The Oxford Handbook of Roman Studies by Alessandro Barchiesi

The Oxford Handbook of Roman Studies

EditorAlessandro Barchiesi, Walter Scheidel

Hardcover | July 10, 2010

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The Oxford Handbook of Roman Studies is an indispensable guide to the latest scholarship in this area. Over fifty distinguished scholars elucidate the contribution of material as well as literary culture to our understanding of the Roman world. The emphasis is particularly upon the new andexciting links between the various sub-disciplines that make up Roman Studies - for example, between literature and epigraphy, art and philosophy, papyrology and economic history. The Handbook, in fact, aims to establish a field and scholarly practice as much as to describe the current state ofplay. Connections with disciplines outside classics are also explored, including anthropology, psychoanalysis, gender and reception studies, and the use of new media.

About The Author

Alessandro Barchiesi is Professor of Latin at the Universities of Siena and Stanford. Walter Scheidel is Professor of Classics at Stanford University.
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Title:The Oxford Handbook of Roman StudiesFormat:HardcoverDimensions:912 pages, 9.69 × 6.73 × 0 inPublished:July 10, 2010Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199211523

ISBN - 13:9780199211524

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Table of Contents

Alessandro Barchiesi and Walter Scheidel: Introduction1. James O'Donnell: New media (and old)Tools2. Mario De Nonno: Transmission and textual criticism3. C. Brian Rose: Iconography4. Joshua Katz: Linguistics5. Henry Hurst: Archaeology6. John Bodel: Epigraphy7. Roger Bagnall: Papyrology8. William Metcalf: Numismatics9. Werner Eck: Prosopography10. Llewelyn Morgan: Metre11. Joseph Farrell: Literary theory12. Susanna Braund: TranslationApproaches13. Alfonso Traina: Style14. Anthony Corbeill: Gender studies15. Matthew Roller: Culture-based approaches16. Maurizio Bettini: Anthropology17. Emma Dench: Identity18. Michele Lowrie: Performance19. Ellen Oliensis: Psychoanalysis and the Roman imaginary20. Eugenio La Rocca: Art and representation21. Andrew Laird: Reception Studies22. Stephen Hinds: Historicism and formalismGenres23. Andrew Riggsby: Rhetoric24. Christina Kraus: Historiography and biography25. Philip Hardie: Epic26. Kathleen McCarthy: First-person poetry27. Florence Dupont: Theatre28. Jennifer Ebbeler: Letters29. Ellen Finkelpearl: Novels30. Robert Kaster: ScholarshipHistory31. Nicola Terrenato: Early Rome32. Harriet Flower: The imperial republic33. Carlos Norena: The early imperial monarchy34. Richard Lim: The late empire35. William Harris: Power36. Nicholas Purcell: Urbanism37. Walter Scheidel: Economy and quality of life38. Beryl Rawson: Family and society39. Keith Bradley: Freedom and slavery40. Jill Harries: Law41. Kathleen Coleman: Spectacle42. Peter Bang: Imperial ecumene and polyethnicity43. Clifford Ando: After antiquityIdeas44. David Sedley: Philosophy45. Joy Connolly: Political theory46. Tim Whitmarsh: Hellenism47. Jorg Rupke: Religious pluralism48. Seth Schwartz: Judaism49. Hagith Sivan: Christianity50. Rebecca Flemming: Sexuality51. Kristina Milnor: Women52. Kai Brodersen: Space and geography53. Edmund Thomas: Architecture54. Paul Keyser: Science55. Denis Feeney: Time and calendar