Marc MastrangeloProfessor of Classical Studies (1997).East College Room email@example.com
Christopher A. Francese
(on leave Fall 2012)
Professor of Classical Languages (1996).East College Room 110(717) 245-1202 | firstname.lastname@example.org
| Visit Web SiteB.A., Oberlin College, 1987; M.A., University of Texas at Austin, 1989; Ph.D., 1993.He specializes in Roman literature and culture, and Greek mythography. He is the author of Ancient Rome in So Many Words (Hippocrene, 2007), Parthenius of Nicaea and Roman Poetry (Peter Lang, 2001), and The Civilization of Ancient Rome: An Anthology of Sources (Hackett, forthcoming 2012). He also produces the Latin Poetry Podcast, and directs a series of professional development workshops for Latin teachers, the Dickinson Latin Workshop.
Marc MastrangeloProfessor of Classical Studies (1997).East College Room 101(717) 245-1387 | email@example.com
B.A., Amherst College, 1985; M.A., Wadham College, Oxford University, 1988; M.A., Brown University, 1995; Ph.D., 1996.His special interests include fourth century Christian Latin poetry, Latin philosophical prose, Greek tragedy and ancient philosophy. His specialty is the poet Prudentius.
Meghan Newell Reedy
(on leave Spring 2013)
Assistant Professor of Classical Studies (2007).255 W Louther St (717) 245-1380 | firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., Whitman College, 1996; M.A., University of Durham, England, 2000; D.Phil., University of Oxford, England, 2007.Since arriving at Dickinson, she has expanded her teaching interests to include Roman history alongside Greek and Latin language. Her current research is on emotional display in Roman poetry, particularly in the moody love poems of Propertius.
Bart HuelsenbeckPostdoctoral Fellow in Classical Studies (2012).East College Room email@example.com
B.S., Iowa State University, 1994; M.A., Ohio State University, 2000; M.Ed., 2001; Ph.D., Duke University, 2009.Bart Huelsenbeck received his Ph.D. in classical studies from Duke University. His current life in academia was preceded by a variety of occupations and aspirations: rock musician, anthropologist, fiction author, and high school teacher. From 2010–12, he was an ACLS Fellow at Cornell University, where he taught undergraduate and graduate courses. At Dickinson, he is a postdoctoral fellow in the classics department, where he collaborates on the Dickinson College Commentaries, a website combining digital media with authoritative commentaries on classical texts. His research is focused in two areas: (1) speech performances in ancient Roman, a practice known as declamation, and (2) the transmission of ancient texts from antiquity to the present day. He is currently working on two books about declamation, as author (Figures in the Shadows) and co-editor (Law and Ethics), both under contract with De Gruyter, and a long-term project on the medieval monastery of Corbie.
Christofilis MaggidisAssociate Professor of Archaeology; Christopher Roberts Chair in Archaeology (2001).Archaeology (717) 245-1014 | firstname.lastname@example.org
| Visit Web SiteB.A., University of Athens, 1988; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1994.Maggidis is currently Director of Glas, Field Director and Assistant to the Director of Mycenae, with nearly three decades of field experience at major archaeological sites, including Mycenae, Glas, Crete (Archanes, Idaion Cave), and Akrotiri (Thera). Since receiving his post-doctorate from Brown University and a research fellowship from Harvard, his research and teaching interests focus primarily on Minoan and Mycenaean art and archaeology, but they also include topics in Greek sculpture and architecture. Maggidis is the author of many articles, international conference papers, and three forthcoming books.
Theodore PulciniThomas Bowman Professor of Religion and Philosophy (1995).East College Room 203A(717) 245-1208 | email@example.com
B.A., Harvard College, 1976; M.A., University of Notre Dame, 1979; Th.M., Harvard Divinity School, 1982; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh, 1994.Ganoe Award for Inspirational Teaching, 1998-1999; Dickinson Award for Distinguished Teaching, 2002-03.His teaching responsibilities focus on exploring the Biblical texts in their historical, social, and comparative contexts. He also specializes in Islam, early Christianity, and Eastern Orthodox Christianity. Research interests include relations between Islam and Christianity, both past and present.
Melinda W. SchlittProfessor of Art History, William W. Edel Professor of Humanities (1990).Weiss Center for the Arts Room 227(717) 245-1245 | firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., State University of New York at Purchase, 1981; M.A., Johns Hopkins University, 1983; Ph.D., 1991.Professor Schlitt teaches courses in art and architecture of the Italian Renaissance, Mannerism, and ancient Greek and Roman art and architecture. Her current research focuses on 16th-century Italian painting. She has published several articles on Francesco Salviati, Giorgio Vasari, and Michelangelo, and recently co-edited an important collection of new essays, "Perspectives on Early Modern and Modern Intellectual History," (Univ. of Rochester Press, 2001). Prof. Schlitt is currently completing a monograph on Francesco Salviati, an annotated edition of a 16th-century Florentine manuscript, and is editing a collection of essays in Renaissance and Baroque art.
JoAnne MillerAdjunct Faculty in Classical Studies (Latin).East College Room 203B(717) 245-1994 | email@example.com
B.S., Millersville State College, 1972; M.A., 1977.
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