HARVARD STUDIES IN CLASSICAL PHILOLOGY
Cover: Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 110 in HARDCOVER

Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 110

Not yet available

Product Details

HARDCOVER

$50.00 • £36.95 • €45.00

ISBN 9780674237315

Publication Date: 06/30/2020

Text

550 pages

5-1/2 x 8-1/4 inches

2 illus., 1 map, 4 tables

Harvard University Department of the Classics > Harvard Studies in Classical Philology

World

This volume includes: Rachel Zelnick-Abramovitz, “Half Slave, Half Free: Partial Manumission in the Ancient Near East and Beyond”; Chris Eckerman, “I Weave a Variegated Headband: Metaphors for Song and Communication in Pindar’s Odes”; Alexander Nikolaev, “The Text of Pindar Olympian 6.54 (βατιᾶι τ’ ἐν ἀπειράτωι)”; Tobias Joho, “Alcibiadean Mysteries and the Sicilian Expedition in Thucydides”; Peter Barrios-Lech, “Menander and Catullus 8 Revisited”; Katharina Volk, “Varro and the Disorder of Things”; John T. Ramsey, “The Date of the Consular Elections in 63 and the Inception of Catiline’s Conspiracy”; Brian D. McPhee, “Erulus and the Moliones: An Iliadic Intertext in Aeneid 8.560–567”; Julia Scarborough, “Eridanus in Elysium: The Underground Poetics of Virgil’s Violent River”; Geert Roskam, “Providential Gods and Social Justice: An Ancient Controversy on Theonomous Ethics”; Rafael J. Gallé Cejudo, “Progymnasmatic Alteration in the Love Letters of Philostratus”; Moysés Marcos, “Callidior ceteris persecutor: The Emperor Julian and His Place in Christian Historiography”; Valéry Berlincourt, “Dea Roma and Mars: Intertext and Structure in Claudian’s Panegyric for the Consuls Olybrius and Probinus”; Alan Cameron, “Jerome and the Historia Augusta”; Fabio Stok, “What Is the Spangenberg Fragment?”; George M. Hollenback, “Do Not Steal Seed: An Overlooked Double Entendre in Oracula Sibyllina 2.71”; and Paolo Pellegrini, “R. A. B. Mynors and Harvard: An Unedited Letter to K. E. Rand (10.10.1944).”

From Our Blog

Photo of Lucia Jacobs as a child sitting next to Oaky

How to Plant a Forest

For this week’s University Press Week Blog Tour, Lucia Jacobs offers us a glimpse of environmental stewardship as seen through the activities of the ubiquitous squirrel, a species native to the Americas, Africa, and Eurasia from the Eocene Epoch onward. Lucia Jacobs is Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience at the

‘manifold glories of classical Greek and Latin’

The digital Loeb Classical Library (loebclassics.com) extends the founding mission of James Loeb with an interconnected, fully searchable, perpetually growing virtual library of all that is important in Greek and Latin literature.