Below is a complete overview of all the materials published on this website, including articles, podcasts, videos, and interviews.
A funny statue of Hercules in an exhibition on Carthage depicts him as a drunk relieving himself.
A gorgeous-looking and entertaining action game that, unsurprisingly, plays fast and loose with Roman history.
A beautiful Laconian cup depicts Arcesilaus II, the King of Cyrene, overseeing the weighing and loading of goods.
Water clocks were a common method of telling time in the ancient world; in addition, they served as timers.
In ancient Egypt, the sphinx was a mythical creature associated with kings, as well as divinities (in particular the sun god).
There are many portraits of the Athenian philosopher Socrates. But do these accurately reflect what he might have looked like?
An interesting object in the British Museum is a Cypriot terracotta statuette of a triple-bodied warrior.
Did the ancient Greeks actually believe in their own myths?
Some comments inspired by a few years’ worth of experience teaching Greek mythology to broad audiences.
An archaeological museum shouldn’t be about the past; it should be about archaeology as a discipline.