The Journal of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens
Hesperia is published quarterly by the American School of Classical Studies at Athens. Founded in 1932 to publish the work of the School, the journal now welcomes submissions from all scholars working in the fields of Greek archaeology, art, epigraphy, history, materials science, ethnography, and literature, from earliest prehistoric times onward. Hesperia is a refereed journal, available in both print and electronic formats. Some current articles and online-only supplementary material are freely available for downloading here.
Contents of the current special issue (82.1): Philhellenism, Philanthropy, or Political Convenience? American Archaeology in Greece, guest-edited by Jack L. Davis and Natalia Vogeikoff-Brogan
- Introduction: Philhellenism, Philanthropy, or Political Convenience?
- The American School of Classical Studies and the Politics of Volunteerism
- "Adjuster and Negotiator": Bert Hodge Hill and the Greek Refugee Crisis, 1918–1928
- Mutually Antagonistic Philhellenes: Edward Capps and Bert Hodge Hill at the American School of Classical Studies and Athens College
- Hydraulic Euergetism: American Archaeology and Waterworks in Early-20th-Century Greece
- The Carnegie Appropriations to the American School of Classical Studies at Athens: Gifts Wrapped Up in Successful Social Networking
- Double Colonization: The Story of the Excavations of the Athenian Agora (1924–1931)
- Soldiers of Science—Agents of Culture: American Archaeologists in the Office of Strategic Services (OSS)
- "A Debt to Ancient Wisdom and Beauty": The Reconstruction of the Stoa of Attalos in the Ancient Agora of Athens
- The Place of Publication of the Ephebic Oath and "Oath of Plataia" (by Danielle L. Kellogg)
- Artemis and a Hero at the Argive Heraion (by Christopher A. Pfaff)
- Playing in the Sun: Hydraulic Architecture and Water Displays in Imperial Corinth (by Betsey A. Robinson)
- "Most Worth Remembering": Pausanias, Analogy, and Classical Archaeology (by Daniel Stewart)
- Fragments of Inscriptions from the Excavations of the Athenian Agora: Fragments of a Financial Nature (by Michael B. Walbank)
Open Access Articles
More than 1,500 Hesperia articles are available for free use. Click here to access.
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