One of the most exciting intellectual communities in Princeton—incorporating an extraordinary breadth and depth of disciplines rooted in Hellenic Studies.
Marina S. Brownlee, Robert Schirmer Professor of Spanish and Portuguese and Comparative Literature
The Center promotes, maintains, and enhances an intimate linkage between scholarship, higher education, and global research communities with university resources for archives, museums, and special collections. In so doing, the Center plays a critical role in advancing the study of ancient and modern Greece in a transnational, cross-disciplinary and diachronic perspective.
Lidia Santarelli, Metadata Librarian, Modern Greek Specialty
The Seeger Center leaves an impression on its visitors and members that our goals and aspirations not only are possible, but within our reach.
Nikitas Tampakis, Undergraduate Student, Class of 2014
Thanks to the generosity of the Stanley J. Seeger Center for Hellenic Studies I had the chance to do research in Athens and Naxos from July 27 to August 7. During this time, I could visit several archaeological sites and museums, and get to know the geographical context of the archaeological remains… This offers the possibility of an interesting new line of investigation.
Marc Domingo Gygax, Professor of Classics
My home away from home and a center that connects people studying any aspects of the Hellenic world.
Richard Calis, Graduate Student, History
A truly thriving place where many specialists in the field of Hellenic Studies with different backgrounds can develop their best their work and research.
Anna Calia, Ted and Elaine Athanassiades Postdoctoral Research Fellow, 2017-2018
Many appreciate coming to Princeton to conduct their research in our Center, and we enjoy learning from these scholars as well.
Monique Joseph, Office Assistant
The trip to the Mt Menoikeion Monastery was life-changing for me. It gave a new dimension of meaning to my work and to my life.
Alex Baron-Raiffe, Graduate Student, French and Italian
As manager I am always inspired when the faculty, students, and fellows provide their departure or end of program travel reports (summaries). It is most often life-changing for them, so our work is validated and gratifying too.
Carol Oberto, Center Manager
This summer, I had the opportunity to experience modern monastic life in a Byzantine Monastery, visit a number of historical sites of interest, work on my research, and most of all, improve my modern Greek abilities.
Joseph Glynias, Graduate Student, History