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Editorial Board

Final year PhD candidate in Classics at King's College London.  PhD uses social network analysis to map female centred networks in the Late Roman Republic so as to identify certain aspects of female agency at this time.  Further information, including full PhD proposal, a CV and conference papers, can be found at: https://kcl.academia.edu/GregGilles

Greg Gilles

Founder & Chief Editor

Jordon Houston

Senior Editor

Third year PhD candidate in Classics at the Institute of Classical Studies, School of Advanced Studies. PhD reconstructs the financial aspects of the organisation of Roman Entertainment (gladiatorial combats, athletics, theatre, and chariot racing) between the first century and third century AD. Further information and contact details can be found at: https://sas.academia.edu/JordonHouston

Dr Lewis Webb

Senior Editor

Postdoctoral Researcher in Classical Archaeology and Ancient History at the University of Gothenburg (Sweden). His postdoctoral research examines female spatial practices and visibility in Republican Rome. His research interests include gender, law, religion and space in Republican Rome. Further information, including publications and CV, can be found at: http://www.lewismarkwebb.com

Karolina Frank

Senior Editor

Final PhD candidate at the History Department of University College London. PhD thesis examines the interweaving of economic and social practices with the art of divination at the oracle of Dodona (Epirus) in the Classical and Hellenistic periods. Further information and contact details can be found at: 

http://ucl.academia.edu/KarolinaFrank

Second year PhD candidate in Classics and Ancient History at the University of Birmingham. PhD examines the political dialogue between the Roman multitude and the tribunes of the plebs in the Late Roman Republic. Further information can be found at: https://vpp.midlands3cities.ac.uk/display/BXS834bhamacuk/

Ben Salisbury

Special Edition Editor

Ben White

Editor

Second year PhD candidate in Classics and Archaeology at the University of Nottingham. His PhD explores the architectural environment of the city of Rome and especially the experience of colonnaded spaces from the second century BCE to the first century CE. More information and contact details can be found at: https://vpp.midlands3cities.ac.uk/display/abxbw2nottinghamacuk

Daisy Dorrington

Editor

MA student in Classics and Ancient History at Newcastle University. Research interests include the ideal paradigms embodied by Roman imperial women during the 1st and 2nd century AD, numismatics, and the importance of the she-wolf in Roman culture and identity. Further information, including publication and contact details can be found at: http://linkedin.com/in/daisy-dorrington-560836191 

Dr Andriana Domouzi

Editor

Classicist specialising in Greek Literature, with a recently completed PhD in fragmentary Euripidean tragedy (2018; Royal Holloway, University of London). Forthcoming first book is a critical edition and commentary of Euripides’ tragedies Melanippe Wise and Melanippe Captive; an edited volume on adapting and reconstructing lost Greek tragedy (Tragedy Resurrected) is currently being prepared for publication. Research interests include ancient drama, mythography, classical performance reception and early fantastika. Further information and contact details at: https://royalholloway.academia.edu/AndrianaDomouzi

MA in Antiquity (Classics and Ancient History) from the University of Birmingham. MA dissertation focussed on the use of informal oaths by Attic orators. Looking to develop this concept further and place within wider context of informality in Greek oratory. Can be contacted via twitter @maddyrymer

Madeleine Rymer

Editor

James Worth

Editor

MA student in Medieval and Renaissance Studies at University College London, specialising in Late Antique History from Diocletian to Charlemagne. Research interests include interdisciplinary approaches to the study of social identities and beliefs within the early Germanic successor states, the transformation of the Late Antique Epigraphic habit, and the expansion and evolution of early Christianity. Further information can be found at: https://ucl.academia.edu/JamesWorth