[First posted in AWOL 2 November 2009. Updated 15 September 2015. n.b. Founded in 1994, Didaskalia is a Pioneering Open Access Journal]
Didaskalia (διδασκαλία) is the term used since ancient times to describe the work a playwright did to teach his chorus and actors the play. The official records of the dramatic festivals in Athens were the διδασκαλίαι. Didaskalia now furthers the scholarship of the ancient performance.
Didaskalia is an English-language, online publication about the performance of Greek and Roman drama, dance, and music. We publish double blind, peer-reviewed scholarship on performance as well as reviews of the professional activity of artists and scholars who work on ancient drama.
We welcome submissions on any aspect of the field, and we provide a uniquely friendly venue for publishing sound, image, and video evidence. If you would like your work to be reviewed, please write to email@example.com at least three weeks in advance of the performance date. We also seek interviews with practitioners and opinion pieces.
Volume 12 (2015)
12.01 Review - Euripides’ Ion at Barnard/Columbia
Didaskalia is an academic journal dedicated to the study of ancient theatre and its legacy in performance.[PDF of entire volume, 53pp, 11.5MB]
11.01 Review - If We Were Birds at the Nimbus Theatre [PDF]
11.02 Review - All Our Tragic at the Den Theatre [PDF]
11.03 Review - All Our Tragic at the Den Theatre [PDF]
11.04 Review - 50th Season of Classical Plays at the Greek Theatre in Syracuse: Aeschylus’s Oresteia and Aristophanes’ Wasps [PDF]
11.05 Currency Exchange: Staging Aristophanes’ Wealth in New Orleans [PDF]
Karen Rosenbecker and Artemis Preeshl
11.06 Review - Agamemnon at Savannah State University [PDF]
11.07 Philoctetes as a Health Educator [PDF]
See the full List of Open Access Journals in Ancient Studies