An examination of some early Greek texts suggests that the term epikouros requires a more complex definition than just “mercenary”.
In classical architecture, we recognize five orders: Tuscan, Doric, Ionic, Corinthian, and composite. What is this classification based on?
A round shield, with a double grip, swept the Mediterranean by storm. But why did this happen?
Academic publishing is a pricey industry for consumers, which is why it is nice to find a collection of books well-worth their price.
It is not easy to summarise Greek warfare in a single work. Matthew Sears’ Understanding Greek Warfare pulls it off by not rattling any cages.
Many ancient Greek and Roman epics were left either unfinished or had enough loose strings to warrant continuation by later writers.
There were all sorts of different types of ancient Greek pottery. Let’s examine the hydria, a vessel used for transporting and pouring water.
To remain relevant in contemporary society, archaeological museums need to engage in the public debate about cultural diversity.
Special guest Lieve Donnellan joins the regular team to talk about networks in the ancient Mediteranean, with special reference to Cyprian Broodbanks’ book, The Making of the Middle Sea.
The Homeric Hymns give us some of our earliest information about Dionysus, the ancient Greek god of wine and revelry.