Panels CAMWS 2019

Panels for CAMWS 2019

Aequora: Outreach and Literacy at the Paideia Institute
Marco Romani Mistretta, Organizer and Presider

Educated Citizens Needed: Curricular Development for Service Learning through Aequora. Amy Norgard (Truman State University)
Bourbon, Horses, and Latin? Aequora in Kentucky. Edward Schade (University of Kentucky)
Teaching Latin through Aequora in Massachusetts. Nancy Antonellis (Brockton Public Schools)         
Response:  Mallory Monaco Caterine (Tulane  University)

CPL Panel: Learning Disabilities in the Classics Classroom
Krishni Burns (University of Illinois at Chicago), co-organizer
Clara Bosak-Schroeder (university of Illinois Urbana-Champaign), co-organizer and presider

Language Learning While Dyslexic, or, How I Made My Peace with Greek. Krishni Burns (University of Illinois at Chicago)
Institutional Responses to Classical Language Students with Disabilities. Francesca Tataranni (Northwestern University)              
What Would Hercules Do? Turning Classical Myth into a Learning Opportunity for Autistic ChildrenSusan Deacy (University of Roehampton)
Inclusive Strategies in College-Level Classical Literature Courses. Reina Callier  (University of Colorado)
Latin Pedagogy for a Secondary Cohort with Learning DisabilitiesLaura Briscoe (St. Pius X Catholic High School)
Putting Dyslexia in Context. John Coetzee (University of California Los Angeles)

Digital Discoveries and Collaborative Tool Development in the Classics
Robert J. Gorman (University of Nebraska-Lincoln), co-organizer and presider
Vanessa B. Gorman (University of Nebraska-Lincoln), co-organizer

Authorship Identification of Short Texts Using Only Syntactic Features.  Robert J. Gorman (University of Nebraska-Lincoln)
A Wealth of Variables: Using Syntactic Stylometry to Distinguish Signature Constructions in Herodotus and Thucydides. Vanessa B. Gorman (University of Nebraska-Lincoln)
Student, Scholar, Teacher, Software Developer: Working Together to Build Software for Engaging with Classics. Bridget Almas (Alpheios Project)
Maintaining, Preserving, and Distributing Open-Source Software for the Classics. Zachary Fletcher (Tufts University)
From Reading to Research: How the Study of the Classics with Contemporary Resources Uncovers Opportunities with Broad Implications for the HumanitiesHarry Diakoff (Alpheios Project)
Response: J. Michael Harrington (Tufts University)

Disputed Piety: Intersections of Religion and Gender in Ancient Discourse
Joshua Reno (University of Minnesota), co-organizer and presider
Nicholas Wagner (University of Minnesota), co-organzier

Clodius' Monument to Licentia in Cicero's Orations. Nicholas Wagner (University of Minnesota)
A Satirist's Muse: Lucian's Peregrinus as a New (Christian) Socrates. Joshua Reno (University of  Minnesota)
Thecla, Female Martyrs, and Markers of Masculinity: The Gender, Martyrdom, and Authority of the Protagonist in the Acts of TheclaJenna Kokot (Boston College)    

Female Protagonists in Troy: Fall of a City (2018).
Antony Augoustakis (University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign), organizer and presider

Pussy Politics: Women and Power in Troy: Fall of a City (2018)L. Kirsten Day (Augustana College)
“I  Choose You”: Aphrodite and Paris in Troy: Fall of a City (2018)Monica S. Cyrino (University of New Mexico)       
The Odyssean Helen as Anti-Hero in Troy: Fall of a City (2018)Meredith E. Safran (Trinity College)
Agamemnon, Chryseis, and the Politics of Abuse: Violation of Women and Gods in Troy: Fall of a City (2018). Meredith D. Prince (Auburn University)        

GSIC Panel: Magnas inter opes inops?-Writing
Finding Funding: Three Perspectives on Grant
Samuel L. Kindick (University of Colorado Boulder), organizer and presider

Finding Funding as a Graduate Student. Debra Trusty (University of Iowa)
Judge and Jury: A Committee Member’s Perspective. Andrew Alwine (University of Charleston)
A Reader’s Response:  Perspectives and a Roadmap. Carole Newlands (University of Colorado Boulder)

Presidential Panel: Aphrodite: Literary Representations and Transformations
Andromache Karanika (University of California Irvine), organizer
Monica S. Cyrino (University of New Mexico), presider

The Temporality of Aphrodite in Early Greek Epic: Sexuality, Maternity, Mourning.  Lorenzo Garcia, Jr. (University of New Mexico)
Aphrodite in Apollonius’ Argonautica. James J. Clauss (University of Washington)
Theocritean Aphrodite(s). Ivana Petrovic  (University of Virginia) 
Lucian, Homer, and “Golden Aphrodite.” Lawrence Kim (Trinity University)
Receiving Aphrodite. Sophie Mills (University of North Carolina – Asheville) 
Response: Andromache Karanika (University of California Irvine)

Teaching Beginning Ancient Greek: New and Improved
Wilfrid E. Major (Louisiana State University), organizer and presider

Don’t Be Passive! Stay in the Middle!: Teaching Voice in Beginning Greek. Wilfrid E. Major (Louisiana State University)
College Greek Exam: Past and Future. Mary Pendergraft (Wake Forest University) and Antony Augoustakis (University of Illinois Urbana Champaign)
Middle Voice and Deponent Verbs: Reordering the Topics. Byron Staysal (Western Washington University)
Spring into Accents: Innovating in a Greek Program. Rob Sobak (Bowdoin College)
Lessons from a Competency-Based Online Greek CourseRobert Groves (University of Arizona)

Time in Augustan Literature
Ursula M. Poole Columbia University), co-organizer
Ashley A. Simone (Columbia University), co-organizer and presider

History or Horoscope?: Competing Approaches to Time Measurement in Propertius IV.1 Jeffrey Ulrich (Rutgers University)
Phaethon’s Fall in the Augustan Campus Martius:  Myth, Monuments, and Muddled Time in Book 2 of Ovid’s Metamorphoses. Stephanie Crooks (New York University)
Materna tempora: Compression and Delay in Ovidian Gestation Narratives. Caitlin Hines (Wake Forest University
Time in Counterpoint: A Study of Tristia 1.3. Ursula M. Poole (Columbia University)
Response: Richard Thomas (Harvard University)      

Women's Classical Caucus Panel: Ovidius a nostris temporibus ad futurum
Daniel Libatique (College of the Holy Cross), organizer
Nandini Pandey (University of Wisconsin Madison), presider

Scelus est pietas: The Oresteia in Ovid’s MetamorphosesIan Nurmi (Boston University)           
Visualizing Speech and Speaking about Vision: Focalization in Ovid’s Metamorphoses 1 and 6. Daniel Libatique (College of the Holy Cross)
Revisiting  the Metamorphoses from Exile: Reception of Deucalion and Pyrrha’s Prayer (Met. 1.377-80) in Tristia 2. Megan Bowen (University of Virginia)  

Breasts are Best? Translation and the Ovidian Female Body. Stephanie McCarter (Sewanee - The University of the South)