The Canadian Classical Bulletin — Le Bulletin canadien des Études anciennes
19.04        2012–12–15        ISSN 1198-9149

Editor / rédacteur: Guy Chamberland (Thorneloe University at Laurentian University)

webpage / page web

Newsletter of the Classical Association of Canada
Bulletin de la Société canadienne des Études classiques

President / président: Patrick Baker (Université Laval)
Secretary / secrétaire: Guy Chamberland (Laurentian University)
Treasurer / trésorière: Ingrid Holmberg (University of Victoria)

Contents / Sommaire

[1] Association Announcements & News / Annonces et nouvelles de la Société
  • Important message from the Editorial Board of Phoenix / Message important du comité de rédaction de Phoenix
[2] CCB Announcements / Annonces du BCÉA
  • Three short notes from the Editor / Trois notices du rédacteur
[3] Positions Available / Postes à combler
  • Thorneloe: sabbatical replacement at the rank of Assistant Professor
  • UBC: 12-Month Lecturer in Greek & Roman History
[4] Calls for Papers; Conference & Lecture Announcements / Conférences; appels à communications
  • Waterloo Institute for Hellenistic Studies: "Interstate Study Day"
  • Windsor: 8th Annual Windsor Classics Undergraduate Conference
[5] Scholarships & Competitions / Bourses et concours
  • No announcement this month / Rien à signaler ce mois-ci
[6] Summer Study, Field Schools, Online Courses / Cours d'été, écoles de terrain, cours "en ligne"
  • UNB Travel Study: "Greece 2013: Art and Empire"
  • Field archaeology opportunities in Transylvania (Romania)
  • McGill: Summer Institute in Classical Studies (reminder)
[7] Varia (including members' new books / dont les nouveaux livres des membres)
  • UWO: new two-year M.A. in Ancient Philosophy
  • Trent: the Ian C. Storey Prize
  • Solved: the robbery at the Museum of the History of the Olympic Games

[1] Association Announcements & News / Annonces et nouvelles de la Société


From: Michele George

(Le français suit l'anglais)

The Editorial Board of Phoenix is pleased to announce the launch of the on-line version of Phoenix as a part of JSTOR’s Current Scholarship Program starting in January 2013 with volume 66.1-2. (

This also means that we will no longer automatically mail print copies of the journal to all CAC members. No hard copies will be sent to members after volume 66.1-2 unless specifically requested.

On the CAC membership renewal form for 2013, please indicate:

i) if you still wish to receive a print copy of the journal,


ii) if you prefer to have electronic access to Phoenix via JSTOR. Those choosing this option will be provided with a user id and password in time to access volume 66.3-4, which will be available in mid 2013.


Members will receive the request for renewal of their CAC membership on December 31, 2012. Renewal for annual members will not be available until then.

Life members who no longer wish to receive a print copy of Phoenix are requested to up-date their account information after January 1, 2013.

For all inquiries, please contact the Phoenix office at

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Le comité de rédaction de Phoenix a le plaisir d'annoncer le lancement de la version en ligne de la revue dans le cadre du Current Scholarship Program de JSTOR, à compter de janvier 2013 avec le volume 66, 1-2 (

Cela signifie également que l’envoi d’exemplaires imprimés ne sera plus automatique pour tous les membres de la SCEC. Aucune copie imprimée ne sera envoyée aux membres après La parution du volume 66, 1-2 à moins d’une requête spécifique.

Sur le formulaire de renouvellement d'adhésion de la SCEC pour l’année 2013, veuillez s'il-vous-plaît indiquer :

  1. si vous souhaitez toujours recevoir une copie imprimée de la revue


  1. si vous préférez avoir un  accès électronique à Phoenix via JSTOR. Ceux qui choisiront la seconde option se verront octroyer un nom d'utilisateur et un mot de passe à temps pour accéder au volume 66, 3-4, qui sera disponible au milieu de l’année 2013.

NB :

Les membres recevront la demande de renouvellement de leur adhésion à la SCEC le 31 décembre 2012. Le renouvellement annuel ne sera pas disponible avant cette date.

Les membres perpétuels qui ne souhaitent plus recevoir d’exemplaires imprimés de Phoenix sont priés de mettre à jour leur compte après le 1er janvier 2013.

Pour tous renseignement, veuillez contacter le bureau de Phoenix à l’adresse suivante :

[2] CCB Announcements / Annonces du BCÉA

From the Editor / Du rédacteur

1—CAC members are about to renew their membership. I take this opportunity to invite the 200 or so CCB subscribers who are not members to consider joining the Association — just follow the link in the header of this (or any) issue! I would like to remind students in particular that annual membership is only $25 and that membership in professional associations looks good in your C.V., since it shows your commitment to the discipline. / Les membres de la SCÉC seront bientôt invités à renouveler leur adhésion. J'en profite pour suggérer aux quelque 200 abonnés au Bulletin qui ne sont pas membres de joindre nos rangs. Il suffit de cliquer sur le lien "Adhérer à la SCÉC" dans l'en-tête. En outre —et sachant qu'un grand nombre de ces non-membres sont des étudiants de niveau supérieur— je vous rappelle que la cotisation n'est que de $25 pour les étudiants.

2—I would also like to remind CCB subscribers that Prof. John Serrati called for everyone to help fill the gaps in the CAC archives. Please consult issue 19.03.

3—Finally, here is a short addendum to what I said about J.W. Scrivin in that same CCB issue 19.03. In Phoenix 7.4 (Winter 1953), in the Notes on Contributors (below the masthead), J.W. Scrivin receives the following short obituary:

J. W. SCRIVIN was Assistant Professor of Classics, Trinity College, Toronto. By his sudden and untimely death on November 7, the Classical Association of Canada has lost a valued secretary and the Phoenix a loyal supporter and contributor.

[3] Positions Available / Postes à combler


From: Guy Chamberland

The Department of Classical Studies at Thorneloe University, on the campus of Laurentian University, invites applications for a 10-month limited-term sabbatical replacement (subject to budgetary approval) at the rank of Assistant Professor in Classical Studies, beginning August 1st 2013.

The successful candidate will have a PhD in Classics or related area at the time of the appointment and will teach a variety of courses at all levels of the B.A. Preference will be given to candidates with a research interest in Greek language and literature. Other desirable qualifications include demonstrated high achievement in undergraduate teaching, published work, and evidence of continuing research.

The successful applicant will teach a variety of courses which will include:

  • GREC 2115 — Introductory Classical Greek (6 cr)
  • CLAS 1006 — Greek Civilization (3 cr)
  • CLAS 3XX6/4056 — Historical Figures and the Greek Biographical Tradition (3 cr)
  • another 3 cr course, depending on the needs of the Department and qualifications of the candidate

Since the position will be funded partly by the Loukidelis Foundation (in memory of the late Hon. Mr. Justice Spyros Loukidelis, Chancelor of Thorneloe University, 1992–2001), the successful candidate will bear the title of Loukidelis Teaching Fellow. Beside her/his regular teaching duties, the Loukidelis Teaching Fellow will deliver the triennial Loukidelis Lecture in April 2014.

Applicants should send or email a letter of application, a curriculum vitae, and the name of three referees to:
Dr Guy Chamberland, Chair
Department of Classical Studies,
Thorneloe University
Ramsey Lake Road
Sudbury, On
P3E 2C6

Electronic-only applications are welcome. NB: Referees will be contacted only after a long/short list of candidates is drafted; no reference letters are necessary at this point.

The closing date for applications is March 1st 2012.

More information on Thorneloe University and the Classical Studies program may be found on the University’s website:

Thorneloe University is committed to employment equity. Canadian citizens and permanent residents of Canada will be considered first for this position.


From: C.W. "Toph" Marshall

The Department of Classical, Near Eastern and Religious Studies is seeking applications for a 12-Month Lecturer position in Greek and Roman History. Applicants are required to have a Ph.D. in Classical Studies or a related field. The successful candidate will possess a strong commitment to teaching and be able to teach surveys of Greek and Roman history, as well as specialized upper-level courses on Athens in the classical period and Alexander the Great. The ability to teach introductory languages or mythology would be considered an asset. The position involves teaching 24 credits (equivalent of eight 3-credit courses) and participating fully in student advising, departmental service, events and initiatives. The 1-year appointment is expected to commence September 1, 2013. This position is subject to final budgetary approval. Reappointment will be subject to performance and availability of funds.

Please send applications, including a letter of interest, Curriculum Vitae, a statement of teaching interests and teaching philosophy, evidence of teaching ability and effectiveness, and the names and contact information of three referees to:

Dr. Dietmar Neufeld
Head, Department of Classical, Near Eastern and Religious Studies
University of British Columbia
1866 Main Mall, Buchanan C227
Vancouver, British Colombia V6T 1Z1

These materials may be sent electronically to Applications must be received by January 15, 2013.

Information about the Department is available on the web at:

The University of British Columbia hires on the basis of merit and is committed to employment equity and diversity within its community. We especially welcome applications from visible minority group members, women, Aboriginal persons, persons with disabilities, persons of minority sexual orientations and gender identities, and others who may contribute to the further diversification of ideas. All qualified persons are encouraged to apply; however, priority will be given to Canadian citizens and permanent residents of Canada.

[4] Calls for Papers; Conference & Lecture Announcements / Conférences; appels à communications

January 8, 2013 Waterloo Ontario

From: Riemer Faber

Greek and Roman foreign policy and diplomacy are among the best documented areas of these ancient societies and have from early on aroused the attention of modern scholars. A large part of our evidence consists of ancient interstate treaties that have been transmitted in the epigraphic and historiographical record. The sheer amount of such agreements (1000 examples are listed in BNP Suppl. 1) attests not only to the vibrancy of interstate communication in Classical Antiquity, but also to the existence of a broad range of conventions that were widely accepted throughout the Mediterranean world.

While our documentary evidence occasionally allows insights into the processes of negotiation and decision-making, it chiefly reflects the formalized final stage of such interactions. The sources have thus tended to support the traditional view that ancient diplomacy was of a highly legalistic nature allowing only for a limited choice of alternatives, a perspective reinforced by Roman historiography and philosophical writing that often justifies military aggression in terms of legal consequences and moral duties (e.g., the notion of bellum iustum). Since World War II, however, scholars have taken a more critical approach to the ancient evidence while at the same time benefiting from theoretical advances in the field of International Relations.

Several members of the Waterloo Institute for Hellenistic Studies have contributed prominently to this lively and controversial debate. Among the topics we expect to explore on the Study Day are the following: the tension between formal treaties and political interests; the role of amicitia in Roman diplomacy; relationships between federated states and their federation; and the procedures of conflict resolution in the Hellenistic world. The Interstate Study Day will offer an opportunity to members of the Institute, graduate students, and guests to join in this debate.

Confirmed contributors include: Sheila Ager (Waterloo); Hans Beck (McGill); Paul Burton (Canberra); Altay Coşkun (Waterloo); and Arthur Eckstein (Maryland).

For further details please contact Sheila Ager ( or Altay Coşkun (


From: Patricia Fagan

The Department of Languages, Literatures, and Cultures in conjunction with the Humanities Research Group of the University of Windsor is pleased to sponsor its eighth annual Classics Undergraduate Conference to be held on Friday, March 1 and Saturday, March 2, 2013. The keynote speaker for this year's conference will be Professor Jonathan Edmundson of the Department of History at York University.

Undergraduate majors in Classical Civilization or related fields are invited to submit abstracts (of 300 words maximum) for a 15 to 20 minute talk on any aspect of ancient Greece or Rome.  Please include name, year, and student number as well as a phone number or e-mail address with your submission, which is to be made to Dr. Patricia Fagan (who can be contacted by e-mail at The deadline for the submission of abstracts is January 31, 2013. Notification of acceptance will be provided by February 15, 2013.

Dr. Patricia Fagan
Languages, Literatures, and Cultures
University of Windsor
Windsor, Ontario, Canada N9B 3P4
Tel: (519) 253-3000, ext. 2874
Fax: (519) 971-3648

[5] Scholarships & Competitions / Bourses et concours

No announcement this month / Rien à signaler ce mois-ci

[6] Summer Study, Field School, Online Courses / Cours d'été, écoles de terrain, cours "en ligne"


From: Jim Murray

Many important notions about how we live and thrive as humans—law, citizenship, democracy, freedom—have come to us from the Greeks of the Classical Age, an age which has also given to us some of the most iconic images of antiquity—the Parthenon, the Theatre of Epidauros, the Tholos of Delphi....  The aim of our travel study program in Greece 2013 is to provide an opportunity for students to study first-hand the monuments of ancient Greece and the socio-political context which produced them.

Greece 2013: “Art and Empire” combines a rigorous study of aspects of Greek antiquity with the chance to experience the ambiance of modern Hellenic society.  On site, it combines a supervised explanation of the remains and their social and political context with unstructured free-time for individual exploration and examination.  Off-site, it combines reading and writing with visits to restaurants, beaches, town-squares and markets.

Courses offered:

  • CLAS 3603: The Art and Architecture of Greece (3ch) — Dr. James Murray, Classics
  • POLS 3645: Culture, Politics, & War in 5th Century Greece (3ch) — Dr. David Bedford & Dr. Thom Workman, Political Science

Dates: 6 – 27 May 2013

For addition information, including the proposed itinerary and costs, see the UNB Travel Study Website:

Contact person: Dr. James Murray (


From: André Gonciar

Sitting at the crossroads between Europe and Asia, Transylvania (Romania) plays a fundamental role in the development of the European world. By its geographic location, it is situated on the main communication and technological axes in and out of Europe and, as a result, became a very dynamic zone of culture synthesis. At the same time, not only it has the largest salt concentration in Eastern and Southeastern Europe, but it also provides easy access to massive deposits of copper, tin, iron, gold and coal. Since the earliest moments of tribal and then state formation, Transylvania has been at the core of most power struggles in Eastern-Southeastern Europe. Our programs invite students and volunteers to explore, excavate and experience the genesis of European culture from the Iron Age to the Middle Ages. Our participants can register to more than one project to expand their horizons in experimental archaeology, Iron Age and Classical field archaeology, funerary archaeology, bioarchaeology and osteology.

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Workshop: Experimental Archaeology – Living the Daco-Roman Synthesis

Location: Teleac, Harghita County (Central-Eastern Transylvania), Romania
Period: Late Iron Age – Imperial Provincial Roman
Project dates: June 2 – June 29, 2013
More information:
Contact e-mail:

Description: By the beginning of the first century AD, the Roman Empire reached its zenith. The synthesis between Dacia and Rome, from the conquest in 102/106 until the Aurelian retreat in 271/275, sustained the Roman Empire for another two centuries. Dacians are the people most immortalized in Roman imperial statuary. The Transylvanian gold has kept Roman economy out of bankruptcy at the same time as the Dacian auxiliaries have manned the Imperial armies to the point of having an emperor of Dacian origin, Maximinus Thrax. Our workshop brings together archaeologists, craftsmen and students in order to recreate actual objects and contexts found in excavations, using Late Iron Age and Imperial Roman techniques and technologies. At the same time, all our participants will experience life as a Daco-Roman, working the ovens and the forges, building Late Iron Age workshops and houses, training in the various weapons and tactical martial fighting techniques of the day. Students and volunteers will make the intellectual and phenomenological journey from the academic, to the experiment and to the experiential, in the fields of pyrotechnologies, domestic crafts, weapons and tactics, and finally prehistoric building techniques and architecture.

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Excavation: Dacian Acropolis – Iron Age Religious, Civilian and Military Centers

Location: Racos Commune, Brasov County (Southern Transylvania), Romania
Period: Wietenberg (Classical Bronze Age), Hallstatt, Dacian (La Tene - Iron Age)
Excavation dates: July 7 – August 10, 2013
More information:
Contact e-mail:

Description: The area of the upper Olt River basin between Racos and Augustin, about 12 km in length (jud. Brasov, Romania), has yielded a very complex pattern of settlements, rivaling the Dacian Sarmizegetusa Regia capital complex. Military structures have been identified at Tipia Racosului and Tipia Augustinului. Several other settlements of various sizes have been surveyed on every hill top in the region. The most important feature of the area was the heavily fortified religious and military center of Augustin/Tipia Ormenisului. Our site of Piatra Detunata - Durduia (com. Racos, jud. Brasov, Romania) is situated approximately 4 km from the religious/military center from Augustin/Tipia Ormenisului. The LaTene site is composed by a series of fortified civilian settlements, in very close proximity to one another, spread over a complex and contrasted landscape. The importance of the site also lies in the fact that it was one of the very few that wasn't evacuated as the Roman legions invaded Dacia in 102-106AD. We also uncovered several very rich Bronze Age votive shacks, pointing to the presence of a temple complex nearby, adding significant temporal depth to our understanding of the religious landscape.

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Excavation: Roman Provincial - Life by the Imperial Road

Location: Rapolt, Hunedoara County (Southern Transylvania), Romania
Period: Imperial Roman - Provincial
Excavation dates: June 2 - July 6, 2013
More information:
Contact e-mail:

Description: Our research area is situated between the richest gold deposits in Europe, the Dacian Kingdom’s political and religious capital and its fortified satellites in the Carpathian Mountains, and Sarmizegetusa Ulpia Traiana, the Roman capital of the Dacian provinces and the first Roman city North of the Danube, southwestern Transylvania was a highly integrated military, political, and economic region. During the Roman colonial occupation, 102-271AD, our target area around Simeria and Rapolt shows a very dynamic and intensive synthesis of Roman provincial life, where a multitude of processes of colonization and creolization take place side by side. Our project seeks to explore and understand the integration of all these structural provincial elements along the main Roman axes of communication and transport. Our excavations will aim at evaluating the importance and impact of the proximity of the main axis of movement, communication and commerce on the Roman provincial rural life, and its evolution through time.

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Workshop: Osteology and Bioarchaeology – Late Medieval “Crisis” populations

Location: Odorheiu Secuiesc, Harghita County (Central-Eastern Transylvania), Romania
Period: Late Middle Ages
Project dates:  Osteology Session 1: June 2 – June 29, 2013; Osteology Session 2: July 14 – August 10, 2013; Bioarchaeology: June 30 – August 10, 2013
More information:
Contact e-mail:

Description: As the 15th century ends, the southeastern European frontier collapses in front of the Ottoman Turks. With the collapse of the Kingdom of Hungary in 1526, its Transylvanian territories became a political battlefield between European and the Ottoman backed princes. The aim of this project is to evaluate how major global political events impact physically the local Transylvanian populations. For that purpose, we will analyze the human remains from four different cemeteries from central Transylvania (Romania), dating from the 16-17th centuries, in terms of advanced morphology and stable isotopes.

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Excavation: Medieval Cemetery – Life and Death on the Edge of Europe

Location: Fenyed-Bradesti, Harghita County (Southern Transylvania), Romania
Period: Late Middle Ages
Excavation dates: July 7 – August 10, 2013
More information:
Contact e-mail:

Description: As Europe redefines itself in the wake of the Ottoman invasion, the Carpathian frontier still holds fast against the Eastern invaders. The local populations lived under constant social, political, economic and religious stress. During the late Middle Ages, this region goes through major political changes, and a spiritual crisis, under the pressure of Islam from the East and Protestantism from the West. The main goal of this excavation is to understand the evolution of the population within this space-time environment, the changes in the very local type of church architecture and burial patterns through time, and the variations on the Christian burial ritual during social, political and economic stress. Through a more thorough study of the cemetery and its occupants, we will also explore the different processes that led to the penetration of Protestantism in the village and then its subsequent return to Catholicism. The further study of the human remains in our osteology laboratory will provide a more detailed view of the “lived” human aspects of these transitions.

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For more information on these programs, see attached brochures or visit .

Andre Gonciar

Field Director


From: John Serrati

Now in its second year, the Summer Institute in Classical Studies offers students at all levels a unique opportunity to develop their understanding of the ancient world. Located within the heart of Montreal, the Institute is ideal for those students who are seeking university credits over the summer, those considering an undergraduate degree at McGill, or those wishing to gain experience in a collegiate setting as preparation for university. An intensive introductory course in Latin is complemented by classes on classical mythology and ancient civilization, with an aim of fostering the understanding of ancient Mediterranean history and culture. McGill University stands at the foot of Mount Royal in the culturally dynamic and bilingual city of Montreal, and is in close proximity to Ottawa and Quebec City. As such, the Institute integrates many of the cultural offerings from these vibrant cities into its program.

Summer courses for 2013:

CLAS 206 — Classics and Modern Media
CLAS 205 — Classical Mythology
CLAS 210 — Introductory Latin

Upon completion, students shall receive a formal attestation and a certificate from McGill University.

We believe that students from Canada and the United States would be very interested in this opportunity. University credit is transferrable and high school credit is negotiable on a per school basis. Housing options are available to students who require on-campus accommodations for the duration of the course(s) at McGill. Interested students, parents, and teachers should contact Prof. John Serrati ( for more information.

[7] Varia (including members' new books / dont les nouveaux livres des membres)


From: Debra Nousek

The Departments of Classical Studies and Philosophy at the University of Western Ontario are pleased to announce a new two-year M.A. in Ancient Philosophy, now accepting applications for September 2013. This program is aimed primarily at undergraduate students interested in pursuing ancient philosophy at the doctoral level. Western has one of the largest concentrations of faculty in the field, including five specialists in ancient philosophy and an additional four core members with areas of research related to Greek and Roman language and history. This interdisciplinary program is the only M.A. program of its kind in North America and only one of a handful of similar programs in the world.

Students in the program will be provided with the philosophical and philological skills necessary for work at the doctoral level, which requires assessing philosophical arguments on the basis of a careful study of the text in the original language. To that end, students in the program will enroll in graduate seminars in the Philosophy Department, where they will acquire a level of understanding necessary for pursuing a Ph.D. dissertation in at least one of the major ancient philosophical traditions, as well as a critical awareness of the main philosophical problems that shape the broader discipline (e.g. essentialism, problem of universals, virtue ethics, etc.). Students will also have the option of taking seminars in other areas of philosophy in order to broaden their philosophical training. On the language side, students will take courses in Greek and Latin through the Classics Department. Students who graduate from the program can expect to have a command of at least one of the two languages (Greek or Latin), which will allow them to read texts in the original language for the purpose of conducting doctoral research, and a complete introduction to grammar and syntax in the other language.

All qualified students (both Canadian and international students) admitted to degree programs at Western are guaranteed funding for the duration of their program (five terms for M.A. degrees), assuming that they maintain good academic standing. Students benefit from access to the outstanding research resources available in our libraries and archives, as well as from the close proximity to other centers of research excellence in neighboring cities and universities. The application deadline is January 7, 2013.

Application information, admission requirements and a list of participating faculty can be found on the program's website. For any additional information, please contact the Program Administrator, Susan Bock (, or by writing to me directly (

Debra L. Nousek
Program Director, MA in Ancient Philosophy
The University of Western Ontario


From: Kathy Axcell

On June 30, 2012 Professor Ian C. Storey retired after 38 years of service to the Department of Ancient History & Classics at Trent University and service to the editorial board of Phoenix (Associate Editor for Greek literature) and two terms on the CAC Council. During that time he has become a world-recognized expert in fifth-century BC Old Comedy; an accomplished and prolific author of books and articles, including a widely-used textbook on ancient Greek drama and three volumes in the Loeb Classical Library (Fragments of Old Comedy); a popular and inspiring instructor of courses on Greek and Roman literature, both in the original languages and in translation; a mentor to the Classics Drama Group (the Conacher Players); an academic and social leader who has served distinct terms as Department Chair, Senior Tutor at three colleges, and Principal of Otonabee College; and a great and generous friend to many.

To honour Professor Storey and to ensure that his presence at Trent will endure, a fund that has been set up in his name to support bringing visiting speakers to the Department. Former students, colleagues, and friends may contribute to this fund by going to the address listed below choose your method of giving, and specify the "Ian C. Storey Prize" as the fund/designation for your gift:


From the Editor

An esteemed colleague sent me this Hellenic Police announcement. It includes images of the recovered artefacts (at the bottom of the page), preceded by YouTube videos of the proceedings (the button at top right lets you switch to Greek for verification of the translation).

Next regular issue   2013–01–15 / Prochaine livraison régulière   2013–01–15

Send submissions to
Pour nous faire parvenir vos soumissions:

Place the word SUBMISSION in the subject heading. Please send announcements in an editable format (.doc, .docx, .rtf, .html). The editor typically does not allow attachments; provide a link to posters, flyers, &c.

Écrivez le mot SOUMISSION sur la ligne "sujet". Veuillez envoyer les annonces dans un format éditable (.doc, .docx, .rtf, .html). En général le rédacteur ne permet pas les pièces jointes; insérez les liens à toutes affiches, circulaires, etc.