Thursday, March 27, 2014 — 7:00 PM EDT

Few individuals from history have captured the imagination quite like Alexander the Great (336-323 B.C.). He is most famous for his vast military success. He is so monumental a figure, however, that he also had a large impact on the development of every aspect of Ancient Greek Culture, including Ancient Greek art. Prof. Olga Palagia, Professor of Classical Archaeology at the National and Kapodistrian University in Athens, will discuss this fascinating topic.

Wednesday, March 26, 2014 — 12:30 PM to 1:30 PM EDT

The Department of Classical Studies is proud to present a lecture by Dr. Olga Palagia from the University of Athens. The lecture, which is open to the public, is titled Ritual Dances in Greek Sculpture. It will be held Wednesday, March 26 from 12:30-1:30 in EV3 4412.

Friday, March 21, 2014 — 3:00 PM to 4:00 PM EDT

The Department of Classical Studies is proud to present a lecture by Dr. Athanassios Vergados from the University of Heidelberg. The lecture is titled Narrative Strategies and Hesiodic Reception in Callimachus’ Bath of Pallas. It will be held Friday, March 21 from 3:00-4:00 in EV3 3408.

Friday, January 24, 2014 — 1:30 PM to 2:30 PM EST

The Department of Classical Studies is proud to present a lecture by Dr. Peter Bing from Emory University. The lecture, which is open to the public, is titled Anacreon: The Destiny of an Ancient Rock-Star in the 5th Century B.C. It will be held Friday, January 24 from 1:30-2:30 in ML 349.

Thursday, October 31, 2013 — 4:00 PM EDT

This year's annual Fall lecture, presented by the Classical Association of Canada, Wilfrid Laurier University and the University of Waterloo, will be given by Prof. John Oleson from the University of Victoria. The lecture is titled Harena sine calce ("Sand without Lime"): Building Disasters, Incompetent Architects, and Construction Fraud in Ancient Rome.

Friday, October 18, 2013 — 7:00 PM to 9:00 PM EDT

To celebrate the recent publication of Belonging and Isolation in the Hellenistic World, a 'gala event' will be held in the evening of October 18. Featuring 18 essays by research associates of the Waterloo Institute for Hellenistic Studies, and edited by Sheila Ager and Riemer Faber of the Department of Classical Studies, this volume enhances our understanding of social (dis)connections in antiquity. The celebration will be preceded by a public lecture by Dr. Daniel Ogden, Professor of Ancient History (Exeter).

Wednesday, September 11, 2013 (all day) to Friday, September 13, 2013 (all day)

Recent scholarship has witnessed an escalating interest in the study of Greek literary epigram, which was given further momentum by the discovery and publication of the New Milan Papyrus, attributed to Posidippus of Pella. Considerable progress has been made in our appreciation of the development and features of the genre and its exponents in the Hellenistic period. However, intense scholarly focus on Hellenistic epigram has led to an under-appreciation of the later epigrammatic material, from the Roman to the Byzantine period.

Monday, July 8, 2013 (all day) to Saturday, July 13, 2013 (all day)

This conference will bring together some 50 scholars from Europe, Asia, and Northern America to discuss aspects of political, social, cultural, and economic exchange mainly in the north-eastern Mediterranean and Black Sea (Pontus) region. The chronological scope will be the whole of Classical antiquity, but the majority of papers will concentrate on the 4th century BC to the 3rd century AD.

Thursday, March 7, 2013 — 4:30 PM to 5:30 PM EST
Wednesday, February 20, 2013 (all day) to Saturday, February 23, 2013 (all day)

Over the past two decades, the study of royal women has been one of the most dynamic fields of inquiry into the Hellenistic world (ca. 336/323–30 BC), and one that has dramatically shifted our perceptions of gender, status, influence, and ability within the broader ancient world. While royal women were once dismissed as powerless pawns in a political game that was an exclusively masculine domain, it has become apparent that we cannot evaluate female power and roles exclusively by male criteria.

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