University of Athens / Université de Genève
Katerina is Professor of Ancient Philosophy at the University of Athens and Associate Professor of Ancient Philosophy at the University of Geneva. Her interests are in Ancient and Byzantine philosophy, in particular, ancient epistemology and logic. She has edited several collections of articles and published numerous papers on Aristotelian and Stoic logic, Hellenistic theories of knowledge, ancient thought experiments, ancient medicine, and Byzantine logical commentaries. She is currently working on a monograph about ancient theories of colour, as well as on an edition, translation and commentary of Theophrastus' De sensibus and of Michael Psellos' paraphrasis of Aristotle's De interpretatione.
The Open University
Emma-Jayne is Senior Lecturer in Classical Studies at the Open University. Her research is focused primarily on the archaeology of Roman Italy and the ways in which it informs us about the construction of ancient identities and experiences. Her publications include the monograph Death, disposal and the destitute: The burial of the urban poor in Italy in the late Roman Republic and early Empire (Archaeopress, 2006), and the co-edited volume Bodies of Evidence: Ancient Anatomical Votives Past, Present and Future (Routledge, 2017)
University of Warwick / Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
Chiara is a Research Fellow in the Department of Classics at Warwick, where she holds a Wellcome Trust grant in Medical Humanities. She works on ancient medical ideas about the relationship between body and soul, bodily and mental/spiritual health and mental disorder, and her current projects deal with emotions and madness in the ancient world. Her publications include A History of the Mind and Mental Health in Classical Greek Medical Thought (Cambridge University Press, 2017), and the co-edited volume Homo Patiens. Approaches to the Patient in the Ancient World (Brill, 2015).
University of Cambridge
Nigel is Senior Lecturer in Classical Art and Archaeology at the University of Cambridge and Fellow of Emmanuel College. His research interests cover Greek, Etruscan and Roman topics, as well as the broader prehistory of art, and the ‘afterlife’ of Classical images. Among his publications are Understanding Greek Sculpture (Thames & Hudson, 1997); Enduring Creation: Art, Pain, and Fortitude (Thames & Hudson, 2001); The Ancient Olympics (Oxford University Press, 2004). He presented the BBC2/PBS series How Art Made the World.
University of Durham
George is Assistant Professor in Greek Literature at the Department of Classics and Ancient History in Durham, and member of the Centre for the Study of the Ancient Mediterranean and the Near East. His main research interests lie in Archaic Greek Epic and Lyric in general and the Homeric epics in particular. His publications include Homer and the Poetics of Hades (Oxford University Press, 2018) and the co-edited volume Aspects of death and the afterlife in Greece and Beyond (Liverpool University Press, forthcoming).