I just blogged at Current Epigraphy about three EpiDoc/epigraphy jobs with the DHARMA project.
This morning, one of the interesting things turned up by my feed reader was a BMCR review written by Kassandra Miller, who is currently Visiting Assistant Professor in Classics at Union College:
I've put the Ben-Dov/Doering book on my "to read" list. I'm also looking forward to the appearance of Prof. Miller's forthcoming multi-authored Brill volume on "short time" in the ancient Mediterranean, which (I assume) springs from this 2017 conference at the University of Chicago.
Bryan, William. “Wheelin’ Around Wheeler Dam: Transporting the Saturn I.” NASA History (blog), March 4, 2019. http://www.nasa.gov/centers/marshall/history/wheelin-around-wheeler-dam-transporting-the-saturn-i.html.
Thanks to a post by Lisa Maurizio on the Digital Classicist listserv, I've learned about a two-year, 2-2 lectureship at Bates College teaching Roman history and culture and Latin starting this fall. "Research or teaching interest in issues of social justice, and expertise in digital humanities are especially welcome." One notes also that "a Ph.D. is preferred, but ABD candidates will be considered." Applications are due April 15, 2019.
Transcripts of talks delivered in Richard Talbert's panel at the 2019 Annual Meeting of the Society for Classical Studies.
Apparently there's a new way to install QGIS under OSX. It is easy. And it works.
Today is opening day for the latest exhibition at ISAW. Hymn to Apollo: The Ancient World and the Ballets Russes runs through June 2nd and "explores both the role of dance in ancient culture and the influence of antiquity on the modernist reinventions of the Ballets Russes", an innovative and influential dance company of the early 20th century. We just went live with the website components of the exhibition.
Thanks to everybody who wrote or otherwise reached out to express their concern about us in light of Sunday's horrific weather and loss of life in Lee County, Alabama. We are fine.