Category Archives: Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations

Inequality in Corinth

It didn’t take long for the Googlebots to find Corinth in Contrast: Studies in Inequality, fresh off the press  of Brill publishing company. Google Books has made available the Introductory matter, Table of Contents, and Chapter 1 (Inequality in Corinth) … Continue reading

Posted in American School Excavations, Bibliography, Christian - 1 Corinthians, Christian - 2 Corinthians, Christian - Churches, Christian - St. Paul, Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations, Economy, EKAS (Eastern Korinthia Archaeological Survey), Inscriptions, Isthmus, Panayia Field, Periods, Diachronic, Periods, Hellenistic, Periods, Interim, Periods, Late Antiquity, Periods, Roman, Roman Religion, Territory, Trade and Commerce, Urban Center | 1 Comment

Corinth in Contrast

I was pleased to see via FB that Corinth in Contrast: Studies in Inequality went live this morning at Brill’s website—a month in advance of the annual meeting of the SBL in Baltimore and well in advance of the AIA … Continue reading

Posted in Acrocorinth, American School Excavations, Archaeological Survey, Book and Article Reviews, Ceramics, Christian - 1 Corinthians, Christian - 2 Corinthians, Christian - Churches, Christian - Patristic Interpretation, Christian - St. Paul, Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations, Diolkos, Economy, EKAS (Eastern Korinthia Archaeological Survey), Inscriptions, Isthmia, Isthmus, Kenchreai, Lechaion, Lechaion Basilica, Panayia Field, Periods, Diachronic, Periods, Hellenistic, Periods, Interim, Periods, Late Antiquity, Periods, Roman, Roman Religion, Territory, Trade and Commerce, Urban Center | 1 Comment

The Corinth Canal Project of 67-68 AD

One of the most interesting bits of research I conducted during my leave last year was Nero’s doomed Corinth Canal project of 67-68 AD. The enterprise, its failure, and subsequent condemnation form a key chapter in the book I’m finishing … Continue reading

Posted in Canal, Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations, Isthmus, Periods, Roman, Territory | 1 Comment

Religion and Society in Roman Corinth

Later change (12-13-12) noted by asterick *  A little over a week ago, I had the privilege to participate in a double session at the Society of Biblical Literature conference dedicated to the theme of “Polis and Ecclesia: Roman Corinth.” … Continue reading

Posted in Christian - 1 Corinthians, Christian - St. Paul, Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations, Economy, Isthmia, Periods, Roman, Roman Religion, Trade and Commerce, Urban Center | Leave a comment

The Isthmus and the Consequences of Geography

I returned yesterday evening from the annual meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature and American Academy of Religion. I’ll write more about the  sessions on Roman Corinth tomorrow. For now, I post below (via my Scribd account) a draft … Continue reading

Posted in Ceramics, Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations, Corinthian & Saronic Gulfs, Diolkos, Economy, Isthmus, Periods, Archaic, Periods, Classical, Periods, Greek (Geometric-Hellenistic), Periods, Hellenistic, Periods, Roman, Territory, Trade and Commerce | Leave a comment

New perspectives on the diolkos

I’m pretty jazzed about the Society of Biblical Literature Conference in Chicago. I not only get to see some old friends in and out of the conference, but I hope to meet some of the scholars whose work I regularly … Continue reading

Posted in Christian - 1 Corinthians, Christian - St. Paul, Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations, Diolkos, Isthmus, Periods, Archaic, Periods, Classical, Periods, Hellenistic, Periods, Interim, Periods, Roman, Territory | 2 Comments

SBL Chicago in a mobile app

If you’re checking in for information on Corinth sessions at the Society of Biblical Literature conference in Chicago, you might look at my post from September. There you will find paper titles organized by day and time with session numbers. … Continue reading

Posted in Christian - 1 Corinthians, Christian - 2 Corinthians, Christian - St. Paul, Conferences, Lectures, and Presentations, Digital Corinthia | Leave a comment