The American School of Classical Studies at Athens


The ancient site of Corinth dominates the land corridor between central Greece and the Peloponnese and was occupied continuously from at least the 10th century B.C. Corinthians profited from their geographical position to take a leading part in Greek trade and colonization in the West, and the site later became the capital of Roman Greece. Excavations by the American School began in 1896 and still continue. The first volume publishing the results of these investigations appeared in 1929, and further parts appear irregularly as scholars finish their assigned topics.

I.1: Introduction, Topography, Architecture - by Harold North Fowler and Richard Stillwell, with contributions by Carl William Blegen, Benjamin Powell, and Charles Alexander Robinson

I.2: Architecture - by Richard Stillwell, Robert L. Scranton, and Sarah Elizabeth Freeman, with contributions by H. Ess Askew

I.3: Monuments in the Lower Agora and North of the Archaic Temple - by Robert L. Scranton

I.4: The South Stoa and Its Roman Successors - by Oscar Broneer

I.5: The Southeast Building, the Twin Basilicas, the Mosaic House - by Saul S. Weinberg

I.6: The Springs: Peirene, Sacred Spring, Glauke - by Bert Hodge Hill

II: The Theatre - by Richard Stillwell

III.1: Acrocorinth: Excavations in 1926 - by Carl W. Blegen, Richard Stillwell, Oscar Broneer, and Alfred Raymond Bellinger

III.2: The Defenses of Acrocorinth and the Lower Town - by Rhys Carpenter and Antoine Bon

IV.1: Decorated Architectural Terracottas - by Ida Thallon-Hill and Lida Shaw King

IV.2: Terracotta Lamps - by Oscar Broneer

V: The Roman Villa - by Theodore Leslie Shear

VI: Coins, 1896-1929 - by Katharine M. Edwards

VII.1: The Geometric and Orientalizing Pottery - by Saul S. Weinberg

VII.2: Archaic Corinthian Pottery and the Anaploga Well - by D. A. Amyx and Patricia Lawrence

VII.3: Corinthian Hellenistic Pottery - by G. Roger Edwards

VII.4: The Red-Figure Pottery - by Sharon Herbert

VII.5: Corinthian Conventionalizing Pottery - by Martha K. Risser

VII.6: Late Classical Pottery from Ancient Corinth: Drain 1971-1 in the Forum Southwest - by Ian McPhee and Elizabeth G. Pemberton

VIII.1: Greek Inscriptions, 1896-1927 - edited by Benjamin Dean Meritt

VIII.2: Latin Inscriptions, 1896-1926 - edited by Allen Brown West

VIII.3: The Inscriptions, 1926-1950 - by John Harvey Kent

IX.1: Sculpture, 1896-1923 - by Franklin P. Johnson

IX.2: Sculpture: The Reliefs from the Theater - by Mary C. Sturgeon

IX.3: Sculpture: The Assemblage from the Theater - by Mary C. Sturgeon

X: The Odeum - by Oscar Broneer

XI: The Byzantine Pottery - by Charles H. Morgan II

XII: The Minor Objects - by Gladys R. Davidson

XIII: The North Cemetery - by Carl W. Blegen, Hazel Palmer, and Rodney S. Young

XIV: The Asklepieion and Lerna - by Carl Roebuck

XV.1: The Potters' Quarter - by Agnes N. Stillwell

XV.2: The Potters' Quarter: The Terracottas - by Agnes N. Stillwell

XV.3: The Potters' Quarter: The Pottery - by Agnes N. Stillwell and J. L. Benson

XVI: Mediaeval Architecture in the Central Area of Corinth - by Robert L. Scranton

XVII: The Great Bath on the Lechaion Road - by Jane C. Biers

XVIII.1: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore: The Greek Pottery - by Elizabeth G. Pemberton

XVIII.2: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore: The Roman Pottery and Lamps - by Kathleen W. Slane

XVIII.3: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore: Topography and Architecture - by Nancy Bookidis and Ronald S. Stroud

XVIII.4: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore: Terracotta Figurines of the Classical, Hellenistic, and Roman Periods - by Gloria S. Merker

XVIII.5: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore: The Terracotta Sculpture - by Nancy Bookidis

XVIII.6: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore: The Inscriptions - by Ronald S. Stroud

XVIII.7: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore: The Greek Lamps and Offering Trays - by Nancy Bookidis and Elizabeth G. Pemberton

XX: Corinth, the Centenary: 1896-1996 - edited by Charles K. Williams II and Nancy Bookidis

XXI: Tombs, Burials, and Commemoration in Corinth's Northern Cemetery - by Kathleen Warner Slane