EUHORMOS is an international book series intended for monographs and collective volumes on classical antiquity. Specifically, it welcomes manuscripts related to the concept of ‘anchoring innovation’ by classical scholars of all disciplines from all over the world. All books will be published in Open Access (online) as well as in print. The series publishes book-length studies (single-authored or edited) of ancient innovations and their societal perceptions and valuations, in particular in connection with their ‘anchoring’, the various ways in which ‘the new’ could (or could not) be connected to what was already familiar. ‘The new’ is not restricted to the technical or scientific domains, but can include the ‘new information’ imparted by speakers through linguistic means, literary innovation, political, social, cultural or economic innovation, and new developments in material culture. EUHORMOS is one of the results of the Dutch so-called Gravitation Grant (2017), awarded to a consortium of scholars from OIKOS, the National Research School in Classical Studies. See https://www.ru.nl/oikos/anchoring-innovation.
EUHORMOS is the Homeric term for a harbour ‘in which the anchoring is good’. Under this auspicious title, we aim to publish a book series striving to afford ‘good anchorage’ to studies contributing to a better understanding of ‘anchoring innovation’ in Greco-Roman Antiquity.
Irene J.F. de Jong, University of Amsterdam
Eric M. Moormann, Radboud University Nijmegen
Stephen E. Hinds (University of Washington, Seattle)
Caroline Kroon (University of Amsterdam)
Margaret Miles (University of California, Irvine)
Maarten De Pourcq (Radboud University, Nijmegen)
Sitta von Reden (University of Freiburg)
Michael Sommer (Carl von Ossietzky University of Oldenburg)
Liba Taub (University of Cambridge)
Josine Blok - Luuk de Ligt - Olivier Hekster - Andre Lardinois - Ineke Sluiter - Teun Tieleman - Onno van Nijf - Miguel John Versluys - Antje Wessels