Lycurgan Athens and the Making of Classical Tragedy. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge Classical Studies series. 2014.
“Why 386 BC?: Lost empire, old tragedy, and reperformance in the era of the Corinthian War,” Trends in Classics (2015) 7.2 277-96.
"The Great Dionysia and the End of the Peloponnesian War," Classical Antiquity (2014) 33.2 319-46.
"Epitaphoi Mythoi and Tragedy as Encomium of Athens," Trends in Classics (2013) 5.2 289-317.
"Aristotle and the Tragic Theater in the 4th Century BC: A Response to Jennifer Wise," Arethusa 44.3 (2011) 311-328.
"The Epitaph for Atthis: A Late Hellenistic Poem on Stone," JHS 130 (2010) 15-34.
"The Life of the Author in the Letters of 'Euripides'," GRBS 50.4 (2010) 537-564.
"Parallel Lives. Civic Rhetoric in the Native Receptions of Euripides and Dante," Centopagine (special issue: "Leggere le vite di autori") 3 (2009) 20-29.
"Literary Politics and the Euripidean Vita," CCJ 54 (2008) 115-135.
Chapters in books
“Literary Evidence for New Tragic Production: The View from the Fourth Century,” in The Greek Theatre in the Fourth Century BC, eds. E. Csapo, J.R. Green and P. Wilson. Berlin: De Gruyter/German Archaeological Institute (2014) 189-206.
"Crossing Genres: Comedy, Tragedy, and Satyr Play," in M. Fontaine and A. Scafuro (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Greek and Roman Comedy. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press (2014) 258-77.
"The Classical Tragedians, from Athenian Idols to Wandering Poets," in I. Gildenhard and M. Revermann (eds.), Beyond the Fifth Century: Interactions with Greek Tragedy from the Fourth Century BCE to the Middle Ages. Berlin: De Gruyter (2010) 35-64.