This is something Proclus wrote in his Parmenides commentary that I rarely go more than 2-3 days without thinking about. Proclus is commenting on that part of the Parmenides (at 128d) where Zeno describes how awkward it was to go viral with a philosophical thing he wrote as a young man — someone stole a copy of … Continue reading What Does One Transmit?
I don't usually share things from my other blog, but anyone who is interested in mythology and worldbuilding may find this post fun — it's about gods of writing systems, conlangs, and scripts. About 1,000 words in total with lots of pictures. Over the past few months, I’ve been doodling sentences in Narahji while working … Continue reading Conlang Writing Systems: Narahji — Pangrammatike
In December, I pitched an article to Eidolon on modern Hellenic Polytheism, authenticity, and how we use/read the Classics. It just came out! You can go read it here.
BTW, on my other web site, here's a short story publication announcement. (The photo is of the volume. Many writers, many good stories!) The POV character grew up in Hellenism, so it may be of interest if you like scifi. Go to Pangrammatike for more details and a link to purchase. In “Ash Shades,” two … Continue reading Publication Update! — Pangrammatike
As 2018 comes to a close, I just want to say four things … This semester was very intense at work. I was the chair of an internal conference that happened on November 30th, and while I learned a lot and was very pumped the day of, I'm really looking forward to the campus's winter … Continue reading Some Updates and 2018’s Most Popular Posts
Comments have closed on a Wild Hunt post about a file-sharing Wiccan group by Terence P. Ward, but as a librarian who works in academia, I have a few thoughts to offer. One of my strong professional interests is how to reconcile information-seeking behaviors and assumptions of new(ish) academic library users with the realities of how … Continue reading Copyright for Text-Based Works is Real
In which I discuss some thoughts about the Mousai after doing routine religious offerings.