“Why 386 BC?: Lost empire, old tragedy, and reperformance in the era of the Corinthian War,” Trends in Classics 7.2 (special issue: Reperformances of Drama in the Fifth and Fourth Centuries BC, ed. A. Lamari) (2015): 277-96.
“The Great Dionysia and the end of the Peloponnesian War,” Classical Antiquity 33.2 (2014): 319-46.
“Epitaphioi mythoi and tragedy as encomium of Athens,” Trends in Classics 5.2 (2013): 289-317.
“Aristotle and the tragic theater in the fourth century BC: a response to Jennifer Wise,” Arethusa 44.3 (2011): 311-328.
“The epitaph for Atthis: a late Hellenistic poem on stone,” Journal of Hellenic Studies 130 (2010): 15-34.
“The Life of the author in the letters of ‘Euripides’,” Greek, Roman & Byzantine Studies 50.4 (2010): 537-64.
“Literary politics and the Euripidean vita,” Cambridge Classical Journal 54 (2008): 115-35.
Chapters in Edited Volumes
“Scholars and scholarship on tragedy,” in Greek Tragedy after the Fifth Century: A Survey from ca. 400 BCE to ca. AD 400, eds. V. Liapis and A Petrides. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press (2018), 324-49.
“Pausanias’ dead poets society,” in Tombs of the Poets: Between Text and Material Culture, eds. B. Graziosi and N. Goldschmidt. Oxford: Oxford University Press (2018), 235-50.
“Knowledge transmission: media and memory,” in A Cultural History of Theatre. Volume I: A Cultural History of Theatre in Antiquity (500 BCE-500 CE), ed. M. Revermann. London: Bloomsbury Academic/Methuen Drama (2017), 181-95.
“Archives, repertoires, bodies and bones: thoughts on reperformance for classicists,” in Imagining Reperformance in Ancient Culture: Studies in the Traditions of Drama and Lyric, eds. R. Hunter and A. Uhlig. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press (2017), 21-41.
“Anonymous: The epitaph for Atthis (SGO I 01/01/07),” in Hellenistic Poetry: A Selection, ed. D. Sider. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press (2016), 3-7.
(With Anna Uhlig) “My poetry did not die with me: Aeschylus and his afterlife in the Classical Period,” in The Reception of Aeschylus’ Plays through Shifting Models and Frontiers, ed. S. Constantinidis. Leiden: Brill (2016), 51-79.
“What’s in a Life? Some forgotten faces of Euripides,” in Creative Lives in Classical Antiquity: Poets, Artists and Biography, eds. R. Fletcher and J. Hanink. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press (2016), 129-46.
“Literary evidence for new tragic production: the view from the fourth century,” in The Greek Theatre in the Fourth Century BC, eds. E. Csapo, J.R. Green and P. Wilson. Berlin: De Gruyter/German Archaeological Institute (2014), 189-206.
“Crossing genres: comedy, tragedy, and satyr play,” in The Oxford Handbook of Ancient Comedy, eds. A.C. Scafuro and M. Fontaine. Oxford: Oxford University Press (2014), 258-77.
“The classical tragedians, from Athenian idols to wandering poets,” in Beyond the Fifth Century: Interactions with Greek Tragedy from the Fourth Century BCE to the Middle Ages, eds. I. Gildenhard and M. Revermann. Berlin: De Gruyter (2010), 39-67.
Papers in Conference Proceedings
“La scenografia della città e la città come scenografia nell’Atene del V secolo,” in S. Novelli and M. Giuseppetti, eds., Spazi e contesti teatrali (Supplementi di Lexis 70). Amsterdam: Hakkert (2017): 165-73.
Parallel lives. civic rhetoric in the native receptions of Euripides and Dante, Centopagine (special issue: “Leggere le vite di autori”) 3 (2009): 20-29.