Miriam G. Clinton is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Art and Art History at Rhodes College. She focuses on the art and archaeology of the ancient world, especially Bronze Age Greece. She has extensive fieldwork experience on excavations in both Greece and Italy and has served as an architectural and digital archaeology specialist for projects associated with the Institute for Aegean Prehistory’s Study Center for East Crete. She earned her BA from Yale University in 2005 in Classics and Archaeological Studies and both her MA (2008) and PhD (2013) from the University of Pennsylvania in Art and Archaeology of the Mediterranean World. Her dissertation was titled “Access and Circulation Pattern Analysis in Neopalatial Architecture on Crete: A Methodology for Identifying Private Spaces.” Her current research focuses on 3D modeling of Minoan buildings for online and scholarly use, and her book in preparation uses 3D models of the House of the Rhyta at Pseira as a test case to confirm or deny the theories first presented in her dissertation. She has been awarded numerous grants and fellowships from the Fulbright Foundation, National Endowment for the Humanities, Center for Hellenic Studies, Stavros S. Niarchos Foundation, the Betancourt Grant, and others. Her publications have appeared in journals such as the Journal of Eastern Mediterranean Archaeology and Heritage Studies and Aegean Archaeology and in books published by the Archaeological Institute of America.