Yung In is an MPhil student in Classics at the University of Cambridge, where she is a Gates Cambridge Scholar, and the Associate Editor of Eidolon. She graduated from Princeton University in 2015 with an A.B. in Classics and spent the following year studying History and Civilizations at the École des hautes études en sciences sociales in Paris, France while working as a Research Fellow at the Paideia Institute, leading projects such as Delphin and Legion. She is interested in the intersection of the classics and critical theory: her MPhil dissertation is about the classical references in Simone de Beauvoir’s The Second Sex, and in general she has written or given talks about continental philosophy, feminism, genealogy, and nature. She is from Seoul, South Korea, and wastes a lot of time on the Internet.
Tori Lee is the Assistant Editor at Eidolon. She graduated in 2014 with an A.B. in Classics and Comparative Literature from Brown University, and in 2016 with an M.A. in Classics from Washington University in St. Louis, where she completed a thesis on modern English translations of obscenity in Catullus. She is now pursuing a Ph.D. in Classics at Duke University, where she works on classical reception and digital humanities.
Sarah Scullin is the Managing Editor for Eidolon. She received her Ph.D. in Classics from The University of Pennsylvania in 2012 for her dissertation on pain in Hippocratic medicine. Sarah's varied scholarly interests (Greco-Roman medicine, ancient cognition, Medical Humanities, to name three) are united by her fascination with the intersection of culture and experience. She is particularly interested in comparing ancient and modern concepts of culture as a means of understanding values and beliefs about the natural world and human behavior. In her spare time, Sarah volunteers as a babywearing educator, collects textiles, and reads the comments on internet articles, even though she knows she's not supposed to.
Donna Zuckerberg is the founding editor of Eidolon. She received her Ph.D. in Classics from Princeton University in 2014 for her dissertation on ancient Greek tragedy and comedy. Her writing has appeared in academic journals and in online publications such as Jezebel and the Los Angeles Review of Books. She served as the Paideia Institute's Director of Communications until 2013, and now teaches for Telepaideia and Stanford Continuing Studies.