Cover: Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 111 in HARDCOVER

Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 111

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$50.00 • £43.95 • €45.95

ISBN 9780674268999

Publication Date: 01/04/2022


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This volume includes: Daniel Kölligen, “Ὄρθος, The Watchdog”; Richard L. Phillips, “Invisibility and Sight in Homer: Some Aspects of A. S. Pease Reconsidered”; Antonio Tibiletti, “Pondering Pindaric Superlatives in Context”; Matthew Hiscock, “Αὐθέντης: A ‘Mot Fort’ in the Discourse of Classical Athens”; James T. Clark, “Off-Stage Cries? The Performance of Sophocles’ Philoctetes 201–218, Trachiniae 863–870, and Euripides’ Electra 747–760”; Giuseppe Pezzini, “Terence and the Speculum Vitae: ‘Realism’ and (Roman) Comedy”; Neil O’Sullivan, “Quotations from Epicurean Philosophy and Greek Tragedy in Three Letters of Cicero”; Ernesto Paparazzo, “A Study of Varro’s Account of Roman Civil Theology in the Antiquitates Rerum Divinarum and Its Reception by Augustine and Modern Readers”; Joseph P. Dexter and Pramit Chaudhuri, “Dardanio Anchisae: Hiatus, Homer, and Intermetricality in the Aeneid”; Michael A. Tueller, “Dido the Author: Epigram and the Aeneid”; Benjamin Victor, Nancy Duval, and Isabelle Chouinard, “Subordinating si and ni in Virgil: Some Characteristic Uses, with Remarks on Aeneid 6.882–883”; Richard Gaskin, “On Being Pessimistic about the End of the Aeneid”; Gregory R. Mellen, “Num Delenda est Karthago? Metrical Wordplay and the Text of Horace Odes 4.8”; Kyle Gervais, “Dominoque legere superstes? Epic and Empire at the End of the Thebaid”; D. Clint Burnett, “Temple Sharing and Throne Sharing: A Reconsideration of Σύνναος and Σύνθρονος in the Hellenistic and Roman Periods”; Charles H. Cosgrove, “Semi-Lyrical Reading of Greek Poetry in Late Antiquity”; Byron MacDougall, “Better Recognize: Anagnorisis in Gregory of Nazianzus’s First Invective against Julian”; Alan Cameron, “Jerome and the Historia Augusta”; Jessica H. Clark, “Adfirmare and Appeals to Authority in Servius Danielis”; and Jarrett T. Welsh, “Nonius Marcellus and the Source Called ‘Gloss. i.’”

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