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Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 102

Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 102

Edited by Albert Henrichs

ISBN 9780674019607

Publication date: 01/31/2006

Volume 102 of Harvard Studies in Classical Philology includes the following contributions: Mika Kajava, “Hestia: Hearth, Goddess, and Cult”; Jonathan Burgess, “Untrustworthy Apollo and the Destiny of Achilles: Iliad 24.55–63”; Anna Bonifazi, “Relative Pronouns and Memory: Pindar beyond Syntax”; William Race, “Pindar’s Olympian 11 Re-Visited Post-Bundy”; Michael Clarke, “An Ox-Fronted River-God (Sophocles, Trachiniae 12–13)”; William Allan, “Religious Syncretism: The New Gods of Greek Tragedy”; Edward Harris, “Notes on a Lead Letter from the Athenian Agora”; Miriam Hecquet-Devienne, “A Legacy from the Library of the Lyceum? Inquiry into the Joint Transmission of Theophrastus’ and Aristotle’s Metaphysics Based on Evidence Provided by Manuscripts E and J”; Jordi Pàmias, “Dionysus and Donkeys on the Streets of Alexandria: Eratosthenes’ Criticism of Ptolemaic Ideology”; Craige B. Champion, “Polybian Demagogues in Political Context”; Marco Fantuzzi, “The Magic of (Some) Allusions: Philodemus AP 5.107 (GPh 3188 ff.; 23 Sider)”; Brian Krostenko, “Binary Phrases and the Middle Style as Social Code: Rhetorica ad Herennium”; Deborah Steiner, “Catullan Excavations: Pindar’s Olympian 10 and Catullus 68”; Andrew Dyck, “Cicero’s Devotio: The Rôles of Dux and Scape-Goat in His Post Reditum Rhetoric”; Mario Geymonat, “Capellae at the End of the Eclogues”; Sergio Casali, “Nisus and Euryalus: Exploiting the Contradictions in Virgil’s Doloneia”; Thomas Cole, “Ovid, Varro, and Castor of Rhodes: The Chronological Architecture of the Metamorphoses”; Niklas Holzberg, “Impersonating the Banished Philosopher: Pseudo-Seneca’s Liber Epigrammaton”; E. Courtney, “On Editing the Silvae”; and D. R. Shackleton Bailey, “On Editing the Silvae: A Response.”

Author

  • Albert Henrichs is Eliot Professor of Greek Literature at Harvard University.

Book Details

  • 5-1/2 x 8-1/4 inches
  • Harvard University Department of the Classics

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