A year or so back there was a conference somewhere in Europe about Eusebius. I never saw it announced, and the few people who seemed to know about it responded evasively to my requests for further information. Possibly they were afraid that someone as unacademic as me might turn up! Indeed I might have done.
The papers from the conference are being gathered in a volume to be published by Brill. Interesting a translation of Eusebius of Caesarea’s De Sollemnitate Paschalis is among them:
Mark DelCogliano, “The Promotion of the Constantinian Agenda in Eusebius of Caesarea’s On the Feast of Pascha,” in Sabrina Inowlocki and Claudio Zamagni (eds.), Reconsidering Eusebius: A Fresh Look at his Life, Work, and Thought (Leiden: Brill, forthcoming).
My correspondant adds:
I don’t know when the volume is supposed to appear. It’s not yet listed on the Brill website, so presumably not soon.
Note that the article is not merely a translation. It is a study that argues that the short treatise was commissioned by Constantine as part of his campaign to eliminate the celebration of Easter on different dates around the empire. A translation is appended to the study.
The book is something to look out for, if not to buy — Brill volumes are so expensive as to be library-only purchases.