Aeschylus Speaks To Me
Written By Walter Borden, M.D., Contributing Writer, Classical Wisdom Aeschylus speaks to me. Born in Eleusis, a village just north
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The Murder of Agamemnon: Birth of Modern Justice
Written by Stella Samaras, Contributing Writer, Classical Wisdom Weekly “The poet’s grace, the singer’s fire, Grow with his years; and
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Aristophanes’ The Frogs: A Way to Stop a War?
By Jocelyn Hitchcock, Contributing Writer, Classical Wisdom The Frogs, an ‘old’ comedy play by Aristophanes, was performed in 405 BCE
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A Tale of Two Theaters: Greek and Roman Theaters
By Jocelyn Hitchcock, Contributing Writer, Classical Wisdom Greek and Roman theaters regularly rank among the most popular archaeological sites to
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Painting of Philocletes
The Bloodless – but perhaps Most Clever – Greek Tragedy Ever Written
By Ben Potter and Anya Leonard Sophocles’ Philoctetes, first performed in 409 BC, isn’t a typical tragedy, certainly not in
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Was Ancient Greek Theater Only for Men?
by Ben Potter A quick search of our homepage will reveal that a copious amount of ink has already been
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The Battle of Love and Law
  By Nicole Saldarriaga There’s a reason Euripides is often called the “people’s poet.” Though his plays were not the
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