I am Lecturer in Classical Linguistics and Comparative Philology in the Classics Faculty at Cambridge University, and Director of Studies in Linguistics at Peterhouse. I am a member of the AHRC-funded project 'Greek in Italy'.You can read about what we're up to on our project blog.
My second book, Oscan in the Greek Alphabet has recently been published by Cambridge University Press. It's about how Oscan-speakers in Ancient Italy used the Greek alphabet to write Oscan, and what this tells us about the phonology and morphology of Oscan, and the relationship between speakers of Greek and Oscan. I also carry out research more generally on the writing systems used to write the Italic languages (Latin, Oscan, Umbrian, South Picene), and their phonology and morphology. Other research interests include the Celtic languages, Proto-Indo-European phonology and morphology, sound change and language grouping.
My book on The Reflexes of the Proto-Indo-European Laryngeals in Celtic, based on my doctoral thesis in the Faculty of Linguistics, Philology and Phonetics at the University of Oxford, came out in September 2012 in the Brill series 'Studies in Indo-European Languages and Linguistics'. It collects the evidence for the development of the series of sounds known as the laryngeals in the Celtic languages according to phonetic environment. It concludes that laryngeals must still have been present in many environments at a fairly late stage of Proto-Celtic, and identifies previously unrecognised developments. It also suggests that laryngeals cannot be used as good evidence for an 'Italo-Celtic' sub-family.
I teach papers in Latin and Greek language, and comparative philology and classical linguistics in all years.
You can find my CV here