B.A., B.S. University of Illinois-Urbana
M.A., Ph.D. University of Missouri-Columbia
Associate Professor of Anthropology Helen Cho's research interests and courses include human skeletal biology, human osteology and bioarchaeology. Cho has excavated in New Mexico, Alabama, and Syria. Currently she is analyzing human and fauntal skeletal remains from the Roman period in Bir Madhkur, Jordan.
Peter Krentz, Coordinator
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Yale
W. R. Grey Professor of Classics and History Peter Krentz has taught Greek and Roman history at Davidson since 1979. In his youth, he excavated at Caesarea Maritima (Israel), and he now teaches a course on ethics in archaeology.
M.A., Ph.D. Harvard
Professor of Classics Jeanne Neumann has taught Latin and Greek language, literature and the classical tradition (including Humanities) at Davidson since 1994. A recognized expert on Latin pedagogy, she leads workshops and writes on incorporating an active use of Latin as a pedagogical aid. Her book, Lingua Latina: A College Companion, was published in 2008. She is currently working on Roma Aeterna: A College Companion. She won the Hunter-Hamilton Teaching Award in 2005.
B.A. University of Chicago
M.A., Ph.D. Stanford
Assistant Professor Totten's research interests include the ancient economy, Roman farming, villas, Mediterranean studies, and the transition from Late Antiquity to the Early Middle Ages.
A.B. Franklin and Marshall
M.A. Loyola University of Chicago
M.A., Ph.D. Bryn Mawr
Professor of Classics Michael K. Toumazou has taught at Davidson since 1987. He specializes in art and archaeology. A field archaeologist, he has directed the Athienou Archaeological Project on his native island of Cyprus since 1990. He won the Hunter-Hamilton Teaching Award in 2003.