Philology. His main focus is on Callimachus and Hellenistic Poetry. He is currently working on a dissertation with title "Perception, Reasoning, Bibliography : the Paths of Knowledge in the Poetry of Callimachus", under the supervision of Prof. Kathryn J. Gutzwiller. He has also a good competence in Historical Linguistics.
Collins, Kyle Matthew
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Kyle Collins is a third year PhD student in Ancient History. He received his BA in Classics and History from Ohio University ('14). His interests include Hellenistic Egypt (with a focus on the intersection between religion and politics), numismatics, and ancient slavery.
Cozzi, Cecilia 
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Cecilia Cozzi is a second year PhD candidate in Philology. She received her BA from University of Trento (Italy) in 2014 and her MA from university of Trento (Italy) in 2016. In 2015, she also been at Carleton University in Ottawa (Canada) as a visiting student and she returned in 2016 as visiting researcher  for her master thesis entitled " Circe, Aphrodite and Hecate: three steps in Apollonius Rhodius' Medea".
in 2017, She has also been teaching as a contract instructor at Carleton University. Her research interests include ancient narratology and textual analysis, greek literature, both classical and Hellenistic, with a focus on mythical characters, their literary representation and their development through time.
Crowe, Alice 
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Alice Crowe is a PhD candidate specializing in Aegean Prehistory. She received her B.A. in Archaeology and Classical Civilization from Boston University, and completed her M.A. at the University of Cincinnati with a thesis entitled “The Minoan Past in the Past: Bronze Age Objects in Early Iron Age Burials at Knossos, Crete.” She has excavated in Greece, Turkey, Albania, and Cyprus at sites spanning in date from the Bronze Age through the Roman periods. Her research interests include urbanism and urban decline, the reuse of objects in antiquity, and Bronze Age and Early Iron Age burial practices. Alice will be the Emily Townsend Vermeule fellow at the American School of Classical Studies in Athens during the 2018-19 academic year.
dos Santos Souza, Luiza 
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Luiza dos Santos Souza is a first year PhD student in Classical Philology. She received her BA (2013) in Latin and her MA (2016) in Literary Studies from the Federal University of Paraná, Brazil. She is interested in Roman elegiac poetry, Classical reception, metrics and genre, translation theory, and Latin language pedagogy. 
Froelich, Jakob Scott
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Jakob Froelich is a first year PhD student in Ancient History. He received his BA in Classical Studies in 2017 from Boston College and then completed the Post-Baccalaureate Program in Classical Studies at the University of Pennsylvania the following year. He is interested primarily in Roman social and cultural history during the Imperial and late-Imperial periods, especially in questions of identity and experience in the Roman world. He has excavated at Halmyris in Romania and with the Gabii Project. 
Gaki, Maria 
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Maria Gaki is a fifth year PhD student in Classical Philology. She received her BA (2010) and MA (2014) in Classical Philology form Aristotle University of Thessaloniki. Her focus is on the Hellenistic period. She is mainly interested in Hellenistic Philosophical theories and also in Hellenistic poetry, especially Theocritus, Callimachus and Hermesianax. Her other interests include the study of Greek and Latin drama. She is currently working on her dissertation which discusses euphony in Hellenistic literary theory.  
Granitz, Nicholas 
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Nicholas is a PhD candidate in Ancient History. He holds a BA in History and Philosophy from Ashland University '11 (summa cum laude), an MA in Ancient History from Indiana University '14, and an MA in Classics from the University of Cincinnati '18. His dissertation explores the epigraphic and papyrological evidence for philosophers in the Roman Empire.
Griffin, Alexander W
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Alex Griffin is a first year PhD student in Aegean Prehistory.  He graduated from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 2017 with a B.A. in Classical Archaeology.  Following graduation, he remained at UNC to complete the Post-Baccalaureate program in Classics.  Alex has served as a trench supervisor for the Azoria Project in eastern Crete and has worked as a research assistant for the Research Labs of Archaeology at UNC.  His primary research interests include the archaeology of cult spaces in Late Bronze Age Greece, with a focus on the importance and development of extra-palatial contexts.
Guasti, Duccio 
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BA in Classics 2012, Florence
MA in Historical Linguistics 2016, Humboldt-univ. zu Berlin
Graduate student in Cincinnati since 2016.

My main points of interest are historical linguistics and Greek poetry
Hattori, Austin A
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A.B. Classical Languages, University of Georgia

Before coming to the University of Cincinnati, Austin was an undergraduate at the University of Georgia. His undergraduate thesis, "The Rhetoric of Ariadne and the Construction of the Catullan Ego," discussed the role of rhetoric in ekphrasis and how rhetoric links the poetic voice with Ariadne in Carmen 64. 

He is primarily interested in Latin poetry of the late Republican and Augustan eras. Areas of research include narratology, semiotics, and the relationship between text and image.
 
Hayward, Christopher J
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Christopher Hayward is a fifth year PhD student in classical archaeology, with a BA in classics and a BSc in chemistry from the University of Auckland, New Zealand, and an MA in classics from the University of Cincinnati.  His main interests are in chemical analysis of archaeological material, and the relationship between technology and society in the ancient world, with a particular focus on the devlopment of the Roman glass industry, and his PhD dissertation will examine the use of window glass in Roman architecture.
Hunter, Kevin Lee
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Kevin Hunter is a second year Ph.D. student in Classical Archaeology. He earned his B.A. in Classics with a minor in Modern Greek Studies from San Francisco State University. His research interests include the Early Iron Age Aegean and the archaeology of the Cyclades. He has participated in fieldwork on the Cycladic islands of Despotiko and Kythnos as well as at the Palace of Nestor in Pylos.
Laftsidis, Alexandros 
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Alexandros Laftsidis is a PhD student in Classical Archaeology. He received his B.A. and his M.A. from the Department of History and Archaeology in Thessaloniki. He has been trained in excavational methods in Pella Agora, Vergina and Archontiko, while later he worked for more than 4 full years as a contract archaeologist in many excavations in Greece (Pella, Pentavrysos in Kastoria, Toumpa Paionias, Thermi in Thessaloniki). Alexandros has participated in the studies for the restoration of the North and East wings of the Pella Agora and the exhibition of the New Archaeological Museum of Pella. He was also responsible for the photo illustration of the book: Akamati-Lilibaki M. – Akamatis I.M., The Hellenistic City of Florina, Thessaloniki 2006. His professional interests include pottery and technology of the Classical and Hellenistic period.
Landell, Brendan Patrick
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Brendan Landell is a Ph.D. student in Classical Philology. Brendan received his B.A. from Thomas Aquinas College in 2003, and taught high-school for seven years before resuming his studies. He completed the Post-Baccalaureate Program in Classical Studies at the University of Pennsylvania in 2011, and in 2016 received his M.A. in Classics from Washington University in St. Louis (in-between he took a break to care for his parents). Broadly speaking, Brendan’s interests include poetry (Greek and Roman) and rhetoric, especially what Cicero thinks about rhetoric and its relationship to philosophy. Brendan finds the relationship between speaker and audience (in any period, in any situation) fascinating, especially how language is employed to persuade and dissuade.
Lund, Andrew Robert
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Andrew Lund is a Ph.D. candidate in Classics (Greek and Latin Philology) who received his B.A. ('13, magna cum laude) in Classics (Classical Languages and Classical Tradition) from Grand Valley State University in Allendale, MI.  His dissertation investigates comic elements in Senecan tragedy.  His research interests include: Greek and Roman drama; reception studies; women, gender, and sexuality studies; intertextuality.

Greek Special Author: Euripides (directed by Kathryn Gutzwiller, Fall 2015)
Latin Special Author: Terence (directed by Lauren Ginsberg, Fall 2016)
Miller, Christopher 
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CJ Miller is a Ph.D. candidate specializing in Roman History. He graduated from Bates College in 2010 with a B.A in Classical and Medieval Studies. After a year at the University of Pennsylvania's Post-Baccalaureate program, he attended Boston College and received an M.A in Classics in 2013. His dissertation explores the social and cultural history of the Roman centurion in which he examines the different representations of centurions across literary, epigraphical and Christian sources. His interests are varied and include the cultural history of the Roman army, Latin Epigraphy, the Roman world in Christian texts, Latin historiography, ethnography, Silver Latin literature, mystery cults, and the controlled chaos of the 3rd century CE. 
Mina, Maria 
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Maria Mina is a Ph.D. student in Aegean Prehistory. She earned her B.A. in Archeology and Art History from the University of Athens and her M.A. in Classical and Mediterranean Archaeology from the University of Groningen. Her research interests include the mortuary practices of Middle and Late Bronze Age mainland Greece, as well as occupation and outdoor spaces  in Late Minoan Crete. She has conducted fieldwork and survey projects in mainland Greece (Ayios Vasileios Survey project, Marathon and Pylos), on Crete (Gaidourofas, Stavromenos) and on the Aegean islands of Iraklia (ICEP project) and Kos (Kardamaina). She was also co-organiser of an Ethnoarchaeological project on Crete conducted on behalf of the University of Groningen.
Moss, Carina 
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Carina Moss is a Ph.D. candidate in Classical Philology. She received a BA in Classics from Bucknell University (2012). Her dissertation explores themes from the Latin elegists in Statius' Thebaid, integrating her research interests of elegiac poetry, reception, intertextuality, and genre and gender studies. Her side projects include work on the Hesiodic Catalogue of Women and Propertius.
Motz, Christopher 
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Christopher Motz is a Ph.D. candidate specializing in Roman Archaeology. He received a B.A. from Oberlin College and Master's degrees from Tufts University and the University of Cincinnati. His dissertation explores how knowledge networks shaped the construction of Roman industrial buildings in the western Mediterranean. His broader research interests include sub-elite material culture and spaces, the ancient economy, urbanism, provinces and frontiers, ethnicity and identity, material culture theory and object agency, archaeological methodology, and applications of technology in data acquisition, recording, and analysis. He has participated in fieldwork with the Sangro Valley Project (Tornareccio, Italy), the Pompeii Archaeological Research Project: Porta Stabia (Pompeii, Italy), and the Say Kah Archaeological Project (Rio Bravo Conservation Area, Belize). He has developed digital field recording systems for archaeological projects in Italy, Libya, and Belize, and has consulted on systems for projects in Italy, Greece, Egypt, Ireland, Jordan, and the UK.

https://uc.academia.edu/ChristopherMotz
Paizi, Eirini 
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Eirini Paizi is a first year graduate student in Classics with specialization Classical Archaeology. She has received her B.A. in Classical Archaeology and Ancient History 2016 at the Ruprecht-Karls Universität Heidelberg. Her B.A. thesis treated the time reckoning systems and astronomical periods calculated by the Mechanism of Antikythera. Since January 2018 she is preparing an M.A. thesis with the title: “Patterns of Imports and Overseas Connections in Knossos of the Archaic and Classical Periods: A Reassessment”.  She has participated in various excavations and other field projects in Germany (Eisenberg) and Greece (Azoria, Anavlochos, Tenea, Olympia) at sites dating from the Early Iron Age to the Late Roman periods. Her research interests include the archaeology and material culture of the Early Iron Age in Greece, Italy and the Eastern Mediterranean, the typology and context of Archaic Greek pottery and sculpture, Aegean seals, Hellenstic technology and exact sciences, Roman penal law, as well as Greek and Roman colonization and socio-economic networks.
Passaro, Kimberly 
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Kimberly Passaro is a third-year PhD student in Classical Philology. She received her BA in Classics and Religious Studies from CUNY Brooklyn College in 2016. Her research interests include gender and sexuality, ancient Mediterranean religions, late antique literature, ancient magic, and ancient medicine.
Pavlick, Amanda 
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Amanda Pavlick is a doctoral candidate focusing on Roman and Italic archaeology. Her dissertation examines cross-cultural exchange in Italy in the Archaic Period. She holds a BA in Classics and English from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst and an MA in Classical Archaeology from Tufts University. Her fieldwork includes seasons at Vindolanda (Northumberland, England), Poggio Civitate (Murlo, Italy), Pichvnari (Kobuleti, Republic of Georgia), and she has been a trench supervisor for the Pompeii Archaeological Research Project: Porta Stabia. Additionally, she worked for two years in archaeological publications with the Boston- and Cairo-based Ancient Egypt Research Associates.  Her wider research interests include the archaeology and social history of pre- and early-Roman Italy, identity, urbanism, and private religion.
Pohler, Allie Meelyn
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Allie Pohler is a second-year Ph.D. student in Classical Philology. She graduated from Grand Valley State University in Michigan in 2017 with a B.A. in Classics and a B.S. in Psychology. Her interests include ancient novel, ancient comedy, Hellenistic poetry, and Stoic philosophy. She attended field school in Corinth, Greece in 2016. 
Raynor, Shelby Ann
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Shelby Raynor is a second year PhD student in classical archaeology with a focus on Roman archaeology. She graduated from Oberlin College in 2017 with degrees in Latin (High Honors), Ancient Greek, and Archaeology. She studied at the Intercollegiate Center for Classical Studies in Rome in the spring of 2016.  Her research interests include Roman urbanism, sub-elite consumption of luxury goods, the challenges of feeding large urbanized populations, and working with legacy data. She has participated in field projects with the Sangro Valley Project in Tornareccio, Italy, the American Excavations at Morgantina: Contrada Agnesse Project in Sicily, the University of Cincinnati Palace of Nestor Excavations, and the Pompei Archaeological Reseach Project: Porta Stabia.  
Sturge, Charles
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Charles is a Ph.D candidate in Aegean Prehistory. His dissertation is provisionally entitled 'From Pots to People, Commensal Behaviours of the  Late Bronze Age Aegean in Comparative Perspective'. Its aim is to examine the differences between select Mycenaean and Minoan ceramic assemblages from a functional perspective, in order to try to understand cultural similarities and differences between the regions of the Aegean, as reflected by dining and drinking practices.

He has secondary interests in Aegean state formation, acculturation (particularly in the Greek islands) and the theoretical problem of how to infer political/social structures from non textual data. 

He holds the BA (2012)  and M.Phil (2013) degrees from the University of Cambridge (King's College) and an MA (2018) from UC. 
He has field experience in the UK (Aldborough) and Greece (Pylos and Knossos). 

For 2018-19 he will be the Heinrich Schliemann fellow at the American School of Classical Studies in Athens. 

 
Tsikritea, Vasiliki 
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Valia Tsikritea is a third year Ph.D. student in Bronze Age-Early Iron Age archaeology. She earned her B.A. in Archeology and Art History from the University of Athens. Her M.A. focused on the social meaning of decoration on Late Bronze Age textiles and pottery. She earned her degree at the Department of Classics, Univerity of Cincinnati. Her research interests include the Late Bronze Age and Early Iron Age Greece, concentrating in the archaeology of cult and religion. For her Ph.D. she is studying pottery and figurines from Mt. Juktas, the peak sanctuary of Knossos, Crete. She has conducted fieldwork and survey projects in mainland Greece (Pylos, Mt. Lykaion, Marathon, Rafina, Nea Makri, ancient Tenea), on Crete (Gaidourofas, Stavromenos, Livari) and on the Aegean islands of Andros (Palaiopoli) and Kos (Kardamaina).
Tsiolaki, Efthymia 
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Efthymia Tsiolaki is a Ph.D. candidate concentrating in Aegean Prehistory. She received her B.A. in History and Archaeology and her M.A. in Prehistoric Archaeology from the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece. Her dissertation examines social change and dynamics in the region of Pylos from the Neolithic to the Late Bronze Age. She is also a ground stone tools specialist examining technology and use-wear on assemblages from Thessaloniki Toumba, Aspis in Argos, and Skala Soteros in Thasos. She has conducted fieldwork at Pylos, Toumba Thessaloniki, Dion, Knossos (KULP), Dikili Tash in Kavala, and worked as contract archaeologist in rescue excavations for the Greek Archaeological Service in the area of Kozani.
Weir, William John
Braunstein Hall
(513)556-2772
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William Weir holds a B.A. in Classics and Anthropology and a M.A. in Classics, both from the University at Albany. Mr. Weir is currently a graduate student in the Bronze Age Archaeology program with a focus on the island of Cyprus. He has conducted fieldwork at the Cypriot Bronze Age sites of Pyrgos Mavororaki and Sotira Kaminoudhia and is currently working at Episkopi Bamboula in Cyprus. He has also conducted fieldwork at the Roman site of Viminacium in Stari Kostolac, Serbia. Mr. Weir has extensive experience in Cultural Resource Management with the Louis Berger Group, Inc. where he served as a Principle Investigator participating in and directing fieldwork in the Northeast, Mid-Atlantic, and Southeast states in addition to Indiana and Baghdad, Iraq.
Wenner, Sarah 
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Sarah is a Ph.D. student in Classical Archaeology.  She received her BA in Anthropology and Economics from Albion College in 2010 and her MA in Ancient History from North Carolina State University in 2015. She has worked at many sites in Jordan, at Pompeii, and will begin work at Tharros on Sardinia in Summer 2019. Her research interests include urbanism, the reuse of refuse, archaeological survey, and ceramics. 
Wisenbarger, Angelica 
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Angelica is a PhD student in philology. She holds a BA in Classics from Denison University and MPhil from Cambridge (she followed cranky Erasmus to Queens' College). Her interests include ancient notions of etymology and semantics, particularly Varro's and Plato's; [ab]uses of semantic multiplicity (in poetry, puns, riddles, magic); Hellenistic literary epigram; Latin palaeography; ancient notions of sight, light, and shadow; the riddles of Symphosius; and historical linguistics. 

insidias nullas vereor de fraude latentis,
nam deus attribuit nobis haec munera formae
quod me nemo movet nisi qui prius ipse movetur. 
Wong, Christine 
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Christine Wong is a PhD student in Ancient History. She earned her BA in Near Eastern and European History at the University of California, San Diego and her MA in History at San Diego State University. Her research interests include the relationship between magic and religion, dreams, ancient medicine, pharmacology, and the cultural impact of the Second Sophistic in the ancient Mediterranean. She is also interested in Greek and Roman history in a world-historical context and cultural interactions between Rome and Han China in Eurasia.
Zafeiriadis, Paschalis 
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Paschalis Zafeiriadis is a 6th-year PhD candidate in Aegean Bronze Age Archaeology. PhD Topic: Spatial Organization in LN-EBA Communities of Macedonia, Greece. Researh Interests: Neolithic and Bronze Age of Northern Greece, Spatial Archaeology, Theoretical Archaeology,Archaeology and Politics. 
Education: B.A. in Archaeology and History of Art (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki), M.A. Prehistoric Archaeology (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki), M.A. Classics (University of Cincinnati)
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