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Hamilton students and faculty at the 5th annual Parilia conference.
Seniors Present at Classics Conference
A group of 14 Hamilton students and faculty traveled to Union College on April 16 for the fifth annual celebration of Parilia, an undergraduate Classics conference sponsored by Colgate, Hamilton, Skidmore and Union. More ...
Carl Rubino
Rubino to Lecture in Imagining America Series
Hamilton's Winslow Professor of Classics Carl A. Rubino will present a talk titled “Articulating Wonder in a Secular Age" in the Imagining America series on Wednesday, March 10, at 7:30 p.m. at The Other Side, Utica. The Other Side is located at 2011 Genesee St. in Utica, across from the Uptown Theater and next to the Cafe Domenico. Parking is available, and admission is free. More ...
Carl Rubino
Rubino Presents Paper at Popular & American Culture Association
Carl A. Rubino, the Winslow Professor of Classics, presented a paper at the annual meeting of the Southwest/Texas Popular & American Culture Association, held in Albuquerque, N.M. on Feb. 10. The paper, “Long Ago, But Not So Far Away: Star Wars and the Ancient World,” was given at a panel Rubino chaired on "Alternate Takes: Greek Mythology in Science Fiction and Fantasy."
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Barbara Gold
Gold Discusses Modern vs. Ancient Valentines for LiveScience.com
Barbara Gold, the Edward North Professor of Classics, was interviewed for the Livescience.com Web site for a story titled "Valentines in Ancient Rome Were All About Pain" (2/14/10). "Unlike what you see in contemporary stores where we have valentines that are all clouds and dreamy and romantic, the Romans had a very different kind of take on love," said Gold, "It's not something that is a good feeling usually; it's something that torments you." More ...
James Wells
Wells Publishes Poems in The Spoon River Poetry Review
Visiting Assistant Professor of Classics James Wells published two poems in the Summer/Fall 2009 issue of The Spoon River Poetry Review. The poems, “Illinois Ilissos” and “Migration,” are from Bicycle, a collection of poetry that Wells is currently writing. More ...
Shelley Haley
Haley to Discuss Cleopatra at Imagining America Lecture
Shelley P. Haley, professor of classics and Africana studies, will present a talk titled “Cleopatra: From African Queen to Liz Taylor,” on Wednesday, Feb. 10, at 7:30 p.m., at the Other Side in Utica. This is the sixth event in the Imagining America collaboration between Hamilton College and The Other Side. More ...
James Wells
Classics Professor Wells to Lecture in Humanities Forum
Visiting Assistant Professor of Classics James Wells will discuss “‘Are you the bee or just a stinging story?’: Maurice Manning’s Bucolics and Poetic Representations of God in a Secular Age,” on Thursday, Feb. 4, at 4:10 p.m. in the Science Center’s classroom 3024. The lecture, the fifth in the Hamilton College Humanities Forum, is free and open to the public. More ...
<em>Pindar's Verbal Art</em> by James Wells
Wells Publishes Book, Pindar's Verbal Art
James Wells, visiting assistant professor of classics, has published a book, Pindar's Verbal Art, An Ethnographic Study of Epinician Style (Harvard University Press, February, 2010). More ...
Mary-Kay Gamel
Winslow Lecture to Host University of California Classicist Mary-Kay Gamel

Mary-Kay Gamel, a professor of classics and theatre at the University of California, Santa Cruz, will present the Winslow Classics Lecture at Hamilton on Monday, Feb. 1, at 4:10 p.m., in the Kennedy Auditorium (Science Center). Her lecture, titled “Revising ‘Authenticity’ In Staging Ancient Drama,” is free and open to the public.  More ...

Carl Rubino
Rubino Presents at Cuba Conference
Carl A. Rubino, the Winslow Professor of Classics, recently traveled to Havana, Cuba, to participate in the 5th Biennial International Congress on the Philosophical, Epistemological, and Methodological Implications of Complexity Theory. At the invitation of the organizers, he offered, together with Alicia Juarrero and Robert Ulanowicz, a preconference course on “Auto-organization, Complexity, and Wonder.” The title of his presentation there was "Articulating Wonder in a Secular Age."
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