Some more Mycenopoly news…

…the game (which was tMycenopoly 2he subject of an earlier blogpost) is featured in this week’s edition of ‘Coins Weekly‘ (despite not containing any coins). The English version is here and German version here. Just a reminder to say that I am happy to distribute copies free of charge to any teachers wishing to use it specifically for teaching purposes – please send me an email (‘apj31’, then the ‘at’ symbol, then ‘cam.ac.uk’) letting me know who you are and where/what you teach! (Unfortunately I can’t distribute it for any other purposes – please don’t email if you just want a copy to play as I’m afraid I will have to disappoint. But in that case, why not try making your own ancient version of Monopoly…)

Some start-of-term news

Just a quick post with a few things I wanted to share for the start of term! Firstly, a couple of posts over on the Cambridge Classics graduate blog, Res Gerendae: some handy tips for new PhD students (mostly just as relevant to students in other universities!), and an exciting exhibition that’s currently on in the Faculty’s Cast Gallery (but finishing on October 15th). By the way, I encourage any readers who haven’t checked out Res Gerendae yet to do so – it has a lot of great posts on a huge range of topics, and I’m sure there are many more interesting posts to come this term! (Any new Cambridge classics grads reading this – I also encourage you to sign up to write for RG – see my previous post on why this is a useful and fun thing to do!) Continue reading “Some start-of-term news”

Mycenopoly

It’s been an unashamedly nerdy ambition of mine for quite a long time to make a Bronze Age version of Monopoly, themed around the Mycenaean palaces of Bronze Age Greece – so now that I’m PhD-less, I thought I’d finally give it a go. Allow me to present: Mycenopoly – or, in Linear B, mu-ke-no-po-ru:

Mycenopoly 2.jpg
Continue reading “Mycenopoly”