HARVARD STUDIES IN CLASSICAL PHILOLOGY
Cover: Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 107 in HARDCOVER

Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 107

Edited by Jeremy Rau

Add to Cart

Product Details

HARDCOVER

$50.00 • £40.95 • €45.00

ISBN 9780674726772

Publication Date: 08/18/2014

Text

This volume includes “Proemic Convention and Character Construction in Early Greek Epic” by Sarah Harden and Adrian Kelly; “Alcman’s Nightscapes (Frs. 89 and 90 PMGF)” by Felix Budelmann; “Epicharmus, Tisias, and the Early History of Rhetoric” by Wilfred Major; “drakeís, dédorke and the Visualization of kléos in Pindar” by Timothy Barnes; “Dance, Deixis, and the Performance of Kyrenean Identity: A Thematic Commentary on Pindar’s Fifth Pythian” by Robert Sobak; “Of Chaos, Nobility and Double Entendres: The Etymology of xaîos and bathuxaîos (Ar. Lys. 90–91, 1157; Aesch. Supp. 858; Theoc. 7.3)” by Olga Tribulato; “Hercules, Cacus, and Evander’s Myth-Making in Aeneid 8” by Davide Secci; “The Literary and Stylistic Qualities of a Plinian Letter” by Thomas Keeline; “Between Poetry and Politics: Horace and the East” by Giuseppe La Bua; “No Free Lunches: Paraprasis in the Greek Cities of the Roman East” by Arjan Zuiderhoek; “Nero’s Cannibal (Suetonius Nero 37.2)” by Tristan Power; “Systems of Sophistry and Philosophy: The Case of the Second Sophistic” by Jeroen Lauwers; “The Plagiarized Virgil in Donatus, Servius, and the Anthologia Latina” by Scott McGill; and “Textual Notes on Palladius Opus Agriculturae” by John Fitch.

From Our Blog

Jacket: The Chinese Must Go: Violence, Exclusion, and the Making of the Alien in America, by Beth Lew-Williams, from Harvard University Press

Celebrating Asian American and Pacific Islander Heritage Month, Part II

In celebration of Asian American and Pacific Islander Heritage Month, we’re showcasing titles that document the Asian American experience. Our second excerpt comes from Beth Lew-Williams’s prizewinning book The Chinese Must Go: Violence, Exclusion, and the Making of the Alien in America, which historian Richard White describes as “a powerful argument about racial violence that could not be more timely.” Monday night, Gong was asleep in his tent when the vigilantes returned