Last month, Bill Caraher posted a working draft of a paper on the Christian landscapes of the Corinthia in which he […]
Visitors to this site may be aware that we maintain a running list of Corinthian archaeology and history dissertations completed […]
Some varied Corinthiaka to start off the week. The western liturgical calendar flipped this weekend with the first Sunday of […]
Harvesting olives with Nikos Gdysis of Gemelos Taverna, November 16, 2004. Photos by D. Pettegrew.
We know very little about Clement of Rome whose feast day in the western and eastern church calendar falls variously […]
I couldn’t make it last week to Grand Forks to hear Franklin & Marshall College professor Kostis Kourelis speak on […]
As readers of this blog know, David Pettegrew and I are working on a paper on peasants in the Corinthian […]
The valley of Lakka Skoutara in the southern Corinthia. Photos by D. Pettegrew, November 18, 2004.
The Athens News has been running a biweekly column by archaeologist John Leonard about the famous sites of Greece. This […]
The annual meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature runs this week from Saturday to Tuesday and will offer more […]
Professor Kostis Kourelis of Franklin and Marshall College will speak today at 4 PM CST on the American School Excavations […]
“Beachrock” at the western entrance to the Corinth canal, covering the loading platform of the diolkos road. The authors of […]
In early July, Andreas Vött and his colleagues announced that sometime in the 6th century AD, a tsunami destroyed ancient […]
Gary Shogren at JustinofNablus wins the prize for most creative (recent) Apostle-Paul-in-Corinth blog post. In “Dear Paul,” he describes how […]
David Pettegrew and I continue to analyze the Byzantine pottery from the Eastern Corinthia Survey for a short discussion of […]
One of the big stories covered by archaeology blogs last month was the announcement that a team of researchers had […]