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Notes on Contributors

Rémi Auvertin

is postdoctoral researcher at the University of Lille (Halma, UMR 8164). His research focuses mainly on Roman domestic architecture but also concerns the restitution of Roman territories by GIS.

Francesco Bono

has been Postdoctoral Fellow at the Università degli Studi di Pavia and staff member of the ERC Research Project REDHIS from 2014 to 2020. His main research interests lie in Roman law, especially in imperial legislation in late antiquity and in Justinian’s age.

Camilla Campedelli

is researcher at the Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum (BBAW, Berlin), teaches Latin epigraphy at the Humboldt University Berlin, and is Secretary General of the Association International d’Épigraphie Grecque et Latine. She has published on the system and administration of Roman roads, Roman epigraphy, and ancient magic.

Filippo Carlà-Uhink

is professor of Ancient History at the University of Potsdam. His main research areas are the social and economic history of the Roman world, the construction and understanding of space in classical antiquity as well as death penalty and corporal punishment in the ancient world.

Christopher Chinn

is associate professor of Classics at Pomona College (Claremont, CA, USA). He has published on Latin literature (primarily Statius) from the perspectives of intertextuality, visuality, politics, and ecocriticism.

Xavier Deru

(HALMA, UMR 8164, CNRS, Univ. Lille, MC) manages the GIS project “Atlas des provinces romaines de Belgique et de Germanie” and works in several excavations (Baelo Claudia, Bavay, Ostia, etc.).

Silke Diederich

is lecturer of Classical Philology at the University of Cologne and co-director of the research project “Kommentar zur Tabula Peutingeriana”. Her research focuses on Latin literature, Roman geography, the history of science and knowledge, and technical writing.

Sergio España-Chamorro

is Research Fellow at the Juan de la Cierva Incorporación of the Universidad Complutense de Madrid and Membre associé of the Institut Ausonius, UMR 5607 CNRS-Université Bordeaux-Montaigne. His main fields of research are Roman roads and milestones, connectivity processes, landscape archaeology, and Latin epigraphy.

Anne Gangloff

University of Rennes, is senior lecturer of Ancient History and member of the LAHM-CReAAH, UMR 6566, and of the Institut Universitaire de France. Her main fields of research are imperial Hellenism and the cultural and political history of the Roman Empire.

Nikolas Hächler

is a visiting researcher at the Institute for Byzantine Studies of the LMU Munich as part of his Postdoc-mobility-fellowship, supported by the Swiss National Science Foundation, and an associated researcher at the Department of History of the University of Zurich. He has published on the history of the Roman senatorial order during the 3rd century CE.

Marietta Horster

University of Mainz, is professor of Ancient History (Mainz) and director of the Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum (BBAW, Berlin). Her main fields of interest are the cultural and intellectual history of the Roman imperial period and late antiquity as well as Greek religious history and cult related institutions.

Saskia Kerschbaum

is postdoctoral researcher at the chair of numismatics at Goethe University Frankfurt. Her research interests lie in numismatics and epigraphy with a special focus on the cultural and urban histories of Asia Minor and the Greek east.

Isabel Köster

is assistant professor of Classics at the University of Colorado Boulder. Her main fields of research are Roman religion and Latin rhetoric and historiography.

Anne Kolb

University of Zürich, is professor of Ancient History. Her main fields of research are the social and political history of the Roman Empire and Roman epigraphy (http://db.edcs.eu/epigr/epi.php).

Sabine Lefebvre

Université de Bourgogne-Franche-Comté (Dijon), is professor of Roman History and she heads the research laboratory ARTEHIS. She has published mainly on the administration of the Roman Empire, the relationship between centre and periphery, municipal societies, and the construction and destruction of memory; she is focused on the western provinces, especially the Iberian Peninsula and North Africa.

Fernando Lozano

is professor of Ancient History at the Universidad de Sevilla. He has published mainly on Roman religion, Roman imperial ideology, and ruler cult in antiquity.

Del A. Maticic

is a doctoral candidate in Classics at New York University, interested in Roman literature and culture. He is writing a dissertation entitled Raw Materiality and the Poetics of Energy in Augustan Literature.

Elena Muñiz Grijalvo

is professor of Ancient History at the Universidad Pablo de Olavide de Sevilla. She has worked on Isiac cults and religion in Greek cities in Roman times. She is currently leading a research project on processions and the imperial cult.

Günther Schörner

is professor of Classical Archaeology at the University of Vienna. His main research interests lie in the archaeology of Roman rural landscapes. He has conducted fieldwork in Austria, Germany, Italy, Jordan, Romania, and Turkey.

Abigail Walker

passed her PhD in Classics at King’s College London in 2021, researching the representation of landscape in Ovid’s Metamorphoses and Campanian wall-paintings.

Eli Weaverdyck

is postdoctoral researcher at the University of Freiburg in the ERC project “Beyond the Silk Road”. He specializes in Roman economic history, landscape archaeology, and quantitative spatial analysis. He is particularly interested in the political and economic development of frontier regions and in the role of the military in frontier societies.

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The Impact of the Roman Empire on Landscapes

Proceedings of the Fourteenth Workshop of the International Network Impact of Empire (Mainz, June 12-15, 2019)

Series:  Impact of Empire, Volume: 41

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