Gonzaga University 502 E. Boone Ave. AD Box 035 Spokane, WA 99258-0035
Phone: (509) 313-6691
Office Location AD 431M
Office Hours Fall 2014 TBA
Dr. Andrew L. Goldman has been a member of the Gonzaga History Department since 2002, and Chair of the Classical Civilizations Department since 2007. His fields of special interest are ancient history (Roman and Greek), classical archaeology, and the classical languages (Latin and Greek). He received his BA from Wesleyan University in 1988, and his MA and PhD from the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill in 1993 and 2000, respectively. He has spent several years living and teaching abroad: he lived in Ankara, Turkey, as a Fulbright Fellow and instructor at Bilkent University (1995-97), and in Rome as a teacher at Duke University's Intercollegiate Center for Classical Studies (1999-2000). He has worked at numerous ancient sites in the Mediterranean, including Çatal Höyük, Oinoanda, Kerkenes Dag, and, most frequently, Gordion.
Since 1992, he has been an active member of the excavation team at the ancient site of Gordion (central Turkey), where he has been studying the economic and social history of the small Roman-period settlement that flourished there between the 1st and 5th centuries AD. He has recently published several Latin inscriptions and the funerary finds from the Roman cemeteries at Gordion. During the summer of 2004 and 2005, with the aid of a Loeb Foundation Grant from Harvard University, he directed a team of archaeologists and assistants in what was the first systematic excavations of the Roman town on the site. In the course of this fieldwork, Roman weapons and armor were unearthed, providing the first concrete evidence for the hypothesis that the town was a minor Roman military site. The material, dating from the first and second centuries AD, is some of the earliest Roman military equipment excavated in the Roman East, and the site is the only Roman military base of its period to ever have been explored in Turkey. He is currently at work on the publication of the remains at this site, most recently discussed in his article in Anatolian Studies (60 (2010) 129-46), "A Pannonian auxiliary's epitaph from Roman Gordion".
In addition to his work at Gordion, Dr. Goldman has also produced recent publications and presented lectures on a variety of archaeological subjects, including Roman cemeteries ("The Roman-period Cemeteries at Gordion in Galatia", Journal of Roman Studies 20 (2007), 299-320), Roman military equipment ("Weapons and the Army", Chap. 8 in J. Evans (ed.) A Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Republic (Wiley-Blackwell 2013), 123-40), and Roman rings and carved intaglios (forthcoming, on octagonal gemstones, in Anatolian Studies 2014).
Fr. Patrick Hartin
Professor of Religious Studies
502 E. Boone Ave. AD Box 057 Spokane, WA 99258
Office Location Robinson House 105
Dr. Patrick Hartin, Professor of Religious Studies, is an ordained priest, previously of the Diocese of Johannesburg, South Africa and now of the Diocese of Spokane, Washington. He has been teaching New Testament Studies in the Religious Studies Department at Gonzaga University since 1995. Chair of the Classical Civilizations Department from 2002 through 2007, Patrick continues to teach classes for the Classical Civilization Department. Patrick studied theology at the Gregorian University in Rome (1967-1971). Born in South Africa, Patrick holds two doctorates in Theology from the University of South Africa (Pretoria) in Ethics (1981) and in New Testament (1988). His area of specialization is in the Letter of James as well as the traditions behind the Gospels, particularly the Sayings Gospel Q. He is currently co-convener of the Social-Sciences and New Testament Interpretation Task Force of the Catholic Biblical Association. Prior to coming to Gonzaga, Patrick taught New Testament at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, and the University of South Africa, Pretoria. He was also chaplain to the Catholic Community at the Claremont Colleges, California. Author of twelve books, among which are his commentary James in the Sacra Pagina Series 14 (2003) and his most recent work Apollos: Paul's Partner or Rival? (2009) both published by Collegeville, MN: Liturgical Press.
Instr, Classical Lang
Gonzaga University Jesuit House AD Box 111 Spokane, WA 99258
Kenneth Krall, S.J. is one of the twenty-five or so Jesuits working at Gonzaga University. He earned his B.A. degree in Latin and Greek (1964) and his M. A. in that same field (1967) at Gonzaga University. He arrived in August of 1985 and worked in Campus Ministry for fifteen years. In the Spring of 1990 he began teaching First Year Latin and has been doing so ever since. He added Second Year Latin in 1998 and First Year Greek in 1999. At that time Fr. Krall left Campus Ministry and began teaching full-time in the Department of Classical Civilizations, adding Second Year Greek to his teaching schedule two years later. He is presently in his twenty-third year here at Gonzaga University. His other interests include gardening, singing in the Spokane Symphony Chorale and reading.
Dr. Dave Oosterhuis
Assistant Professor of Classical Civilizations
AD Box 035 Spokane , WA 99258-0035
Office Location 341D College Hall
Office Hours Summer 2014 By appointment
Dave Oosterhuis joined the
faculty of Classical Civilizations at Gonzaga in the fall of 2010 and is
excited to be part of a growing and dynamic department. He holds a BA
(University of Iowa, 1992) and an MA in Classics (University of Minnesota,
2003), and a PhD from the University of Minnesota in Classical and Near Eastern
Studies (2007). Before coming to Gonzaga he taught at Macalester College and
the University of Saint Thomas, both in Saint Paul, Minnesota. He also taught Latin at Eden Prairie High School. He has spent two
summers in Rome, one studying Latin and the other in the American Academy’s
Summer Program in Archaeology. As part of the latter he participated in the
joint SUNY-Buffalo/Univeritá di Siena excavations at Bomarzo in northern Lazio,
an experience that, although enjoyable, reinforced his vocation as a
philologist, not an archaeologist. As a former high school Latin teacher he
believes strongly in outreach and has continued to visit schools and lecture on
topics related to the ancient world. He has also spent five summers with Upward
Bound programs, teaching disadvantaged high-schoolers the basics of Greek and
Latin. His specialties are Augustan Rome and its reception, the poet Vergil and
the body of literature around him (including biographies, commentaries, and apocrypha), and the portrayal of ancient Rome in popular