Let’s celebrate a year since the first HeroesX project launched!
You can post your stories or videos in this week’s Friday anniversary ‘Video’ cafe any time.
And we can meet in the Social Chatroom to say hello to old friends and new — there is usually somebody logged on to Hour 25.
Join us on April 28th at 1:00 p.m. EDT for a community reading and discussion of the opening of Euripides’ Herakles.
This event will be broadcast live and recorded via an On Air Google Hangout. All members of Hour 25 are invited to participate, but space is limited. If you would like to join in, please RSVP by emailing hero(at)chs.harvard.edu. Since this session will be broadcast and recorded, all participants must submit the CHS media release form.
The first ten people to register will be contacted with additional information for the event.
For information about participating in a Hangout on Google+, see this tutorial: Hour 25 Community: Hangouts.
Also, don’t miss our live broadcast of a discussion with Gregory Nagy on May 1 at 12:00 p.m. EDT.
On Thursday May 23rd at 4:00 p.m EDT Professor Gregory Nagy and his friends will join members of Hour 25 for a live discussion and broadcast via Google hangout to discuss;
How is kingship depicted and does it reflect the historical situation?
If Nestor is ‘never at fault’ does that affect how we can understand his role in the Odyssey?
- Is Odysseus the last of the epic heroes, and if so, what about Telemakhos’ generation?
Please join us on Thursday, September 4 at 11:00 a.m. EDT for a CHS Open House Discussion with Professor Richard Martin (Stanford University). Professor Martin will join members of the Hour 25 and CHS community for a live broadcast discussion about muthos, mythology, and the language of heroes.
Everyone is invited to watch the broadcast at the appointed day and time here at Hour 25.
Join the live Q&A on the Google+ event page.
Members of Hour 25 can begin and continue conversations associated with this event on this thread in the Hour 25 Lyceum.
For more information about Professor Martin and his research, visit his faculty profile on the Stanford Classics Department website.