Anna Sitz is an archaeologist focusing on the late antique period in Asia Minor with an interest in new approaches to epigraphic material. Her work is grounded on significant experience with classical antiquity and strives to break down the disciplinary barriers too often separating early Christian material from previous centuries. Before completing her PhD at Penn in 2017 on the display of inscriptions on pagan temples from antiquity to late antiquity, she spent two years at the American School of Classical Studies in Athens, several summers making site visits in Turkey, and one year in Munich as a guest researcher at Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität. Anna maintains an interest in the Byzantine period as well and has published an article documenting inscriptions in a cave church in Cappadocia, arguing that a local oral tradition of popular piety lay behind these texts. She has excavated at Corinth (Greece) and Alabanda (Turkey), and currently at Labraunda (Turkey), where she will lead a project in summer 2018 on the late antique inhabitation of the former pagan sanctuary.