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Faculty of Classics

 

Research

Publication of Greek and Latin inscriptions found at Aprhodisias up to 1994. See the Inscriptions of Aphrodisias Project website: http://insaph.kcl.ac.uk/cocoon/insaph/index.html

Online publication of Greek and Latin inscriptions found in Roman Cyrenaica.

Publications

Key publications: 

Christian Monuments of Cyrenaica (London, 2003) - an edition and updating of unpublished work left by J. B. Ward Perkins and R. G. Goodchild
Aphrodisias and Rome (London, 1982) 
(with R. Tannenbaum) Jews and Godfearers at Aphrodisias (Cambridge, 1987) 
(with J. B. Ward Perkins) Inscriptions of Roman Tripolitania (Rome, 1952)

Retired Reader in Roman Historical Epigraphy
Miss Joyce  Reynolds

Contact Details

Faculty of Classics
Sidgwick Avenue
Cambridge
CB3 9DA
Not available for consultancy

Affiliations

Classifications: 

Latest news

Publication of the Cambridge Greek Lexicon

13 April 2021

The much-anticipated Cambridge Greek Lexicon will be published by Cambridge University Press (CUP) on 22nd April 2021. Written by an editorial team based in the Faculty, the Cambridge Greek Lexicon , which has been twenty years in the making, covers the most widely read ancient literary texts, from Homer to the Hellenistic...

Professor Paul Cartledge receives one of Greece’s highest honours

13 April 2021

Professor Paul Cartledge, Emeritus A.G. Leventis Professor of Greek Culture, received the Commander of the Order of Honour (Ταξιάρχης τῆς Τιμῆς), for his 'contribution to enhancing Greece's stature abroad'. One of the highest honours the Greek state can give, Paul received the honour from the H. E. Ambassador to London...

Teaching Classics in the time of Covid-19

24 February 2021

Dr Renaud Gagné, Director of Undergraduate Studies, discusses the on-going challenges and adaptations made by the Faculty as the Covid-19 crisis continues and Lent term began under a renewed lockdown.

Research in Lockdown: fieldwork postponed

24 February 2021

Rachel Phillips describes some of the challenges faced during the pandemic by doctoral students engaged in full time research.