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Studies in Greek epigraphy and history in honor of Stefen V. Tracy

 | 
Gary Reger
, 
Francis X. Ryan
, 
Timothy Francis Winters

Stephen Tracy the epigraphist

Christian Habicht

Résumé

The following is the text of a talk delivered at the River Club in Colombus, Ohio, on the occasion of Stephen Tracy’s retirement from the Department of Classics at Ohio State University to assume the Directorship of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens. In co-operation with Greek computer specialists Tracy has now pioneered the use of computers to study hands; see Stephen V. Tracy and C. Papaodysseus, “The Study of Hands on Greek Inscriptions. The Need for a Digital Approach”, American Journal of Archaeology, 113, 2009, 99-102, and other work listed below in “The Scholarly Work of Stephen V. Tracy”.

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Extrait du texte

Stephen, Mr. Chairman, Colleagues, and Friends:

I am delighted to be back at Ohio State after twelve years and honored to be given the chance of saying something about the man who is about to leave after 31 years of distinguished service. Others will probably have something to say about Stephen Tracy the professor and teacher and will assess his role as faculty colleague, chairman, and founder of a flourishing Epigraphical Center. I want to focus on Stephen the epigraphist. His field is Greek epigraphy and mainly (but by no means exclusively) Attic epigraphy as befits the former student of Harvard’s Sterling Dow, who himself had been a student of Harvard’s William Scott Ferguson. I hope to explain why he is, in fact, the legitimate heir of this great tradition and these two eminent figures. But first the question: why is the study of Greek inscriptions relevant and worth pursuing these days? What is its place within the realm of Classical Studies?

The answer is simply this: inscriptio...

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