- Parent Collection: Harvard University Department of the Classics
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology
Below are the in-print works in this collection. Sort by title, author, format, publication date, or price »
Below are the in-print works in this collection. Sort by title, author, format, publication date, or price »
This volume offers an unusual diversity of articles by contributors from Europe, America, and the Far East. Among the articles are: “Politics and Early Attic Tragedy,” by John H. Finley, Jr.; “Pseudo-Xenophon,” by G. W. Bowersock; “Noctes Propertianae,” by G. P. Goold; and “An Indo-European Construction in Greek and Latin,” by Calvert Watkins.
The present volume in this distinguished series includes the essays “Homer as Oral Poet,” by Albert B. Lord; “Callimachus, Fragments 260–261,” by Hugh Lloyd-Jones and John Rea; “A King’s Notebooks,” by E. Badian; “Roman Policy in Spain before the Hannibalic War,” by G. V. Sumner; and “The Proconsulate of Albus,” by G. W. Bowersock.
Included in this latest volume are: “A Structural Analysis of the Digressions in the Iliad and the Odyssey,” by Julia Haig Gaisser; “Bacchylides’ Ode 5: Imitation and Originality,” by Mary R. Lefkowitz; “Agamemnonea,” by Hugh Lloyd-Jones; “Euripides, Alcestis 1092–1098,” by Marylin A. Whitfield; and “Ληκυθιον Απωλεσεν,” by Cedric H. Whitman.
Among the nineteen articles in this volume are “Hera’s Anvils,” by Cedric H. Whitman; “A Further Remark on Lachmann’s Law,” by Calvert Watkins; “Catullus and Callimachus,” by Wendell Clausen; “The Original Form of the Second Eclogue,” by Otto Skutsch; “Servius and the Helen Episode,” by G. P. Goold; and “Notes on Ovid: III,” by E. J. Kenney.
This volume includes fifteen articles by, among others, David M. Gunn; Wendell Clausen; G. W. Bowersock; Robert Renehan; George Leonidas Koniaris; Emilio Gabba; Herbert C. Youtie; Gerald M. Browne; and David Gordon Mitten and Gülden Yüğrüm.
Among the seventeen articles in this volume, dedicated to Walton Brooks McDaniel, are: “Language and Characterization in Homer,” by the late Adam Parry; “The Rhythm of Hesiod’s Works and Days,” by Charles Rowan Beye; “Pindar Fr. 169,” by Hugh Lloyd-Jones; and “Nationality as a Factor in Roman History,” by F. W. Walbank.
Among the fourteen articles in this volume are “Aspects of Religion in Classical Greece,” by W. den Boer; “Mani and the Babylonian Baptists: A Historical Confrontation,” by Albert Henrichs; “On Euripides’ Helen,” by Christian Wolff; “The Φύσις of Comedy,” by Erich Segal; and “Phaethon, Sappho’s Phaon, and the White Rock of Leukas,” by Gregory Nagy.
Among the eleven articles in this volume, dedicated to Mason Hammond, are “The Emergence of Mediaeval Towns: Independence or Continuity?” by Professor Hammond; “Existimatio, Fama, and the Ides of March,” by Zvi Yavetz; and “Sophocles: Ajax 815–824,” by Cedric H. Whitman.
This volume of nineteen essays includes “Oxyrhynchus and Rome,” by Eric G. Turner; “The Frequency and Structuring of Traditional Formulas in Hesiod’s Theogony,” by William W. Minton; and “Thucydides’ Ethics as Reflected in the Description of Stasis (3.82–83),” by Lowell Edmunds.
This volume of seventeen essays includes “Royal Documents in Maccabees II,” by Christian Habicht; “Sophocles’ Philoctetes and the Teachings of the Sophists,” by Peter W. Rose; “The Text of Aristotle’s De Motu Animalium,” by Martha C. Nussbaum; and “Symposium at Sea,” by W. J. Slater.
This volume of fifteen essays includes “La titulature de Nicée et de Nicomédie: La gloire et la haine,” by Louis Robert; “Callinus 1 and Tyrtaeus 10 as Poetry,” by A. W. H. Adkins; “The Curse of Civilization: The Choral Odes of the Phoenissae,” by Marylin B. Arthur; and “Arrian and the Alani,” by A. B. Bosworth.
This volume of fourteen articles includes “The Bee Maidens of the Homeric Hymn to Hermes,” by Susan Scheinberg; “Eleatic Conventionalism and Philolaus on the Conditions of Thought,” by Martha Craven Nussbaum; “The Basis of Stoic Ethics,” by Nicholas P. White; and “New Comedy, Callimachus, and Roman Poetry,” by Richard F. Thomas.
This volume of fifteen essays includes “The Case of the Door’s Marriage (Catullus 67.6),” by E. Badian; “The Date of Tacitus’ Dialogus,” by Charles E. Murgia; “Poetae Novelli,” by Alan Cameron; “Three Pieces from the ‘Latin Anthology,’” by D. R. Shackleton Bailey; and “Bar Kokhba Coins and Documents,” by Leo Mildenberg.
This volume of sixteen essays includes, among others, “Sequence and Simultaneity in Iliad N, Ξ, and O,” by Cedric H. Whitman and Ruth Scodel; “Two Inscriptions from Aphrodisias,” by Christopher Jones; and “The Authenticity of the Letter of Sappho to Phaon (Heroides XV),” by R. J. Tarrant.
This volume of sixteen essays includes “The Earliest Stages in the History of Hesiod’s Text,” by Friedrich Solmsen; “Notes on Plautus’ Bacchides,” by Otto Skutsch; “Gadflies (Virg. Geo. 3.146–148),” by Richard F. Thomas; and “Homoeoteleuton in Latin Dactylic Poetry,” by Lennart Håkanson.
This volume of fifteen essays includes “The Early Greek Poets: Some Interpretations,” by Robert Renehan; “The ‘Sobriety’ of Oedipus: Sophocles OC 100 Misunderstood,” by Albert Henrichs; “Virgil’s Ecphrastic Centerpieces,” by Richard F. Thomas; and “Notes on Quintilian,” by D. R. Shackleton Bailey.
This volume of thirteen essays includes “Tantalus and Anaxagoras”; “Notes on Seneca ‘Rhetor’”; “More on Pseudo-Quintilian’s Longer Declamations”; “Lurius Varus, a Stray Consular Legate”; and “Loss of Self, Suffering, Violence: The Modern View of Dionysus from Nietzsche to Girard.”
This volume of thirteen essays includes “Herodotean Cruces,” by Robert Renehan; “Wine, Water, and Callimachean Polemics,” by Peter Knox; “Vindiciae Horatianae,” by D. R. Shackleton Bailey; “The Libri Reconditi,” by Jerzy Linderski; and “A Lousy Conjecture: Housman to Phillimore,” by Alan Cameron.
This volume of sixteen articles includes: T. D. Barnes, “The Significance of Tacitus’ Dialogus de oratoribus”; Wendell Clausen, “Cicero and the New Poetry”; Gregory Crane, “Three Notes on Herodas 8”; Thomas K. Hubbard, “Pegasus’ Bridle and the Poetics of Pindar’s Thirteenth Olympian”; and C. P. Jones, “Suetonius in the Probus of Giorgio Valla.”
This volume of twenty articles includes: T. Corey Brennan, “An Ethnic Joke in Homer?”; Gregory Crane, “The Laughter of Aphrodite in Theocritus, Idyll 1”; Andrew R. Dyck, “The Glossographoi”; R. L. Fowler, “The Rhetoric of Desperation”; Douglas E. Gerber, “Short-Vowel Subjunctives in Pindar”; and Eric Hostetter, “A Weary Herakles at Harvard.”
This volume of twenty-two articles includes: Charles F. Ahern, Jr., “Daedalus and Icarus in the Ars Amatoria”; T. D. Barnes, “Structure and Chronology in Ammianus, Book 14”; Daniel R. Blickman, “Lucretius, Epicurus, and Prehistory”; and John Bodel, “Missing Links: Thymatulum or Tomaculum?”
This volume of eighteen articles offers: Andrew R. Dyck, “The Fragments of Heliodorus Homericus”; Hayden Pelliccia, “Aeschylus, Eumenides 64–88 and the Ex Cathedra Language of Apollo”; G. Zuntz, “Aeschyli Prometheus”; and Georgia Ann Machemer, “Medicine, Music, and Magic: The Healing Grace of Pindar’s Fourth Nemean.”
This volume of nineteen articles offers: Marianne Palmer Bonz, “The Jewish Donor Inscriptions from Aphrodisias: Are They Both Third-Century, and Who Are the Theosebeis?”; Timothy W. Boyd, “Where Ion Stood, What Ion Sang”; and C. O. Brink, “Can Tacitus’ Dialogus Be Dated? Evidence and Historical Conclusions.”
Volume 97 of Harvard Studies in Classical Philology is a special issue, entitled “Greece in Rome,” comprising revised versions of papers presented at a Loeb Classical Conference on the question of the Greek influence on Roman culture, with a particular though not exclusive emphasis on the Augustan period.
The thirteen articles in Volume 98 include: Leonard Muellner, “Glaucus Redivivus”; Michael Weiss, “Erotica: On the Prehistory of Greek Desire”; C. O. Pavese, “The Rhapsodic Epic Poems as Oral and Independent Poems”; and Miles C. Beckwith, “The ‘Hanging of Hera’ and the Meaning of Greek ἄκμων.”
The sixteen articles in Volume 99 include: Nancy Felson, “Vicarious Transport: Fictive Deixis in Pindar’s Pythian Four”; Douglas E. Gerber, “Pindar, Nemean Six: A Commentary”; Jennifer Clarke Kosak, “Therapeutic Touch and Sophokles’ Philoktetes”; and F. S. Naiden, “The Prospective Imperfect in Herodotus.”
This volume celebrates 100 years of Harvard Studies in Classical Philology. It contains essays by Harvard faculty, emeriti, currently enrolled graduate students, and most recent Ph.D.s. It displays the range and diversity of the study of the Classics at Harvard at the beginning of the twenty-first century.
The eighteen articles in Volume 101 include: Stephen Scully, “Reading the Shield of Achilles: Terror, Anger, Delight”; Hugh Lloyd-Jones, “Zeus, Prometheus, and Greek Ethics”; Robert W. Wallace, “An Early Fifth-Century Athenian Revolution in Aulos Music”; Lucia Athanassaki, “Transformations of Colonial Disruption into Narrative Continuity in Pindar’s Epinician Odes”; and Christina Clark, “Minos’ Touch and Theseus’ Glare: Gestures in Bakkhylides 17.”
The twenty articles in Volume 102 include: 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”; and William Race, “Pindar’s Olympian 11 Re-Visited Post-Bundy.”
The twenty articles in Volume 103 include: Renaud Gagné, “Winds and Ancestors: The Physika of Orpheus”; Jonas Grethlein, “The Poetics of the Bath in the Iliad”; Daniel Turkeltaub, “Perceiving Iliadic Gods”; Ruth Scodel, “The Gods’ Visit to the Ethiopians in Iliad 1”; and Alberto Bernabé, “The Derveni Theogony: Many Questions and Some Answers.”
The fourteen articles in Volume 104 include: Jeremy Rau, “Δ 384 Τυδῆ, Ο 339 Μηκιστῆ, and τ 136 Ὀδυσῆ”; Naomi Rood, “Craft Similes and the Construction of Heroes in the Iliad”; Yoav Rinon, “The Tragic Pattern of the Iliad”; and Catherine Rubincam, “Herodotus and His Descendants: Numbers in Ancient and Modern Narratives of Xerxes’ Campaigns.”
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 105 includes Carolyn Higbie, “Divide and Edit: A Brief History of Book Divisions”; Ho Kim, “Aristotle’s Hamartia Reconsidered”; Andrew Faulkner, “Callimachus and His Allusive Virgins: Delos, Hestia, and the Homeric Hymn to Aphrodite”; and other essays.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 106 includes Natasha Bershadsky, “A Picnic, a Tomb, and a Crow: Hesiod’s Cult in the Works and Days”; Alexander Dale, “Sapphica”; Guillermo Galán Vioque, “A New Manuscript of Classical Authors in Spain”; Jarrett T. Welsh, “The Dates of the Dramatists of the Fabula Togata”; and other essays.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 107 includes “Alcman’s Nightscapes (Frs. 89 and 90 PMGF)” by Felix Budelmann; “Epicharmus, Tisias, and the Early History of Rhetoric” by Wilfred Major; “The Literary and Stylistic Qualities of a Plinian Letter” by Thomas Keeline; and other essays.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 108 includes Christopher P. Jones, “The Greek Letters Ascribed to Brutus”; Benjamin Garstad, “Rome in the Alexander Romance”; James N. Adams, “The Latin of the Magerius (Smirat) Mosaic”; Lucia Floridi, “The Construction of a Homoerotic Discourse in the Epigrams of Ausonius”; and other essays.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 109 includes José Marcos Macedo’s “Zeus as (Rider of) Thunderbolt”; Henry Spelman’s “Borrowing Sappho’s Napkins”; Florence Klein’s “Vergil’s ‘Posidippeanism’?”; Benjamin Victor’s “Four Passages in Propertius’ Last Book of Elegies”; and other essays.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 110 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”; and other essays.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology Volume 111 includes Jessica H. Clark, “Adfirmare and Appeals to Authority in Servius Danielis”; Michael A. Tueller, “Dido the Author”; Charles H. Cosgrove, “Semi-Lyrical Reading of Greek Poetry in Late Antiquity”; and other new essays on Greek and Roman Classics.
Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Volume 112 includes Olga Levaniouk, “The Dreams of Barčin and Penelope”; Paul K. Hosle, “Bacchylides’ Theseus and Vergil’s Aristaeus”; Vayos Liapis, “Arion and the Dolphin: Apollo Delphinios and Maritime Networks in Herodotus”; and other new essays on Greek and Roman Classics.
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