When I returned from the 2017 summer field season, I was riding high on optimism for my archaeological career but … Continue reading Rome is Home
What a whirlwind! I’m writing this post after finally making it home to Baltimore from a tiny detour in Rome … Continue reading Happens Every Time
The past couple of weeks have been quite busy at Aeclanum. My trench (Saggio 8) received two, bright eyed, bushy … Continue reading The Plow-Zone
Well everybody, it’s been a long time coming but the field season is finally here (and after too much delay, … Continue reading Charles IV, a couple Alpine border crossings, and a quagmire of red tape.
In my last post, I set out on the surprisingly complex task of defining Archaeology. To summarize, I concluded that … Continue reading Why Archaeology is Important
In my last post, I highlighted that archaeology’s importance lies in its ability to turn the narrative of history into … Continue reading The Career of an Archaeologist
Hey everyone! The Apolline Project is now accepting applications for participants in a variety of programs designed to teach archaeological … Continue reading The Apolline Project is looking for participants!
Now that we’ve gotten to know Plutarch, let’s ask: Who was Suetonius? Gaius Suetonius Tranquillus was born ca. 70 AD, … Continue reading Part One (b): Who was Suetonius?
In the introduction, we established that in order to conduct a valuable, critical reading of ancient literature, the reader must … Continue reading Part One (a): Who is Plutarch?
As mentioned before, one of the primary focuses of my research is to conduct a critical reading of classical literature to … Continue reading Introduction: Researching Roman Biographical Literature