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Newsletter 2016-2017

αὐτὰρ ἐπεί ῥ᾽ ἵκανε δόμους εὖ ναιετάοντας, βίβλους μέν ῥ᾽ ἔστησε φέρων πρὸς κίονα μακρήν, αὐτὸς δ᾽ εἴσω ἴεν καὶ ὑπέρβη λάϊνον οὐδόν.


Chair’s Letter

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olleagues, alumni, and friends of the Department of Classics at Northwestern, salvete! In these last still days at the end of the summer, we look ahead and begin again to pick up the rhythms of the school year. This breathing space between the varied activities of summer, for which we scatter to beaches and archives, and the resumption of the quarter, when we reconvene replenished as a community of scholars, is among my favorite stretches of the year. This past year marked the Department of

Welcome, Jonah Radding!

Classics’ first back in Kresge Centennial Hall, which we left two years ago for its renovation. It was for us both a homecoming of sorts and a step into something new. For one thing, we are now on the fourth floor instead of the first; we miss the traffic of passersby but enjoy the better view. More importantly, though, the inside of Kresge has been transformed. We are enjoying the airiness of our new seminar room, with glass walls along one side to let in daylight. We like that the long clean halls provide enough space for conversations at the doorways of the offices all along them. The motto we have chosen for the current newsletter expresses this combination of newness and oldness, familiarity and strangeness, and the reflective pause that separates them and links them. To that end, we have also made a strategic change in the quotation; I invite you to write me if you discover that small novelty within its old story of finding home. Coming back to a Kresge is an apt image for the dynamics of studying the cultures of classical antiquity. Classics is not only a return to earlier things. It is also the repeated discovery of their renewing force. At Northwestern, the Classics

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lassics welcomed Visiting Assistant Professor Jonah Radding who began work in Fall 2017. Jonah received his Ph.D. in Classics from the University of Chicago. Much of his work has focused on Greek tragedy, especially the manner in Inside the Parthenon which Euripides engages with earlier tragic and

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we explore is not a fixed canon but a changing organon, a dynamic measure for the cultural movements we find ourselves in. In the past year the Department heard from a scholar who studies representations of the classical world— sometimes pictured rosily, sometimes luridly—in silent films and from a renowned public intellectual whose engagements with contemporary politics and culture are rooted in his traditional training in Greek and Latin classics. We viewed a film set in the American South of the 1930s and based on the Odyssey of Homer and studied how Chicago invented its modern architecture in constant reference to what it imagined to be the architecture of the ancient world. This year we are looking forward to coordinating teaching and research across the greater ancient world, Greco-Roman culture and the ancient cultures of the Middle East, India, and China. I invite you to look over this newsletter to see what we have done in the year that is past, and to look ahead with us to the coming year!

poetic traditions in order to dramatize issues of political and civic ideology. Other areas of interest include archaic and classical Greek lyric poetry, Greek historiography, and the social and political history of fifth-century Greece. He is currently revising a book manuscript entitled The Politics of Poetry in

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

Euripidean Tragedy, and working on new projects on Bacchylides’ Fifth Ode, conceptions of anarchy in classical Athens, and on the figure of Calchas in archaic and classical Greek poetry.


2016 2017

Classics Year in Review

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ust before the beginning of the 2016-2017 academic year, after two years in our temporary space in Crowe Hall, the Department of Classics returned to Kresge Centennial Hall and a modern, newly renovated space. Not long after the boxes were flattened and cleared, the Department joined other College departments and programs for the Academic Directions Fair, where we introduced first and second-year students to our majors in Classics, Classical Studies, Greek, and Latin. We continue to welcome students with backgrounds in the study of antiquity and those who are new to it. In all, nine students declared a Major or Minor in the Department during the course of the year, bringing the total of students who have

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

declared a major or minor in the Department of Classics to 55. The Department also welcomed four new graduate students, Eloisa Bresson, Tess Cavagnero, Margaret McLaughlin, and Paynum Zargar into the Classics Cluster. In October, Classics threw a party in the Segal Visitors Center, with a spectacular Chicago skyline view, to introduce them to faculty and each other. As always, Classics was delighted to host many visiting scholars and events for audiences of all sorts. We hosted informal brown bag talks with Assistant Professor of Classics at the University of WisconsinMadison, who spoke on “Augustan Mapping and Aposiopetic Topography in Ars Amatoria Book 1,” and Zinon Papakonstantinou, Associate Professor of History and Classics at the University of 3


2016 2017 contiunued

Illinois at Chicago, who presented work on “New and Old Legal Curse Tablets from Athens.” Northwestern Classics Professor Robert Wallace gave the talk “The rise and defamation of ancient Greek democracy, and the election of Mr. Trump.” Political Science teamed with Classics to present a talk by Professor Andrea Rotstein of Tel Aviv University on “The Poetics of Redundancy in Vergil’s Aeneid.” Maria Wyke, of University CollegeLondon, joined Classics for a few days to address students in Francesca Tataranni’s Ancient Rome in Chicago class, and lead a Classical Receptions Workshop on the representations of the classical world in

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early film. Wyke showed how silent filmmakers in the early history of cinema turned to classical and classicizing settings as an early way to expand the repertoire of filmmaking into realms of fantasy and speculation. The Department and guests were also treated to a screening of several of these rare films with live piano accompaniment by Daniel Brottman. Department faculty met with classicist, Pulitzer-Prize winning author of Nixon Agonistes and many other works that combine ancient learning and modern politics, Professor Emeritus of History at Northwestern Garry Wills, for an evening, for a discussion that rolled from Augustine to modern politics

and affirmed the value of a classical foundation for thinking in the contemporary world. This spring Northwestern gave Wills an honorary degree. Sara Monoson hosted Professor Edith Hall (Kings College, London), for a Classical Receptions Workshop, and led a seminar —“That Goblin Word: Why We Need to Rethink What We and Aristophanes Mean by Demagogue.” Professor Sarah Nooter of the University of Chicago presented her talk, “Recovering the Bodies: Simonides, Timotheus, and other objects” at the Kaplan Institute to a group of graduate students and faculty. Students and faculty screened the Coen brothers 2000 film O Brother Where Art Thou, a picaresque meander through the American South of the 1930s inspired by, among other things, Homer’s Odyssey and traditional American folk music. Professor Ryan Platte later presented on Homeric song in the movie at the

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

Classical Receptions workshop. The Department continued its practice of bringing students and faculty to variety of local performances and exhibits with classical themes. In October, Professor Francesca Tataranni organized a field trip for students and faculty to see a local production of Gilbert and Sullivan’s early Thespis, or, The Gods Grown Old, by The Savoyaires, a local troupe that specializes in the works of the great English operetta team. In Thespis the aging gods of Olympus are replaced by a band of actors led by Thespis, the mythical inventor of Greek drama. In November, Professor Marianne Hopman


2016 2017 contiunued

organized a trip to the Lyric Opera of Chicago to see Les Troyens, Berlioz’s vast opera on the fall of Troy, the flight of Aeneas, and the death of Dido. Professor David Posner (Loyola University) presented a Classical Receptions Workshop on Berlioz’s composition. Faculty and students attended Sarah Ruhl’s Eurydice, a contemporary reimagining of the story of Orpheus and Eurydice that startlingly takes up her point of view, at the Athenaeum Theater in Chicago. In February, students and faculty from Classics attended an adaptation of Aeschylus’ Agamemnon at Northwestern’s Josephine Louis Theater, directed by Sonny Das from a radio play written by Simon Scardifield. Sonny Das later offered a Classical Receptions Workshop on the changes his production had to explore in order to bring a play from classical tragedy through the medium

of radio and back to the modern stage. In January, students of Marianne Hopman’s classes Love in Antiquity and Wine, Love, and Politics class visited the Art Institute of Chicago to view the collection of Greek amphoras

and other treasures from the Ancient and Byzantine collections. Ryan Platte’s Greek classes were also

treated to field trips to the Art Institute of Chicago. In March, Francesca Tataranni conversed with author Margaret George about her book, The Confessions of Young Nero in March, at Evanston’s independent bookseller

Bookends and Beginnings. And during the winter break, high school students and teachers from the

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

Chicago Latin School visited the Department to learn more about the study of Classics in a university. Francesca Tataranni and undergraduate students Yingchong Liu and Jennifer Zhan presented the class’s Ancient Rome in Chicago virtual walking tour of sites around the city that reflect and transform the reception of classical traditions. Classics Professor Francesca Tataranni was one of seven honored in May for the Charles Deering McCormick Distinguished University Professor of Instruction award. The installation ceremony took place to a packed crowd in Guild Lounge in Scott Hall. And of course, we also met with no particular projects at all except enjoying each other’s company. Classics capped off 2016 with a festive holiday party in December at the Celtic Knot. On Mardi Gras, the Department celebrated Lupercarnivalia, our own

take on the ancient Roman Lupercalia and Carnival. Finally, to end our year, on a perfect June day by the Lake, Classics commemorated another outstanding academic year with students and colleagues, dined on roasted lamb, and announced the Murley Award winners. Following the 159 th commencement, Classics hosted a lunch reception to congratulate our graduating seniors and their families. We look forward with anticipation to seeing what they will achieve next! In 2016-2017, the Department was delighted to celebrate the birth of Ryan Platte’s daughter Alice in October, John Wynne’s daughter Elizabeth in March, Will Cochran’s daughter Norah in May, and Tristen Bradshaw’s son Rowen in August. Welcome, Alice, Elizabeth, Norah and Rowen to the shores of light! 5


Lamb Roast and Murley Awards Ceremony The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Undergraduate Achievement by a Classics Major

Jennifer Zhan

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Undergraduate Achievement by a Classics Minor

Kevin Slack

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Undergraduate Research in Classical Literature and Culture

Adam Greenstein

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Excellence in Honors Thesis Research

Noah Repel

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Excellence in First-Year Greek

Yingchong Liu

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Excellence in Accelerated Elementary Ancient Greek

Dawei Wang

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Excellence in Second-Year Greek

Adam Greenstein

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Excellence in First-Year Latin

Reilly Katharine Clatch

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Excellence in Second-Year Latin

Harsha Vardana Tolappa

The Joseph Clyde Murley Prize for Outstanding Performance by a Graduate Teaching Assistant

Kevin Jo

Study Abroad 2016-2017

Alex Cohen

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Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

Congratulations Undergraduate Class of 2017! Brittany N Bair Daniel Hammond Baker Jennifer Mary Cichon Joshua Matthew Drews Adam Joseph Greenstein William Alfreds Groble Perry Richard Hart Mehreen Itret

Andrew Nicholas Jovanovic Yingchong Liu Michael Donald Novakovich Noah Samuel Repel Kevin Myers Slack Elizabeth Foley Williamson Jennifer Zhan


Classics Cluster Affiliates Spotlight On August 24, 2016 Tristan Bradshaw and his wife Sarah had a baby boy, Rowan James Bradshaw. Tristan is already dreaming of his career as a Classicist. Despite his new role as a Dad, Tristan also had the pleasure of presenting his paper ‘Utility and Refuge in Sophocles’ Oedipus Plays’ at Columbia University’s graduate student conference in the Department of Classics in November 2016. In May 2017, Professor Martin Saar invited Tristan to present a chapter of his dissertation at his political theory colloquium at the University of Leipzig. While in Germany, Tristan also participated in a

dissertation workshop in Frankfurt with doctoral students from the Goethe University, Frankfurt and the École Normale Supérieure, Paris.

Kostis Christakis) were especially memorable. This was Tess’ first time in Greece, and she plans to go back as soon as possible.

Tess Cavagnero spent part of her summer Elizabeth Hunter crowdfunded and built her at the American School of Classical Studies in Athens, touring the ancient sites and getting to know a little about modern Greek culture. Highlights included swimming to Mochlos off Crete, learning about new digital mapping technologies for archaeologists, and getting to see her favorite sites up close. Brauron and Knossos (complete with a presentation by site director

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

Shakespeare video game, and was just awarded a Northwestern CIRA (Center for Interdisciplinary Research in the Arts) grant to build a second game, an MR adaptation of Agamemnon for Microsoft’s new HoloLens hologram technology. She was also awarded Graduate Research and Ignition Grants for dissertation research and a conference scholarship from the Grace Hopper Celebration of Women in Computing, the largest gathering of women in technology in the world. She will present at Grace Hopper on her Shakespeare video game, Something Wicked; the game will also be the topic of her presentation in ATHE’s new plenary session format. She was awarded a residency at Northwestern’s

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Classical Receptions Workshop

Cluster Affiliates Spotlight continued

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start-up incubator, The Garage, where she started Fabula(b), his has been another vibrant year for the Clasan interdisciplinary theatre and sical Receptions workshop, whose programcomputational design lab. ming explored the uses of classical antiquity in a wide range of media. In the fall, the workshop co-hosted Ruth Martin has a forth- a stimulating discussion with professor Maria Wyke coming paper in a special issue about the reception of ancient Rome in American on “Heroism and the Human silent cinema, which was preceded by a silent film Experience” of The Journal of screening with live piano accompaniment. In the Humanistic Psychology. It’s titled winter, Chicago-based director Sonny Das visited the “Achilles and the Astronaut: workshop to talk about his Northwestern premiere What Heroism Humanities Can stage production of the BBC Radio 3 adaptation of Teach Heroism Science.”  Sophocles’ Agamemnon” by Simon Scardifield. In the spring, Classics professor Ryan Platte gave a brilCassie Olien completed her liant talk on Homeric song in the Cohen brothers’ first of two years at the Institut 2000 film O Brother, Where Art Thou? Throughout national d’histoire de l’art in the year, the workshop also organized a number of Paris on a Kress Institutional exciting field trips to theatrical productions, such as Fellowship. In April, she the Savoyaires’ 2016 Mainstage Production of Gilbert & presented a paper, “Between Sullivan’s Thespis and the Promethean Theatre‘s producClassicism and Orientalism: The tion of Sarah Ruhl’s Eurydice; art exhibitions, such as French View of Ancient Cyprus in “Ancient Wonders” by artist, photographer, and art the Nineteenth Century,” at the French Society for Historical framer Ross Martens and the University of Chicago’s Studies Annual Meeting in Washington DC. In June, she Smart Museum exhibit on “Classicisms”; the presentraveled to Cyprus with the support of the Helena Wylde tation of best-selling author Margaret George’s new Swiny and Stuart Swiny Fellowship, where she spent three historical fiction, The Confessions of Young Nero and weeks in residence at the Cyprus American Archaeological the performance of Berlioz’s opera Les Troyens at the Research Institute. During her stay, she visited museums Chicago Lyric Opera House. and archaeological sites relevant to her dissertation, “The   Reception of Ancient Cypriot Sculpture, 1860-1900: A European Perspective.” Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017


Faculty News Graziela Byros has taught a wide in 1962, awarded the J. Carson Webster representation of humanity in the fifth variety of courses for the Department of Classics during the past academic year. These included elementary, intermediate, and advanced levels of Latin, and a literature course.

Reg Gibbons’ new book of short

fiction, An Orchard in the Street, will be published in October.  He will be giving readings from it at Bookends & Beginnings (Nov. 9), Seminary Co-Op Bookstore (Nov. 2—with poet and former Northwestern colleague Ed Roberson), and elsewhere.  His personal archive of papers (correspondence, manuscripts of creative works and translations, working notebooks etc.), will be housed at the Newberry Library;  he is organizing them for delivery before the end of 2017.  Of his several current projects, one involves translations of some Hellenistic poetry.

Ann Gunter began the year with

the summer seminar in Oxford. This year she taught undergraduate courses in Art History and the Humanities, including the new “Monsters, Art, and Civilization,” and a graduate seminar. She had the pleasure of supervising Art History major Linnea Hodge’s honors thesis on the exhibition of Native American art at the Seattle World’s Fair

Prize for Distinguished Honors Thesis. During 2016-17 she published “Contemplating an Empire: Artistic Responses to the Neo-Assyrian World,” in Assyria to Iberia: Art and Culture in the Iron Age (Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2016) and completed four papers delivered at international conferences in the previous year. She also submitted the manuscript for A Companion to Ancient Near Eastern Art (Wiley-Blackwell), a reference work with contributions by twenty-six authors.

century BCE tragedy, the Prometheus Bound, and is currently revising a paper entitled “Odysseus and the boar” that she originally presented at the conference on “The Post-human in Ancient Greek Literature” at the

Richard Kraut has been on sabbat-

ical leave in Oxford, where he was a Visiting Fellow at Corpus Christi College. In Oxford he presented his research to the Moral Philosophy Seminar and delivered the annual John Ackrill Memorial Lecture at Brasenose College. His research project is to write a book, which has the working title, The Quality of Life: Variations on Aristotelian Themes. In March 2017 he delivered the Tanner Lectures on Human Values at Stanford University.

Humboldt-Universität in Berlin in

Marianne Hopman enjoyed a October 2016. Her 2016-2017 course productive and rewarding year teaching, doing research, and serving in various administrative capacities. She just completed an article on the

offerings included a Greek seminar on the Odyssey, a lecture course on the poetics of erotic love in antiquity, and a new undergraduate seminar on

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

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Faculty News continued

drinking parties (symposia) in ancient Greece. In that course, students explored archeological remains, vase-painting, and poetic texts in order to reconstruct the dense interplay of sensual pleasures, humor, role-playing, invective, and politics in one of the best documented contexts for social interaction in archaic and classical Greece. As a classicist strongly committed to interdisciplinary conversations, Professor Hopman also completed her fifth year serving as director of the French Interdisciplinary Group. In that capacity, she contributed to global engagement at NU by facilitating academic collaborations between Northwestern faculty and graduate students and their French counterparts across academic disciplines.

Sara Monoson is looking forward to returning as director

of the Graduate Classics Cluster in 2017-18. Her teaching in classics will include an undergraduate course cross-listed with political science on Classical political theory that will focus on Greek commentaries on democracy and oligarchy and a seminar on classical receptions methodology for graduate students and advanced undergraduates. She also hopes to collaborate with others to make progress expanding the Classicizing Chicago project beyond colleagues’ terrific work on Rome in Chicago. Her scholarship continues to focus on adaptations of ancient ideas in American political discourse and on the place of combat experience in Plato’s discussion of citizenship. She will be a visiting scholar in the interdisciplinary research group on ‘The Role of Nature in Conceptualising Political Order’ and School of Ancient Philosophy in Munich for a week in December 2017.

will be an annual end-of-year tradition Platte led his assembled Greek students on a tour of the Greek antiquities at the Art Institute of Chicago, culminating in a group reading of an ancient mosaic. Platte’s book project, Equine Poetics, was officially released this year through Center for Hellenic Studies and Harvard UP. Finally, Platte led a receptions workshop on Homer and folk music in the Coen Brothers’ film, “O Brother, Where art Thou?”

Jonah Radding received his Ph.D. in Classics from the

University of Chicago. Much of his work has focused on Greek tragedy, especially the manner in which Euripides engages with earlier tragic and poetic traditions in order to dramatize issues of political and civic ideology. Other areas of interest include archaic and classical Greek lyric poetry, Greek historiography, and the social and political history of fifth-century Greece. He is currently revising a book manuscript entitled The Politics of Poetry in Euripidean Tragedy, and working on new projects on Bacchylides’ Fifth Ode, conceptions of anarchy in classical Athens, and on the figure of Calchas in archaic and classical Greek poetry.

John Schafer had a happy and productive year. In addi-

tion to teaching courses on Vergil, Roman history, and love poetry, he presented papers in Leiden and Montreal and completed and submitted his manuscript on Catullus (fingers still crossed!).  His (mildly, perhaps) mad-scientist article on authorial pagination in Vergil appeared in the journal TAPA; for better or worse, he now expects to be “that guy” in Latin poetry circles.

Francesca Tataranni continued to develop her “Ancient Ryan Platte just completed his second year at Rome in Chicago” virtual architecture tour which now Northwestern as Associate Professor of Instruction and Director of Greek Instruction. He is quite pleased with developments in the department’s Greek program which continues to grow and attract enthusiastic, eager new students. He was particularly delighted this fall to re-encounter last year’s elementary students in intermediate Greek and to lead them through courses covering the Greek New Testament, Classical prose, and Homer’s Iliad. In what 10

features more than thirty sites, including some iconic buildings on the Northwestern University Evanston Campus. She enjoyed serving as convener of the Kaplan Classical Receptions Research Workshop for which she organized a variety of events, guest lectures, and field trips. In addition to being elected for the eighth time to the Northwestern Associated Student Government Faculty Honor Roll, Francesca was selected to receive one of the 2017 University

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017


Teaching Awards, the Charles Deering McCormick Distinguished Professorship of Instruction. In June 2017 she had the pleasure to host her sixth Northwestern Alumni Association trip to Italy.

trip to Berkeley in October will be part of the experience. The objects will be on display at the Block during the Winter Quarter of 2018, at an exhibit titled Paint the Eyes Softer: Mummy Portraits from Roman Egypt.

Taco Terpstra enjoyed a year of research and writing, made Robert Wallace continues to teach, publish, and lecture possible by a Loeb Classical Library Fellowship, finishing a book-length manuscript on ancient Mediterranean trade. The book is under contract with Princeton University Press, and will hopefully come out in the near future. In September he traveled to Paris for the award ceremony of the Boulvert Prize, for which his first book, Trading Communities in the Roman World, had been nominated. Finally, in collaboration with the staff at the Block Museum and with Prof. Marc Walton of the McCormick School of Engineering, he prepared a new course on Egyptian mummy portraits, to be taught in the Fall Quarter of 2017. The class will study artifacts that will be brought to the Northwestern campus from the Phoebe Hearst Museum at UC Berkeley. A class

widely, speeding toward the end of four book projects: (1) Sophokles, how in all extant plays this aristocrat challenged Athens’ democracy and then his fellow aristocrats, on major social and political developments in fifth century Athens; (2) Thucydides, on how everyone has pretty well misconstrued the many major issues this writer was concerned about, because he misleads or rather is typically wrong-headed but has inadvertently left clues to alternative historical readings; (3) Plato, in something called Plato’s Sokrates Project, on how Plato brilliantly created a splendid portrait of his guru whom the Athenians mostly and understandably hated, while signaling that his portrait is not always accurate; (4), once again, a life’s theme, the origins of Greek democracy. In the fall he gave four lectures on Thucydides around Poland; in the winter, he lectured on Sophokles in Padova and Thucydides in Ravenna; in the spring, he gave two lectures on Plato in Athens and Pisa, and two lectures on Greek democracy in Braga and Coimbra,  Portugal. As John and Penelope Biggs Resident at Washington University in St. Louis for a week in April, he lectured on Sophokles, Thucydides, Greek democracy, plus ancient Greek music theory, on which his book, published by Oxford in the fall of 2015, continues for the moment to receive favorable reviews. He also lectured on Sophokles at Thessalonica, and Greek law at the School of Law, Girona, Catalonia. Will West continued his work on very late antiquity (also know as the Renaissance) by teaching a graduate course in Spring 2017 on “Ovidian Poetics,” which

Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

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Faculty News continued considered the huge influence of Ovid’s Metamorphoses on writers from Ariosto to Shakespeare to Woolf. He presented work on two great disciples of Ovid, Ariosto and Shakespeare, to audiences in New York, Chicago, Lyon, Cologne, and London. In addition he was invited to contribute an article on the classical scholarship of Aby Warburg, “In the Detail,“ to the inaugural issue of an innovative online journal, thresholds. The journal allows contributors to blend quotations, images, and their own developing arguments, and so is a nearly perfect platform for exploring the allusive and insightful work of Warburg, who brilliantly and idiosyncratically traced the afterlives of details from classical antiquity

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in the the sixteenth century as they appear across the media of sculpture, poetry, painting, and finally the archive: http://openthresholds.org Will also agreed to serve another year as chair of the Department of Classics.

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Apart from teaching, John Wynne organized the Chicago Area Consortium for Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy conference on The Evil, the Ugly, and the Depraved, which brought six of the world’s leading ancient philosophers to campus.

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Department of Classics Newsletter | 2016-2017

he Department of Classics wishes to thank its alumni and other friends for their support.

Mrs.Vida Brenner Ms. Jessica Cheng The Fletcher Family Fund Mr. Charles R. Geizhals Ms. Jennifer Pei-Der Huang Mr. Michael Lowry Lamble Ms. Mina Lee Marien The Greg O’Leary Student Experience Fund Mr. Jeff Olthouse Ms. Marissa Erin Solomon Dr. Barbette E. Spaeth Mr. Jim M.Vainikos Ms. Shelby M. Walchuk Ms. Elizabeth R. Walton Ms. Jennifer Zhan Ms. Amy Zhongling Zhou

Northwestern Classics 2016-2017 e-newsletter  

Find out what the Department of Classics at Northwestern was up to in 2016-2017.

Northwestern Classics 2016-2017 e-newsletter  

Find out what the Department of Classics at Northwestern was up to in 2016-2017.

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