This page lists all of the articles that have been published on this website in reverse chronological order, so with the newest material listed first.
Ancient World Magazine isn’t going anywhere, but we will be devoting more time to ourselves. As a result, you may notice a bit of a slowdown in our output here.
One of the most common measures used in network analysis is betweenness centrality. In this article, you will learn how to make use of it and which algorithms are used to calculate it.
Like Rick Riordan’s books for kids, the Broadway musical Hadestown has recaptured the power of Greek mythology for adults. The longevity of myth is shown through the strength of the romantic relationships between Orpheus and Eurydice, and Hades and Persephone.
In the Iliad, Paris challenges the Greeks to a duel to settle the Trojan War once and for all. Menelaus accepts, but before he can kill Paris, the Trojan prince is rescued by the goddess Aphrodite. Still, why wasn’t Menelaus proclaimed the winner?
Want to win a copy of Kathryn Lomas’ The Rise of Rome? Are you a student? Check out this contest sponsored by Ancient World Magazine.
A black-figure olpe or jug, currently in the archaeological museum of Rhodes, features a scene with a character who has been identified as the god Apollo. On what is this identification based?
For decades, archaeologists have been trying to create meaningful engagement with stakeholder communities. The continued development of the internet has provided new and diverse opportunities for participation, but also a variety of new hurdles.
The ancient Greek stories about gods and heroes are set in a time long ago. Did the ancient Greeks believe that their tales were set during the period that we today refer to as the Bronze Age? The answer is no, but this requires some qualification.
The modern island of Thera is actually the rim of an old volcano. This volcano had erupted during the Bronze Age. What effect did this massive eruption have in the Aegean, and on nearby Crete in particular?
Many people may be surprised by the role the fascist leader Benito Mussolini played in conserving Roman monuments in the twentieth century CE. Alannah Campbell investigates how his regime used these monuments, which portrayed the ideals of ancient Rome, to recreate Italian supremacy in the Mediterranean two thousand years later.