The ASCSA Publications Office, based in Princeton, New Jersey, disseminates the work of the School, and publishes to the highest editorial and production standards other important works on Greek studies. The staff of the Publications Office is guided by a Publications Committee composed of leading scholars. All School publications adhere to the ASCSA Ethics Policy on the presentation of artifacts with no known provenience, designed to combat the illicit trade in antiquities.
You can browse and search ASCSA publications on this site and learn more about our publishing program. A printable version of the current catalogue of publications is also available to download as a PDF.
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Translation and Subsidiary Rights
To discuss translation, or other subsidiary rights for ASCSA books, please direct inquiries to:
Director of Publications
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Requests for permission permission to photocopy material from ASCSA books or journals to include in coursepacks or e-reserves, can be cleared at http://www.copyright.com. Questions should be directed to the Copyright Clearance Center, 222 Rosewood Drive, Danvers, MA 01923, USA, Tel: 978.750.8400, Fax: 978.646.8600. Contact via email.
The Settlement and Architecture of Lerna: An Interview with Elizabeth C. Banks
The 6th volume in the Lerna series has been published and focuses on the architecture and settlement of the EH III phase of the site. In this interview, Betty Banks talks about the new book, her personal history with Lerna, and future publication plans.
Joseph L. Rife Wins 2013 CAMWS Book Award
The Classical Association of the Middle West and South (CAMWS) has named Isthmia: The Roman and Byzantine Graves and Human Remains (Isthmia IX), by Joseph L. Rife as its 2013 Outstanding Publication. This is Rife’s first book.
Special Hesperia Issue on Philhellenism Published
The American School of Classical Studies at Athens is pleased to announce the publication of Hesperia 82.1, a special issue guest-edited by Jack L. Davis and Natalia Vogeikoff-Brogan entitled Philhellenism, Philanthropy, or Political Convenience? American Archaeology in Greece.