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Caraher Pettegrew James VayiaOffprint 2010

Caraher Pettegrew James VayiaOffprint 2010

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Published by billcaraher
A scholarly article on the archaeological remains around Ano Vayia in the southeastern Corinthia.
A scholarly article on the archaeological remains around Ano Vayia in the southeastern Corinthia.

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Published by: billcaraher on Nov 17, 2010
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06/26/2014

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dining in the sanctuary of demeter and kore1
 
Volume 792010
 
Copyright © The American School o Classical Studies at Athens, originally published in
Hesperia
79 (2010), pp. 385–415. This oprint is supplied orpersonal, non-commercial use only. The defnitive electronic version o thearticle can be ound at <http://dx.doi.org/10.2972/hesp.79.3.385>.
Hesperia
 The Journal of the American Schoolof Classical Studies at Athens
 
hesperia
 Tracey Cullen,
EditorEditorial Advisory Board
Carla M. Antonaccio,
Duke University
Angelos Chaniotis,
Oxford University
 Jack L. Davis,
American School of Classical Studies at Athens
A. A. Donohue,
Bryn Mawr College 
 Jan Driessen,
Université Catholique de Louvain
Marian H. Feldman,
University of California, Berkeley
Gloria Ferrari Pinney,
Harvard University
Sherry C. Fox,
 American School of Classical Studies at Athens
 Thomas W. Gallant,
University of California, San Diego
Sharon E. J. Gerstel,
University of California, Los Angeles
Guy M. Hedreen,
Williams College 
Carol C. Mattusch,
George Mason University
Alexander Mazarakis Ainian,
University of Thessaly at Volos
Lisa C. Nevett,
University of Michigan
 Josiah Ober,
Stanford University
 John K. Papadopoulos,
University of California, Los Angeles
 Jeremy B. Rutter,
Dartmouth College 
A. J. S. Spaworth,
 Newcastle University
Monika Trümper,
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Hesperia
is published quarterly by the American School o Classical Studies atAthens. Founded in 1932 to publish the work o the American School, the jour-nal now welcomes submissions rom all scholars working in the felds o Greek archaeology, art, epigraphy, history, materials science, ethnography, and literature,rom earliest prehistoric times onward.
Hesperia
is a reereed journal, indexed in
  Abstracts in Anthropology, L’Année philologique, Art Index, Arts and HumanitiesCitation Index, Avery Index to Architectural Periodicals, Current Contents, IBZ: Internationale Bibliographie der geistes- und sozialwissenschaftlichen Zeitschriften-literatur, Numismatic Literature, Periodicals Contents Index, Russian Academy of  Sciences Bibliographies,
and
TOCS-IN 
. The journal is also a member o CrossRe. The American School o Classical Studies at Athens
 
is a research and teachinginstitution dedicated to the advanced study o the archaeology, art, history,philosophy, language, and literature o Greece and the Greek world. Establishedin 1881 by a consortium o nine American universities, the School now servesgraduate students and scholars rom more than 180 afliated colleges and uni- versities, acting as a base or research and study in Greece. As part o its mission,the School directs ongoing excavations in the Athenian Agora and at Corinthand sponsors all other American-led excavations and surveys on Greek soil. Itis the ofcial link between American archaeologists and classicists and the Ar-chaeological Service o the Greek Ministry o Culture and, as such, is dedicatedto the wise management o cultural resources and to the dissemination o knowl-edge o the classical world. Inquiries about programs or membership in theSchool should be sent to the American School o Classical Studies at Athens,6–8 Charlton Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08540-5232.
 
© The American School o Classical Studies at Athens
hesperia 79 (2010)
Pages 385–415 
towers andFortIFICatIonsat VaYIa In tHesoUtHeast CorIntHIa
 AbstrAct
 Alhgh al e have lg ee eal  he d  he fedladae  claal ad Helle Geee, he cha ha ael fged he vea, dee he hal gfae  exa fa he e. the ah  h ale e  he ee vega he Eae Kha Ahaelgal sve   e ad aaedfa  he eg  Vaa  he hea cha. b egag gah d, eve ve, ad aheal aal, he gge ha hee hee e eved  gad a emall dve eh  he cha de ad  e— lk—maj mame adlad e  he eg.
Recent work in the eastern Corinthia has expanded our understanding o the easternmost parts o the area under the control o the Greek polis o Corinth.
1
To date, however, much o this research has concentrated on theeastern part o the Corinthian Isthmus and the ar southeastern corner
1. An early version o this paper was presented at the 110th AnnualMeeting o the Archaeological Instituteo America in Philadelphia in 2009. William Caraher and David Pettegrew are responsible or the nal text o thisarticle; Sarah James prepared and wrotethe catalogue. Timothy Gregory pro- vided a preliminary analysis o thepottery in 2003, and Kate Pettegrew and Susannah Van Horn illustrated theartiacts. We are grateul to the codirectors o the Eastern Korinthia ArchaeologicalSurvey (EKAS), Timothy Gregory andDaniel Pullen, and the eld director, Thomas Tartaron, or encouraging us toinvestigate and publish the site o AnoVayia. Gregory acilitated our work atevery step o the way and helped usobtain access to the acilities at Isthmiaor a nal analysis o the nds. EKASand the Ohio State University Excava-tions at Isthmia kindly provided mate-rial equipment or the investigation,and participants rom both projectshelped us to discover, record, and draw these sites in 2001, 2003, and 2008. Weare especially grateul to Holly Cook, Jon Frey, Dimitri Nakassis, Kate Pette-grew, Lita Tzortzopoulou-Gregory, andAnthoulla Vassiliades or advice andassistance in the eld. The 37th Epho-reia o Classical and Prehistoric Antiq-uities provided cooperation andencouragement. This paper has beneted romconversations on site with Timothy Gregory and Yannis Lolos, and romcomments by Michael Dixon, DanielPullen, and Thomas Tartaron. The twoanonymous
Hesperia
reviewers providedthoughtul and critical comments onour interpretations that contributed to amore thorough, nuanced, and balancedpresentation o the argument.Finally, we are grateul to MessiahCollege or supporting Pettegrew’sresearch with a Humanities Enrich-ment Fund Travel Grant, and theAmerican School o Classical Studiesat Athens, where Caraher prepared hiscontributions while serving as the RhysCarpenter Fellow.

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