In this paper Everett reconstructs his professional life and activities of Antoniazzo Romano and suggests a list of works by the artist, a task made difficult by his stylistic resemblance to other painters of the time.
Dennison suggest that the 'Scipio type' Roman portrait bust, once thought to represent Scipio the elder, actually depicts priests of Isis, whose cult rose to prominence at the time these busts were carved.
This site report for Oeniadae includes sections on the history and topography of this site, the remains of the theater, a temple, villa, a Greek bath, and the famous ship-sheds that housed the local fleet.
Powell gives a listing of surviving inscriptions from his excavations in Corinth with illustrations, text, and commentary that includes nine inscriptions that likely predate Julius Caesar's rebuilding of the city in 46 BC.
In this piece Mary Gilmore Williams uses literary and epigraphic evidence to reconstruct a portrait of two key women of the second century AD, Julia Domna, wife of Septimius Severus and mother of Cara-calla, and her niece Julia Mamaea.
Plataia (Plataea) is one of the key sites for Historians, Classicists, and Archaeologists with interest in Greek antiquity. This is the original site report for Plataia (Platea), including an edict of Diocletian, inscriptions, and description of the battlefield.
McMurtry's original site report on the excavation of the Theater of Sikyon near Corinth. Sikyon (or Sicyon) boasts a well preserved Greek theater whose excavation illuminates the structures which supported Greek drama.
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