Pliny the Younger, Letters 1.2
“Clearly, something must be published – ah, it would be best if I could just publish what I have already finished! (You may hear in this the wish of laziness.)”
Est enim plane aliquid edendum — atque utinam hoc potissimum quod paratum est! Audis desidiae votum
The Many-Minded Man: The Odyssey, Psychology and the Therapy of Epic, Cornell University Press.
Hardcopy: E. T. E. Barker and Joel P. Christensen. Homer’s Thebes: Epic Rivalries and the Appropriation of Mythical Pasts Center for Hellenic Studies
“Reading Minds and Leading Men: Agamemnon’s Test and Emotional Intelligence” SAGE Business Cases
“Gods and Goddesses in Epic” (1000 words); “The Epic Cycle,” (750 words); “Formula,” (1000 words); “Ekphrasis,” (500 words); and “Batrakhomyomakhia” (500 words); and “PanHellenism” (1000 words) in Cambridge Homer. Corinne Pache (ed.).
S. Pulleyn, Odyssey 1: Introduction, Translation, Commentary (Oxford, 2019), JHS [warning, this is a little hard hitting]
“Ancient Greek desire to resolve civil strife resonates today – but Athenian justice would be a ‘bitter pill’ in modern America.” The Conversation, December 15, 2020
with Sarah Pessin, “A Civic Call.” Inside Higher Ed, October 5, 2020
“What the Greek Classics Tell Us about Grief and the Importance of Mourning the Dead,” The Conversation, September 21, 2020.
with E.T.E. Barker, “Greater the Profit…When Two Go Together”: Homeric Adventures in Collaboration and Open Access”, SCS Blog, March 12, 2020
“Plagues Follow Bad Leadership in Ancient Greek Tales,” The Conversation, March 12, 2020
“The Ancient Greeks Had Alternative Facts Too—They Were Just More Chill About It.” The Conversation, Feb. 24 ,2020