Bibliography

Project Publications

David Gilman Romano, “The Athena Polias Project/The Corinth Computer Project: Computer Mapping and City Planning in the Ancient World,” Academic Computing, March 1989, pp. 26 ff.

David Gilman Romano and Benjamin C. Schoenbrun, “A Computerized Architectural and Topographical Survey of Ancient Corinth,” Journal of Field Archaeology 29, 1993, pp. 177-190.

David Gilman Romano, “Post-146 B.C. Land Use in Corinth and Planning the Roman Colony of 44 B.C.,” in T.E. Gregory (ed.), The Corinthia in the Roman Period, Journal of Roman Archaeology, Supplementary Series 8, 1993, pp. 9-30.

David Gilman Romano, Athletics and Mathematics in Archaic Corinth: The Origins of the Greek Stadion, American Philosophical Society, Philadelphia, 1993.

David Gilman Romano, “Greek Land Division and Planning at Corinth,” American Journal of Archaeology, 98, 1994, p. 246.

David Gilman Romano, “The Course of Glory: Greek Art in a Roman Context at the Villa of the Papyri at Herculaneum,” with P. G. Warden, Art History, 17, 2, 1994, pp. 228-254.

David Gilman Romano and Osama Tolba, “Remote Sensing, GIS and Electronic Surveying: Reconstructing the City Plan and Landscape of Roman Corinth,” in Computer Applications and Quantitative Methods in Archaeology 1994, Jeremy Huggett and Nick Ryan (eds.), BAR International Series 600, 1995, pp. 163-174.

David Gilman Romano, “Roman Centuriation and Land Division in the Corinthia,” American Journal of Archaeology, 100, 1996, p. 346.

David Gilman Romano and Osama Tolba, “Remote Sensing and GIS in the Study of Roman Centuriation in the Corinthia, Greece,” in Interfacing the Past: Computer Applications and Quantitative Methods in Archaeology 1995, Hans Kammermans and Kelly Fennema (eds.) Leiden, 1996, pp. 457-463.

Chris Rorres and David Gilman Romano, “Finding the Center of a Circular Starting Line in an Ancient Greek Stadium,” SIAM,Volume 39, Number 4, December, 1997, pp. 745-754.

David Gilman Romano, “The Corinth Computer Project: Reconstructing the City Plan and Landscape of Roman Corinth,” Archaeological Applications of GIS,Proceedings of Colloquium II, UISPP XIIth Congress, Forli, Italy, September 1996, published 1997.

David Gilman Romano, “GIS Based Analysis of Ancient Land Division in the Corinthia, Greece,” Cost Action G2, Paysages Antiques Et Structures Rurales, The use of Geographic Information Systems in the study of ancient landscapes and features related to ancient land use, Proceedings of a workshop, Ljubljana, 27 April 1996, published 1998 pp. 21-30.

David Gilman Romano and Nicholas L. Stapp, “Piecing Together the City and Territory of Roman Corinth,” Archaeological Computing Newsletter, Number 52, Winter 1998, pp. 1-7.

David Gilman Romano, “A Curved Start for Corinth’s Fifth-century Racecourse,” Appearance and Essence. Refinements of Classical Architecture: Curvature, Lothar Haselberger, ed., Philadelphia, 1999, pp. 283-288.

David Gilman Romano, “A Tale of Two Cities: Roman Colonies at Corinth,” Romanization and the City: Creation, Transformations and Failures, Elizabeth Fentress, ed., Journal of Roman Archaeology, Supplement 38, Portsmouth, Rhode Island, 2000, pp. 83-104.

David Gilman Romano With Nicholas L. Stapp, “Corinth Computer Project: Internet Education,” Archaeological Informatics: Pushing the Envelope CAA 2001, Goran Burenhult, ed., BAR International Series 1016, 2002, 295-300.

David Gilman Romano, “Une étude topographique informatisée: centuriations de Corinthe et aménagement du territoire,” in Atlas Historique des cadastres d’Europe II, Commission européenne, Action COST G2, Paysages anciens et structures rurales, Luxembourg, 2002, 4T.

David Gilman Romano, “City Planning, Centuriation and Land Division in Roman Corinth: Colonia Laus Iulia Corinthiensis and Colonia Iulia Flavia Augusta Corinthiensis,” in C.K. Williams and N. Bookidis, eds., Corinth XX, The Centenary, 1896-1996, ASCSA, 2003.

David Gilman Romano, “Urban and Rural Planning in Roman Corinth,” in Urban Religion in Roman Corinth, D.N. Schowalter and S.J.Friesen, eds., Harvard Theological Studies, 2005, pp. 25-59.

David Gilman Romano, “A Roman Circus in Corinth,” in Hesperia 74, 2005, pp. 585-611.

David Gilman Romano, “Roman Surveyors in Corinth,” in Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, March 2006, vol.150, No. 1, pp. 62-85.

ASCSA Publications

Annual excavation reports appear in Hesperia, the Journal of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens.

Final excavation reports are published in a series entitled Corinth, Results of the Excavations Conducted by The American School of Classical Studies at Athens. The following reports have specific references to the buildings and monuments in the Roman city.

H.N. Fowler and R. Stillwell. Corinth I: Introduction, Topography, Architecture. Cambridge, 1932.
R. Stillwell et al. Corinth I, ii: Architecture. Cambridge, 1941.

R.L. Scranton. Corinth I, iii: Monuments in the Lower Agora and North of the Archaic Temple, Princeton, 1951.

Oscar Broneer. Corinth I, iv: The South Stoa and its Roman Successors, Princeton, 1954.

Saul S. Weinberg. Corinth I, v: The Southeast Building, the Twin Basilicas, the Mosaic House, Princeton, 1960.

Burt Hodge Hill. Corinth I, vi: The Springs: Peirene, Sacred Spring, Glauke, Princeton, 1965.

R. Stillwell. Corinth II: The Theater, Princeton, 1965.

John Harvey Kent. Corinth VIII, iii: The Inscriptions, 1926-1950, Princeton, 1966.

Oscar Broneer. Corinth X: The Odeum, Cambridge, 1932.

Jane C. Biers. Corinth XVII: The Great Bath on the Lechaion Road, Princeton, 1985.

Nancy Bookidis & Ronald S. Stroud. Corinth XVIII, iii: The Sanctuary of Demeter and Kore, Princeton, 1997.