The American School of Classical Studies at Athens
Publications

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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Image Permissions

Please consult our Rights and Permissions page for details on using images from ASCSA Publications.

Translation and Subsidiary Rights

To discuss translation, or other subsidiary rights for ASCSA books, please direct inquiries to:

Andrew Reinhard
Director of Publications
ASCSA Publications
6-8 Charlton Street
Princeton, NJ 08540-5232
USA
Tel: 609.683.0800 x21 Fax: 609.924.0578
Contact via email.

Photocopying for Coursepacks or E-Reserves

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.



Publications News

Corinth Excavations 2014 and Google Glass

04/10/2014
Regular members of the ASCSA began excavation on April 7 south of the museum and Temple E with the goal to unite the conserved portions of the Frankish area with the ‘plateia’ south of the museum. Google Glass is one exciting addition to the recording system this season.

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Hesperia 83.1 Now Online!

04/10/2014
Topics in this issue include the Panayia Field at Corinth, the Bellerophon myth in Corinthian art, the archaeobotanical remains of Building Δ at Hellenistic Krania, Antiochos IV’s arrival in Athens, and the Roman-period bronze statuettes found in the Agora.

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Industrial Religion: An Interview with Susan Rotroff

02/11/2014
First discovered in the 1930s, the “saucer pyres” of the Athenian Agora remained a mystery for over 70 years, until Professor Susan I. Rotroff turned her attention to these deposits 10 years ago. Industrial Religion: The Saucer Pyres of the Athenian Agora (Hesperia Suppl. 47) investigates the nature of the saucer pyre sacrifices.

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