Canadian Classical Bulletin/Bulletin Canadien des Etudes Anciennes

14.2      2007 10 15      ISSN 1198-9149


Editors/Rédacteurs: J. W. Geyssen (University of New Brunswick) & J. R. Porter (University of Saskatchewan)





Published by e-mail by the Classical Association of Canada/

Publié par courrier électronique par la société canadienne des études classiques



President: James Murray (University of New Brunswick, Fredericton)

Secretary/ Secrétaire: Patrick Baker (Université Laval)

Treasurer/ Trésorier: Annabel Robinson (University of Regina)



[1] Association Announcements
[2] Positions Available
[3] Calls for Papers
[4] Conference Announcements
[5] Scholarships
[6] Varia

[1] Association Announcements

From: James Murray

After several years as co-ordinator of the CAC Latin and Greek Sight Competitions, John Porter will be leaving this position. We want to thank him for his willingness to serve in this capacity, and wish him well as he leaves to do other things.

In response to his retirement as co-ordinator, I am sending this invitation to any CAC member or department that might be interested in helping out in this capacity. The work of the co-ordinator includes general oversight of the various levels of the competitions; recruitment of persons who can set passages, and mark the results submitted; distribution of materials to departments, and contacting winners.

The Council of the CAC feels that the sight competitions are an important aspect of the work the Association does in our community and for our discipline, and that they provide a special means of encouragement to young scholars who have chosen to study classical languages.

Individuals or teams who might be interested in this work are encouraged to contact James Murray, President, CAC, at 506-458-7485 or <>.

Après plusieurs années à la coordination des compétitions de versions grecques et latines, John Porter cèdera la place à quelqu'un d'autre. Nous tenons à lui exprimer notre reconnaissance pour ce service rendu à la Société et lui souhaitons bonne continuité pour les nouveaux projet qui l'occuperont.

Ce départ suscite naturellement le besoin de combler le poste, pour lequel j'invite tout membre de la SCEC, individuel ou départemental, à proposer sa candidature. Le travail du coordinateur implique la supervision des différents niveaux de concours, le recrutement des personnes qui choisiront les passages à traduire et assumeront les corrections, la diffusion des annonces liées aux concours et l'avis envoyé aux gagnants des diverses catégories et concours.

Le conseil de la SCEC estime que les concours de versions représentent un aspect important du travail que la Société effectue auprès de la communauté des études classiques ainsi que du grand public en général. Ces concours constituent un moyen d'encouragement privilégié pour les étudiants qui ont fait le choix d'étudier les langues classiques.

Toute personne — ou regroupement de personnes— intéressée par cette responsabilité est donc invitée à entrer en contact avec James Murray, Président, SCEC, au numéro de téléphone 506-458-7458 ou à l'adresse courriel

From: Jonathan Edmondson

Le comité de sélection annonce avec grand plaisir l'attribution de la Bourse Desmond Conacher pour l'année 2007 à CATHÉRINE ÉMOND, qui a achevé cette année le baccalauréat en études classiques de l'Université de Montréal et commence maintenant ses études de maîtrise à la même institution. Le comité a remarqué l'excellence des candidatures soumises en 2007, et veut remercier tou(te)s les candidat(e)s ainsi que ceux et celles qui leur ont fourni des conseils et des lettres de recommandation.

Le comité veut aussi renouveler ses remerciements à tou(te)s ceux et celles qui ont généreusement contribué à la Fondation Desmond Conacher, et qui continuent à offrir des dons pour assurer le continuité et la valeur de la bourse. Pour les détailles sur la Bourse Conacher et un formulaire pour accompanier un don, voir

Jonathan Edmondson
Président du Comité de sélection, 2007

The Awards Committee of the Classical Association of Canada is pleased to announce that the 2007 Desmond Conacher Scholarship has been awarded to CATHÉRINE ÉMOND, who completed her BA degree this year in Classical Studies at the Université de Montréal and is now enrolled in the MA program at the same institution. This year's applications were of a high standard, and the committee wishes to thank all those who submitted applications and those who supported them with advice and letters of reference.

The committee also wishes to thank once again those who have helped to establish the scholarship fund and who continue to make donations which will ensure the sustainability and value of the award.

For further details on the scholarship and a donation form, see

Jonathan Edmondson
2007 Awards Committee Chair

From: Jonathan Edmondson

Report of CAC delegate to Assemblée Générale de la FIEC, Barcelona, August 24, 2007

As the CAC/SCEC’s delegate, I represented the CAC/SCEC at the Assemblée Générale of the FIEC held at the Institut d’Estudis Catalans, Barcelona, on August 24, 2007. Since few CAC/SCEC members are aware of the activities of the FIEC, the CAC/SCEC Council felt that it would be helpful if I provided a report on this Assemblée Générale and I am pleased to circulate my report herewith.

The Societat Catalana d’Estudis Classics under its President, Professor Monserat Jufresa, were the generous hosts of this meeting in Barcelona, which also included a visit to the Ajuntament (City Hall) on August 23 and an excursion to, and guided tour of, the monastery of Monserrat on August 25. 35 delegates, plus 5 members of the Executive (Heinrich von Staden, President; Averil Cameron and Ana Maria González de Tobia, Vice-Presidents; Paul Schubert, Secretary; Franco Montanari, Treasurer), attended from the following countries: Spain, Portugal, France, Italy, Germany, Netherlands, Switzerland, Austria, UK, Sweden, Finland, Estonia, Greece, Bulgaria, Romania, Serbia, Croatia, Hungary, Turkey, Canada, US, Argentina, Nigeria, South Africa, Japan. In addition, delegates from these countries also represented Classical Associations in Belgium, Brazil, Chile, Costa Rica, Mexico, Peru and Senegal. There were also representatives from international Classical Studies organizations such as the Association Internationale d’Epigraphie Grecque et Latine (AIEGL), Association internationale des Papyrologues, Association Internationale d’Etudes Patristiques, Société Platonicienne Internationale, and the Thesaurus Linguae Latinae. In short, 56 of the 80 member associations were represented.

The main items of business transacted during the day were as follows:

1.Membership in the FIEC

2. Reports from the Sécretaire Général, Prof. P. Schubert, the Treasurer, Prof. F. Montanari, from the FIEC delegates to the Conseil International de la Philosophie et des Sciences Humaines (CIPSH, a branch of UNESCO), L’Année Philologique, the Thesaurus Linguae Latinae, and from the chair of the organizing committee of the next FIEC congress (to be held at the Humboldt University, Berlin, Aug. 24-29, 2009)

3. Future meetings

4. Subventions from FIEC

5. Other business

After lunch, delegates were treated to two lectures: Els classics a Catalunya by Monserrat Jufresa, President of the Societat Catalana d’Estudis Clàssics, and La filologia clàssica i el clàssic by renowned Catalan poet and member of the Institut d’Estudis Catalans, Carles Miralles.

[2] Positions Available

From: Riemer Faber

The Department of Classical Studies at the University of Waterloo is a vibrant, innovative academic unit showcasing a new MA program in Ancient Mediterranean Cultures. This program will have a cross-disciplinary focus emphasizing the cultural interchange in the Mediterranean basin from the Bronze Age to the early Middle Ages. We are inviting applications for an incremental position, with a preferred starting date of July 2008. Area of expertise and rank of appointment are open; salary will be commensurate with qualifications and experience. The successful applicant should have obtained the Ph.D. degree by the time of taking up the appointment, and demonstrate a commitment to excellence in both research and teaching, at the undergraduate as well as graduate levels. The successful candidate will be instrumental in supporting and guiding the new graduate program as it grows within the context of a University at the global forefront of academic research and teaching at all levels and in all faculties.

Applications should include a full curriculum vitae, a plan of research, and samples of publications. These materials and three confidential letters of reference are to be sent to: Dr. R. Faber, Chair, Department of Classical Studies, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, ON, N2L 3G1. Phone: 519-888-4567 x 32817; E-mail: Consideration of applications will begin on January 2, 2008. All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply; however, Canadians and Permanent Residents will be given priority. The University of Waterloo encourages applications from all qualified individuals, including women, members of visible minorities, native peoples, and persons with disabilities. This appointment is subject to the availability of funds.

[3] Calls for Papers

From: Justin Michael Carreker

The Classics Graduate Student Association of the University of Virginia announces its twelfth annual Graduate Student Colloquium, “Lingua sed torpet: Manifestations of Emotions in the Ancient World,” to be held in Charlottesville, Virginia, on Saturday, February 16, 2007.

David Konstan, John Rowe Workman Distinguished Professor of Classics and the Humanistic Tradition and Professor of Comparative Literature at Brown University will deliver the keynote address. Professor Konstan has published on a wide variety of Classical subjects ranging from Greek and Roman comedy to the psychology and philosophy of emotion in the ancient world, including Sexual Symmetry: Love in the Ancient Novel and Related Genres (1994), Friendship in the Classical World (1997), The Emotions of the Ancient Greeks: Studies in Aristotle and Classical Literature (2006), and most recently, Terms for Eternity: Aiônios and aïdios in Classical and Christian Texts (2007).

This colloquium will explore emotions and their expression in the ancient world. In what ways are emotions expressed in ancient writers of all genres, in visual art, or in inscriptions? Do Greek communities express emotions in ways fundamentally different from Roman communities? What social and cultural values are revealed by such expressions? Conversely, how and why are expressions of emotion sometimes deliberately suppressed? How does the material record alter the views presented in literary texts? How does ancient medical theory? How does ancient art, whether painting, sculpture or even architecture, depict emotions, and how does it evoke them in the observer? How do status, gender, and ethnicity affect the expression of emotions? What is the role of emotion in Greek and Roman religious experiences? How do philosophers view emotions and their role in human life? What can ancient emotions and their expression tell us about modern views and practices?

We welcome submissions from classical studies and related fields, including art history, history, archaeology, philosophy, comparative literature, religious studies, women’s and gender studies, drama, politics, etc. Abstracts should be one page in length and submitted as attachments to Rachel Bruzzone at Your name should not appear on your abstract, so please make sure that the body of your e-mail includes your name, paper title, institution, email address, and mailing address. You may also send your abstract (with your personal information on a separate sheet) to:

Rachel Bruzzone
University of Virginia
Department of Classics
P.O. Box 400788
Charlottesville, VA 22904

Abstracts should be submitted by December 1, 2007. Please contact colloquium organizers Justin Carreker ( or Dessa Asp ( with any questions. This announcement and updates may be found at the colloquium website:

From: Jonathan Edmondson

Call for Papers
13th Conference of the FIEC (Fédération Internationale des Associations d’Etudes Classiques)
The 13th Conference of the FIEC will be held, at the invitation of the Mommsen-Gesellschaft, from August 24th until August 29th, 2009 in Berlin. The Conference will take place in the main building
(Hauptgebäude) of the Humboldt-Universität (address: Unter den Linden 6, D-10099 Berlin-Mitte).
The international program committee has decided to organize panels on the following topics:
1. Images, Texts, Reality
2. Language of the Body
3. Cultural Encounters and Fusions in the Roman Empire
4. Continuity and Change in Late Antiquity
5. The Powers of Persuasion
6. Turning Points in the Reception of Classical Antiquity
7. Classical Antiquity and Mass Culture
8. Comparative Histories: Greece, Rome, and Others
9. Trade in Ptolemaic and Roman Egypt
10. Epigraphical Documents: Reflection of Reality or Construction of Historical Knowledge?
11. The Philosophical Significance of Cosmology and Theology
12. Social and Political Dimensions of Kinship: Family, Neighbourhood, City
13. Urban Spaces
14. Literature of Knowledge
15. Greek and Roman Epic
16. Religion in Society
17. Recent Discoveries (20-minute papers only)
18. Open Topics
The international program committee invites classicists from all countries to participate in these panels with scholarly contributions (20 or 30 minutes each). Interested scholars are requested to send abstracts of their proposed papers before March 31st, 2008 to the Conference's Secretary General Prof. Dr. U. Schmitzer, Institut für Klassische Philologie, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Unter den Linden 6, D-10099 Berlin, preferably by email ( as an attached document in RTF format (possibly also as PDF).
The abstract should contain the following information:
a) Contributor's name and complete mailing address, including email
b) Preferred panel
c) Title of the paper
d) Length of the paper: 20 minutes or 30 minutes
e) Outline of the content, max. 300 words
The international program committee will decide on the acceptance of abstracts by May 31st, 2008. Please take into consideration that 20-minute papers may have a better chance of being accepted.
Whether the organizational committee will be able to contribute financially to accommodation expenses for those scholars whose papers have been accepted will depend upon the amount of
financial subvention the Conference receives. Further information about this contribution will be available only beginning in early 2009. For further details please see the Conference website ( Registration and hotel reservations will likely be possible after October 1st, 2008.

13e Congrès de la Fédération internationale des associations d'études classiques (FIEC)
Le 13e Congrès de la FIEC se tiendra, sur invitation de la Mommsen-Gesellschaft, du 24 au 29 août 2009 à Berlin. Il aura lieu dans le bâtiment principal de la Humboldt-Universität (D-10099 Berlin-Mitte, Unter den Linden 6).
Le comité international du programme a fixé comme panels les sujets suivants:
1. Images, Texts, Reality
2. Language of the Body
3. Cultural Encounters and Fusions in the Roman Empire
4. Continuity and Change in Late Antiquity
5. The Powers of Persuasion
6. Turning Points in the Reception of Classical Antiquity
7. Classical Antiquity and massculture
8. Comparative Histories: Greece, Rome, and Others
9. Trade in Ptolemaic and Roman Egypt
10. Epigraphical Documents: Reflection of Reality or Construction of Historical Knowledge?
11. The Philosophical Significance of Cosmology and Theology
12. Social and Political Dimensions of Kinship: Family, Neighbourhood, City
13. Urban Spaces
14. Literature of Knowledge
15. Greek and Roman Epic
16. Religion in Society
17. Recent Discoveries (contributions de seulement 20 minutes)
18. Open Topics
Le comité international du programme ainsi que le comité d’organisation invitent les spécialistes en sciences de l’antiquité du monde entier à participer à ces panels avec des contributions scientifiques
(de 20 ou 30 minutes). Les personnes intéressées sont priées d’envoyer un résumé de la contribution proposée au secrétaire général du congrès, Prof. Dr. U. Schmitzer, Institut für Klassische Philologie, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Unter den Linden 6, D-10099 Berlin, si possible par mail ( en attaché, format rtf (ou bien pdf), au plus tard jusqu’au 31 mars 2008.
Le résumé comprendra:
a) nom et adresse complète (adresse e-mail inclue) du contributeur
b) panel prévu
c) titre de la contribution
d) longueur de la contribution (20 ou 30 minutes)
e) esquisse de l’objet de la contribution (300 mots au maximum)
Le comité international du programme décidera de l’admission d’une proposition jusqu’au 31 mai 2008. Veuillez tenir compte du fait que les contributions de 20 minutes auront, éventuellement, une
meilleure chance d’être acceptées. Si le comité du programme pourra se charger en partie des frais de logement, dépend de l’octroi des subsides sollicités. Un renseignement définitif ne sera donc pas possible avant janvier 2009. Pour d’autres détails nous vous prions de visiter le site du congrès ( Inscription et réservation de logement seront probablement possibles à partir du 1er octobre 2008.

[4] Conference Announcements

From: John Vanderspoel
Preliminary Announcement:

The Department of Classics, University of Toronto, announces ' A Colloquium in Honour of the Retirement of Professor T.D. Barnes'

It will take place 8 December 2007, 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 in the Trinity College Combination Room. A reception follows.

Speakers include: Special Guest: Alan Cameron (Columbia); Former Students: George Bevan (Queen’s), Richard Burgess (Ottawa), Edward Champlin (Princeton), Kathy Gaca (Vanderbilt University), Thomas Goud (New Brunswick), Angela Kalinowski (Saskatchewan), Stefanie Kennell (Athens), Michael Kulikowski (Tennessee), John Vanderspoel (Calgary)

For further information, contact Department of Classics (416-978-5513;; George Bevan (; or John Vanderspoel (

[5] Scholarships

From: William J. Dominik


Scholarships are available for postgraduate study in the Department of Classics commencing in 2008. The University of Otago offers more than 160 postgraduate scholarships each year. International PhD students
(whether receiving a scholarship or not) pay only New Zealand domestic tuition fees.


The Department of Classics offers programmes leading to the MA and PhD degrees. The MA by thesis requires one year minimum of study, while the PhD takes three to four years.


Staff are active in the following areas: Greek and Roman Literature, Classical Art, Greek Mythology, Greek and Roman History. There are collaborative links with the nearby Otago Museum, which houses an
excellent Classical collection. The Department also publishes the international Classical journal Scholia.


The University offers International Scholarships valued at $NZ20,000 per annum plus fees for PhD students and $NZ13,000 for MA students. There are additional University of Otago Scholarships available to Australian and New Zealand residents worth $NZ20,000 and $NZ13,000.

The Department normally offers one or more Teaching Fellowships per annum with teaching responsibilities in introductory Greek or Latin. The usual qualification is an MA in Classics. Some tutoring positions in Classical Studies are also available and some research assistantships may be available.


Applicants for the MA programmes should normally hold a good four-year BA (Honours) or equivalent in a relevant subject area. Applicants for the PhD should normally hold an MA or equivalent. Further information is available at (follow the links to Classics, postgraduate study and scholarships).


Greek Art and Archaeology: Dr Patricia Hannah, Prof Robert Hannah
Greek and Roman Mythology: Dr Arlene Allan, Dr John Garthwaite, Prof William Dominik
Greek Epic: Dr Arlene Allan
Greek Drama: Dr Arlene Allan
Greek Warfare: Dr Patricia Hannah
Greek and Roman Astronomy: Prof Robert Hannah
Roman Art and Archaeology: Prof Robert Hannah
Roman Social History: Dr Jon Hall
Roman Literature: Prof William Dominik, Dr John Garthwaite, Dr Jon Hall
Roman Rhetoric: Dr Jon Hall, Prof William Dominik
Roman Satire: Dr John Garthwaite, Prof William Dominik
Greek and Roman History: Dr Pat Wheatley, Dr John Garthwaite
The Classical Tradition: Prof William Dominik, Prof. Robert Hannah


The University of Otago campus, serving about 19,000 students, is located just a few blocks from the centre of Dunedin, a city noted for its gracious Victorian and Edwardian buildings and the beauty of the
surrounding countryside.

The campus is a graceful mix of old and new buildings, set amongst pleasant lawns and gardens. Almost all Otago students live within walking distance of the University campus and key facilities such as
lecture theatres, libraries and computer resource rooms. The majority of graduate students live in rented apartments or houses shared by four or five students. A wide variety of students services, such as
health and welfare, and facilities for recreation, sport and leisure are easily accessible on campus or in the city.

The city's commerce, music and entertainment, and most of its sport, have evolved around its student culture. Dunedin offers students the best of both worlds. It has all the facilities, entertainment and variety of larger cities, but is small enough to be friendly, uncrowded and safe.


The Administrator
Department of Classics
P.O. Box 56,
Dunedin, New Zealand

Telephone: +64 3 4798709
Fax: +64 3 479 9029


[6] Varia


David C. Mirhady (ed.), Influences on Peripatetic Rhetoric. Essays in Honor of William W. Fortenbaugh. Leiden 2007.

Alan H. Sommerstein and Judith Fletcher (eds), HORKOS: The Oath in Greek Society. Exeter 2007.

From: Jonathan E. Tomlinson

Canadian Institute in Greece (CIG) library: Duplicates 2007

The following books are to be sold by e-auction. Bids may be made, and further information is available, via email ( Bids should be made in Euro, and for each book separately. The closing date for bids is 15 December 2007. (Purchased books may be collected from CIG, or arrangements can be made for their mailing, at the buyer’s expense.)

Guide de Thasos. Ecole Française d'Athènes, Paris, 1968.

Angel, J. Lawrence. The People of Lerna: Analysis of a Prehistoric Aegean Population. American School of Classical Studies at Athens; Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, 1971.

Bass, George F. Archaeology under water. London, 1966.

Bean, George E. Turkey’s Southern Shore. London/New York, 1979.

Bean, George. Aegean Turkey. New York, 1979.

Biers, William, R. The Archaeology of Greece: an introduction, revised ed. Ithaca, NY, 1987.

Blegen, Carl; Rawson, Marion; Taylour, Lord William; Donovan, William P. The Palace of Nestor at Pylos in Western Messenia, Vol. III. Cincinnati, Princeton UP, ill., 1973.

Boardman, John. The Cretan Collection at Oxford: The Diktaean Cave and Iron Age Crete. Oxford, 1961.

Boardman, John. Greek Gems and Finger Rings: Early Bronze Age to Late Classical. New York, Harry N. Abrams, 1970.

Bohannan, Paul (ed.) Law and Warfare: Studies in the Anthropology of Conflict. New York, 1967.

Bowra, C.M. Periclean Athens. Penguin, 1971.

Branigan, Keith. The Foundations of Palatial Crete. London, Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1970.

Branigan, Keith. The Tombs of Mesara: a study of funerary architecture and ritual in Southern Crete, 2800-1700 B.C. London, Duckworth, 189 p. 8plates, ill., 1970.

Browning, Iain. Palmyra. London, Chatto and Windus, 223p. ill., 1979.

Bruneau, Philippe, Jean Ducat. Guide de Délos École Française d’Athènes, 1966.

Chadwick, John. The Decipherment of Linear B 2nd ed. Cambridge, 1970.

Chadwick, John. The Mycenaean World. New York, Cambridge U.P., 201p. ill, 1976.

Coldstream, J.N.; Huxley, G.L. (eds.) Kythera - excavations and studies; conducted by the University of Pennsylvania Museum and the British School at Athens. London, Faber, 88p. ill., 1972.

Crossland, R.A.; Birchall, Ann (eds.) Bronze Age Migrations in the Aegean Sheffield, Noyes Press, 360p. ill., 1974.

Dalton, George (ed.) Tribal and Peasant Economies: Readings in Economic Anthropology. New York, 1967. New York

Davaras, Costis. Guide to Cretan Antiquities Park Ridge N.J., Noyes Press, 370p. ill., 1976

Desborough, V.R. d'A. The Last Mycenaeans and their Successors. Oxford, 1964.

Dickinson, O.T.P.K. The Origins of Mycenaean Civililsation. Goteborg, P. Astrom, 134p. ill., 1977.

Dinsmoor, William Bell. The Architecture of Ancient Greece. New York, Norton, 424p. ill., 1975.

Doumas, Christos. Thera: Pompeii of the Ancient Aegean, excavations at Akrotiri, 1967-79. New York, Thames and Hudson, 168p, ill., 1983.

Dover, K.J. Greek Homosexuality. Duckworth, 1978.

Easterling, P.E. and Muir, J.V. (eds.) Greek Religion and Society. Cambridge, 1985.

Fagan, Brian M. Men of the Earth: An Introduction to World Prehistory. Boston/Toronto, 1974.

Finlay, George. History of the Byzantine Empire. London, 1906.

Furumark, Arne. Mycenaean pottery I: Analysis and Classification, reprint, Stockholm, 1972.

Furumark, Arne. Mycenaean pottery II: Chronology, reprint, Stockholm, 1972.

Graham, James Walter. The Palaces of Crete, 2nd ed., Princeton, N.J., Princeton University Press, 269p. ill., 1972.

Graindor, Paul. Athènes sous Hadrien. Cairo, 1934.

Gurney, O.R. The Hittites. Penguin, 1952.

Hägg, Robin; Marinatos, Nanno (eds.) Sanctuaries and cults in the Aegean Bronze Age: proceedings of the first international symposium at the Swedish Institute in Athens, 12-13 May, 1980. Stockholm, 1981.

Harris, William. War and Imperialism in Republican Rome 317-70 B.C. Oxford, 1979.

Hasebroek, Johannes. Trade and Politics in Ancient Greece. London, 1965.

Highet, Gilbert. The Classical Tradition: Greek and Roman Influences on Western Literature. Oxford, 1957.

Huxley, G.L. Early Sparta. London, 1962.

Kallipolitis, V. H Basi tou Agalmatos tis Ramnousias Nemesis (Meleton tis Archaeologikis Ephemeridos 1978)

Kent, Susan. Method and theory for activity area research. New York, Columbia University Press, 643p. ill.. 1987.

Kenyon, F.G. The Poems of Bacchylides. Oxford, 1897.

Krzyszkowska, Olga; Nixon, Lucia (eds.) Minoan Society. Bristol Classical Press, 1983.

Lang, Mabel L. The Palace of Nestor at Pylos in Western Messenia, vol. II: the Frescoes. Cincinnati, Princeton University Press, 1969.

Lawrence, A.W.; Tomlinson, R.A. Greek Architecture, 5th edition. New Haven, Yale University Press, 1996.

Levi, Doro. La tomba a tholos di Kamilari presso a Festos. Roma, Instituto Poligrafico, 1962.

Lloyd, Seton. The Art of the Ancient Near East. London: Thames and Hudson, 1961.

Lloyd, Seton. Early Highland Peoples of Anatolia. New York/London, 1967.

Mallwitz, A. Olympia und seine Bauten. Munich, 1972.

Marinatos, Nanno. Art and Religion in Thera. Reconstructing a Bronze Age Society. Athens, Mathioulakis, 1985.

Marinatos, Spyridon. Excavations at Thera I. Athens, 1968.

Marinatos, Spyridon. Excavations at Thera II. Athens, 1969.

Marinatos, Spyridon. Excavations at Thera III. Athens, 1970.

Marinatos, Spyridon. Excavations at Thera IV. Athens, 1971.

Marinatos, Spyridon. Excavations at Thera V. Athens, 1972.

Marinatos, Spyridon. Excavations at TheraVI. Athens, 1974.

Marinatos, Spyridon. Excavations at Thera VII. Athens, 1976.

M Mauss, Marcel. The Gift. Forms and Functions of Exchange in Archaic Societies. London and Henley: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1966.

Mitten, David and Doeringer, S. Master Bronzes from the Classical World. The Fogg Art Museum, 1967.

Mulhallen, Karen, (ed.) Contemporary Greek Literature Ontario, Canada Council, v. 8:2 1977

Osborne, Robin. Greece in the Making: 1200-479 BC. New York/London, 1996.

Palmer, Leonard R. Mycenaeans and Minoans: Aegean pre-history in the light of the Linear B tablets. London, 1961.

Palmer, Leonard R. Mycenaeans and Minoans: Aegean pre-history in the light of the Linear B tablets. 2nd ed. London, 1965.

Payne, Humfry; Mackworth-Young, G. Archaic Marble Sculpture from the Acropolis. London, Cresset Press, 1936.

Pearson, A.C. Sophocles: Fabulae. Oxford.

Pendlebury, J.D.S. The Archaeology of Crete. New York, 1965. (2 copies)

Pomeroy, Sarah B.; Burstein, Stanley B.; Donlan, Walter; Tolbert Roberts, Jennifer. Ancient Greece: A Political, Social, and Cultural History. New York, 1999.

Potter, Jack M.; Diaz, May N.; Foster, George M. (eds.) Peasant Society: A Reader. Boston, Little Brown and Company, 1967.

Powell, Barry B. Classical Myth 3rd ed. Madison, 2001.

Renfrew, Colin. The Emergence of Civilisation. London, Methuen and Co. ltd., 1972.

Renfrew, Colin. Before Civilization: The Radio Carbon Revolution and Prehistoric Europe. New York, 1973.

Richardson, Emeline. The Etruscans. Chicago and London, 1976.

Rossi, Lino; trans. J.M.C. Toynebee. Trajan’s Column and the Dacian Wars revised. Thames and Hudson, 1971.

Roux, Georges. Ancient Iraq. Penguin, 1966.

Sampson, A. Manika - O protoelladikos Oikismos kai to Nedrotapheio II: Manika II - The Early Helladic Settlement and Cemetery. Athens, 1988.

Schefold, K. Myth and Legend in Early Greek Art. Methuen, 1967.

Settas, Dim. C. Euvoia, Laikos Politismos, Tomos G, H Kumi. Athina, Etaireia Euvoikon Meleton, 1988.

Ste. Croix, de, G.E.M. The Origins of the Peloponnesian War. London, Duckworth, 1972.

Ste. Croix, de, G.E.M. The Class Struggle in the Ancient Greek World. London, Duckworth, 1981.

Strong, Donald. Roman Art. London, 1988.

Tarn, W.W. and Griffith. Hellenistic Civilisation. London, 1966.

Taylour, Lord William. The Mycenaeans revised ed., Thames and Hudson 1983.

Thompson, Homer, A.; Thompson, Dorothy B.; Rotroff, Susan I. Hellenistic pottery and terracottas ASCSA, Princeton N.J., 459p., 1987.

Vayda, Andrew P. (ed.) Environment and Cultural Behavior: Ecological Studies in Cultural Anthropology. New York. 1969.

Vermeule, Emily. Greece in the Bronze Age. 5th printing. University of Chicago, 1972.

Vernant, Jean-Pierre. Myth and Society in Ancient Greece. Methuen, 1974.

Vranopoulos, Epaminondas. The Parthenon and the Elgin Marbles Athens, 1985.

Warren, Peter. Minoan Stone Vases. London, Cambridge, UP, 280p. ill., 1969.

Warren, Peter. Myrtos: An Early Bronze Age Settlement in Crete. BSA, London, 1972.

Watrous, Livingston Vance. Lasithi, a history of settlement on a highland plain in Crete. Hesperia supplement XVIII. ASCSA, Princeton N.J., 89p. ill., 1982.

Whitley, James. The Archaeology of Ancient Greece. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2001.

Wycherley, R.E. How the Greeks Built Cities. London, 1949.

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