Pleiades is a joint project of the Ancient World Mapping Center, the Stoa Consortium, and the Institute for the Study of the Ancient World. Copyrights on software and content are held by the participating institutions and by the individual contributors listed below. Using, sharing, and remixing of the content is permitted under terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (cc-by).
Managing Editors: Tom Elliott, Gabe Moss
Associate Editors: Jeffrey Becker, Sarah Bond, Sean Gillies, Ryan Horne, Adam Rabinowitz, Elizabeth Robinson, Brian Turner
Reviewers: Stefano Costa, Arthur De Graauw, Stuart Dunn, Müge Durusu, Noah Kaye, Charlotte Tupman, Scott Vanderbilt
We are also grateful to the following individuals who previously served as reviewers: Perry Scalfano.
The following individuals have contributed their time and talent to expanding and enhancing the content of Pleiades.
Funding for the creation of this on-going digital publication has been provided by the participating institutions, and by grants (2006-2014) from the U.S. National Endowment for the Humanities.
Pleiades incorporates content from the following works:
- Michael McCormick, Guoping Huang, Kelly Gibson et al. (ed.) Digital Atlas of Roman and Medieval Civilizations, Harvard University Center for Geographic Analysis: http://darmc.harvard.edu.
- Richard Talbert (ed.), Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World, Princeton, 2000.
The banner image of the Nereid Monument is adapted from a photo by jikamajoja. The home page also uses images from Wikipedia, Dan Diffendale (on Flickr), and NYU's Ancient World Image Bank (on Flickr).
- "Ancient terrain (default)" (2014) by Ryan Horne, et al. for AWMC. See further: AWMC Map Tiles.
- "Modern terrain" and "Modern Streets" (2012) by Sean Gillies for ISAW
- "Roman Empire" (2012) by Johan Åhlfeldt for the Pelagios Project. See further: About the Digital Map of the Roman Empire.
The AWMC and ISAW map bases are served to the web via Mapbox.com; funding provided by ISAW.
The presentation of credits on this page is intended to conform to the emerging best practice in digital humanities projects as reflected in the draft Collaborators' Bill of Rights and the Fair Cite Initiative.