About the Bulletin
The CHS Research Bulletin (ISSN 2329-0137) is an e-journal dedicated to work of current fellows at the Center for Hellenic Studies in Washington, DC.
The Center for Hellenic Studies publishes two issues each year to correspond with the biannual research symposia in December and April. During these events, fellows present their research in progress before an audience of faculty and students. The CHS Research Bulletin contains the fellows’ symposium papers and videos of their presentations.
The CHS Research Bulletin website also includes a blog featuring shorter contributions by fellows.
The current issue (Volume 3, Issue 1) features the work of seven fellows from the 2013-14 and 2014-15 academic years. The issue includes video of the fellows’ presentations at the biannual Research Symposium on December 6, 2014 at the Center for Hellenic Studies in Washington, DC. The papers and videos will be published incrementally and all content will be available by May 2015.
Join us for a live webcast of the next CHS Research Symposium on Friday, April 24, 2015. Please check back for the program and additional details. The symposium will feature talks by the following 2014-15 fellows:
Seemee Ali The Reconciliation of Hera and Thetis in the Iliad
Kate Birney Alexander’s Ashkelon? Ashkelon/Ascalon During the Hellenistic Period
Gianluca Casa A Matter of Choice: Facing Risk in the Ptolemaic Economy
Christy Constantakopoulou The Social Dynamics of Dedication: The Delian Inventories of the Third and Second Centuries
Madalina Dana Greek Letters on Lead and Ostraka: Edition and Commentary
Eric Kansa Data Sharing as Publication in Classical Archaeology
Sebastiana Nervegna Re-performing Classics: The Tragic Repertoire of Ancient Actors
Stéphanie Paul Greek Pantheons in Motion: Re-evaluating the Concept of the ‘Patron Deity’
Zacharoula Petraki The Representational Arts as Metaphors for Philosophical Speech in Plato’s Middle and Late Dialogues
Maria G. Xanthou Fear, Awe, Anger and Good Will: The Social and Cultural Construction of Fear (φόβος), Awe (δέος) and Anger (ὀργή) as Emotions in the Fifth and Fourth Century B.C.E. Political Scene
To read short biographies of the presenters, please visit the CHS website.