Skip to main content Accessibility help
Hostname: page-component-5d59c44645-kw98b Total loading time: 0 Render date: 2024-03-01T02:32:28.268Z Has data issue: false hasContentIssue false


Published online by Cambridge University Press:  11 June 2020

P. J. Finglass
University of Bristol
Lyndsay Coo
University of Bristol
Get access


Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2020

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)


Abbattista, A. 2018. ‘The vengeful lioness in Greek tragedy: a posthumanist perspective’, in Dawson and McHardy 2018 (eds.), 203–20.Google Scholar
Aélion, R. 1986. Quelques grands mythes héroïques dans l’oeuvre d’Euripide. Paris.Google Scholar
Ahrens, E. A. J. 1846. Aeschyli et Sophoclis tragoediae et fragmenta. Paris.Google Scholar
Alaux, J. 1995. Le liège et le filet. Filiation et lien familial dans la tragédie athénienne du ve siècle av. J.-C. No place.Google Scholar
Alexiou, M. 2002. The Ritual Lament in the Greek Tradition, revised by Yatromanolakis, D. and Roilos, P.. Lanham, Boulder, New York, Oxford. [1st edn London, 1974].Google Scholar
Allan, W., and Kelly, A. 2013. ‘Listening to many voices: Athenian tragedy as popular art’, in Marmodoro and Hills 2013 (eds.), 77–122.Google Scholar
Armstrong, R. 2006. Cretan Women. Pasiphae, Ariadne, and Phaedra in Latin Poetry. Oxford.Google Scholar
Auger, D., and Peigney, J. 2008 (eds.). Phileuripidès. Mélanges offerts à François Jouan. Paris.Google Scholar
Bachvarova, M. R. 2015. ‘Migrations in the Anatolian narrative traditions’, in Stampolidis 2015 (eds.), 145–83.Google Scholar
Bachvarova, M. R. 2016. From Hittite to Homer. The Anatolian Background of Ancient Greek Epic. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Bailey, C. et al. 1936. Greek Poetry and Life. Essays Presented to Gilbert Murray on his Seventieth Birthday, January 2, 1936. Oxford.Google Scholar
Baltussen, H., and Olson, S. D. 2017. ‘Epilogue: a conversation on fragments’, in Derda et al. 2017 (eds.), 393–406.Google Scholar
Bañuls, J. V., and Crespo, P. 2008. ‘La Fedra de Sófocles’, in Pociña and López 2008 (eds.), 15–83.Google Scholar
Barnes, J., Schofield, M., and Sorabji, R. 1977 (eds.). Articles on Aristotle. 2: Ethics and Politics. London.Google Scholar
Barrett, W. S. 1964. Euripides. Hippolytos. Oxford.Google Scholar
Barrett, W. S. 2007. Greek Lyric, Tragedy, and Textual Criticism. Collected Papers, assembled and edited by West, M. L.. Oxford.Google Scholar
Barringer, J. M. 1995. Divine Escorts. Nereids in Archaic and Classical Greek Art. Ann Arbor.Google Scholar
Bastianini, G., and Casanova, A. 2005 (eds.). Euripide e i papiri. Atti del Convegno Internazionale di Studi, Firenze, 10–11 giugno 2004. Studi e Testi di Papirologia ns 7. Florence.Google Scholar
Bastianini, G., and Casanova, A. 2013 (eds.). I papiri di Eschilo e di Sofocle. Atti del convegno internazionale di studi, Firenze, 14–15 giugno 2012. Edizioni dell’Istituto Papirologico “G. Vitelli” 2. Florence.Google Scholar
Battezzato, L. 2005. ‘La parodo dell’Ipsipile’, in Bastianini and Casanova 2005 (eds.), 169203.Google Scholar
Battezzato, L. 2017. ‘Change of mind, persuasion, and the emotions: debates in Euripides from Medea to Iphigenia at Aulis’, Lexis 35: 164–77.Google Scholar
Battezzato, L. 2018. Euripides. Hecuba. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Battezzato, L. 2019. ‘Oreste nelle Coefore: la doppia motivazione da Omero a Eschilo’, in Cavallo and Medaglia 2019 (eds.), 163–88.Google Scholar
Beissinger, M., Tylus, J., and Wofford, S. 1999 (eds.). Epic Traditions in the Contemporary World. The Poetics of Community. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.Google Scholar
Belfiore, E. S. 2000. Murder among Friends. Violation of Philia in Greek Tragedy. New York and Oxford.Google Scholar
Bélis, A. 2004. ‘Un papyrus musical inédit au Louvre’, Comptes rendus des séances de l’Académie des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres 148: 1305–29.Google Scholar
Benati, E. 2017. ‘La teoria del flusso nel Cratilo e nel Timeo di Platone: il problema di un mondo in divenire e il rapporto con Eraclito’, Studi Classici e Orientali 63: 7389.Google Scholar
Beresford, A. 2008. ‘Nobody’s perfect: a new text and interpretation of Simonides PMG 542’, Classical Philology 103: 237–56.Google Scholar
Bernabé, A., Herrero de Jáuregui, M., Jiménez San Cristóbal, A. I., and Martín Hernández, R. 2013 (eds.). Redefining Dionysos. MythosEikonPoiesis 5. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Bers, V. 1997. Speech in Speech. Studies in Incorporated Oratio Recta in Attic Drama and Oratory. Lanham, Boulder, New York, London.Google Scholar
Bierl, A., and Möllendorff, P. von 1994 (eds.). Orchestra. Drama, Mythos, Bühne. Festschrift für Hellmut Flashar anläßlich seines 65. Geburtstages. Stuttgart and Leipzig.Google Scholar
Blass, F. 1880. ‘Neue Fragmente des Euripides und andrer griechischer Dichter’, Rheinisches Museum nf 35: 7493, 278–97.Google Scholar
Blondell, R. 2013. Helen of Troy. Beauty, Myth, Devastation. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Blondell, R., and Ormand, K. 2015 (eds.). Ancient Sex. New Essays. Columbus, OH.Google Scholar
Boardman, J. 1975. Athenian Red Figure Vases. The Archaic Period. A Handbook. London.Google Scholar
Bobonich, C., and Destrée, P. 2007 (eds.). Akrasia in Greek Philosophy. From Socrates to Plotinus. Philosophia Antiqua 106. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Bodiou, L., Brulé, P., and Pierini, L. 2005. ‘En Grèce antique, la douloureuse obligation de la maternité’, Clio 21: 1742.Google Scholar
Boedeker, D. 1997. ‘Becoming Medea: assimilation in Euripides’, in Clauss and Johnston 1997 (eds.), 127–48.Google Scholar
Bond, G. W. 1963. Euripides. Hypsipyle. Oxford.Google Scholar
Borthwick, E. K. 1994. ‘New interpretations of Aristophanes Frogs 1249–1328’, Phoenix 48: 2141. [= 2015: 196–214]Google Scholar
Borthwick, E. K. 2015. Greek Music, Drama, Sport, and Fauna. The Collected Classical Papers of E. K. Borthwick, ed. Maciver, C.. Collected Classical Papers 4. Prenton.Google Scholar
Bothmer, D. von 1987. Greek Vase Painting. New York.Google Scholar
Bouvrie, S. des 1990. Women in Greek Tragedy. An Anthropological Approach. Symbolae Osloenses supplement 27. Oslo and Oxford.Google Scholar
Bouvrie, S. des 2004 (ed.). Myth and Symbol II. Symbolic Phenomena in Ancient Greek Culture. Papers from the Second and Third International Symposia on Symbolism at the Norwegian Institute at Athens, September 21–24, 2000 and September 19–22, 2002. Papers from the Norwegian Institute at Athens 7. Bergen.Google Scholar
Bremer, J. M., Radt, S. L., and Ruijgh, C. J. 1976 (eds.). Miscellanea Tragica in Honorem J. C. Kamerbeek. Amsterdam.Google Scholar
Bremmer, J. N. 1976. ‘Avunculate and fosterage’, Journal of Indo-European Studies 4: 6578.Google Scholar
Bremmer, J. N. 1983. ‘The importance of the maternal uncle and grandfather in archaic and classical Greece and early Byzantium’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 50: 173–86.Google Scholar
Bremmer, J. N. 1997. ‘Why did Medea kill her brother Apsyrtus?’, in Clauss and Johnston 1997 (eds.), 83–100.Google Scholar
Brown, A. S. 1997. ‘Aphrodite and the Pandora Complex’, Classical Quarterly ns 47: 2647.Google Scholar
Budelmann, F. 2009 (ed.). The Cambridge Companion to Greek Lyric. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Budelmann, F., and Michelakis, P. 2001 (eds.). Homer, Tragedy and Beyond. Essays in Honour of P. E. Easterling. London.Google Scholar
Burgess, J. S. 2009. The Death and Afterlife of Achilles. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Burkert, W. 1966. ‘Greek tragedy and sacrificial ritual’, Greek, Roman, and Byzantine Studies 7: 87–121. [transl. West, S. R.; = 2001: 1–36 = 2001–11: vii 1–36]Google Scholar
Burkert, W. 1979. Structure and History in Greek Mythology and Ritual. Sather Classical Lectures 47. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.Google Scholar
Burkert, W. 1994. ‘Orpheus, Dionysos und die Euneiden in Athen: das Zeugnis von Euripides’ Hypsipyle’, in Bierl and von Möllendorff 1994 (eds.), 44–9. [= 2001–11: iii 112–19]Google Scholar
Burkert, W. 2001. Savage Energies. Lessons of Myth and Ritual in Ancient Greece, transl. Bing, P. and West, S. R.. Chicago and London.Google Scholar
Burkert, W. 2001–11. Kleine Schriften, 8 vols. Hypomnemata supplement 2. Göttingen.Google Scholar
Burnett, A. P. 1968. Review of Webster 1967, Classical Philology 63: 310–13.Google Scholar
Burnett, A. P. 1998. Revenge in Attic and Later Tragedy. Sather Classical Lectures 62. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.Google Scholar
Bushnell, R. 2005 (ed.). A Companion to Tragedy. Malden, MA, Oxford, Carlton, VIC.Google Scholar
Butler, J. 2000. Antigone’s Claim. Kinship between Life and Death. New York.Google Scholar
Butler, S., and Purves, A. 2013a. ‘Introduction: synaesthesia and the ancient senses’, in id. 2013 (eds.), 1–7.Google Scholar
Butler, S., and Purves, A. 2013b (eds.). Synaesthesia and the Ancient Senses. Durham.Google Scholar
Buxton, R. G. A. 1982. Persuasion in Greek Tragedy. A Study of Peitho. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Buxton, R. G. A. 1995. Sophocles2. Greece and Rome New Surveys in the Classics 16. Oxford. [1st edn 1984]Google Scholar
Buxton, R. G. A. 2009. Forms of Astonishment. Greek Myths of Metamorphosis. Oxford.Google Scholar
Cairns, D. L. 1993. Aidōs. The Psychology and Ethics of Honour and Shame in Ancient Greek Literature. Oxford.Google Scholar
Cairns, D. L. 2001 (ed.). Oxford Readings in Homer’s Iliad. Oxford.Google Scholar
Cairns, D. L. 2016. ‘Metaphors for hope in archaic and classical Greek poetry’, in Caston and Kaster 2016 (eds.), 13–44.Google Scholar
Cairns, D. L., and Liapis, V. 2006 (eds.). Dionysalexandros. Essays on Aeschylus and his Fellow Tragedians in Honour of Alexander F. Garvie. Swansea.Google Scholar
Calame, C. 1986. ‘Facing otherness: the tragic mask in ancient Greece’, History of Religions 26: 125–42.Google Scholar
Calame, C. 2011. ‘Myth and performance on the Athenian stage: Praxithea, Erechtheus, their daughters, and the etiology of autochthony’, Classical Philology 106: 119.Google Scholar
Cameron, A., and Kuhrt, A. 1983 (eds.). Images of Women in Antiquity. London and Canberra.Google Scholar
Canciani, F. 1994. ‘Protesilaos’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae vii/1: 554–60.Google Scholar
Cantarella, R. 1964. Euripide. I Cretesi. Classici Greci e Latini Sezione Testi e Commenti 1. Milan.Google Scholar
Capasso, M., and Pernigotti, S. 2001 (eds.). Studium atque urbanitas. Miscellanea in onore di Sergio Daris. Papyrologica Lupiensia 9/2000. Lecce.Google Scholar
Carden, R. 1974. The Papyrus Fragments of Sophocles. Texte und Kommentare 7. Berlin and New York.Google Scholar
Carlisle, M., and Levaniouk, O. 1999 (eds.). Nine Essays on Homer. Lanham, MD, Boulder, New York, Oxford.Google Scholar
Carpenter, T. H., and Faraone, C. A. 1993 (eds.). Masks of Dionysus. Ithaca, NY and London.Google Scholar
Carrara, P. 1977. Euripide. Eretteo. Papyrologica Florentina 3. Florence.Google Scholar
Carrara, P. 2009. Il testo di Euripide nell’antichità. Ricerche sulla tradizione testuale euripidea antica (sec. iv a.C. – sec. viii d.C.). Studi e Testi 27. Florence.Google Scholar
Casanova, A. 2007. ‘I frammenti della Fedra di Sofocle’, in Degl’Innocenti Pierini et al. 2007 (eds.), 5–22.Google Scholar
Caston, R. R., and Kaster, R. A. 2016 (eds.). Hope, Joy, and Affection in the Classical World. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Catenaccio, C. 2017. Monody and Dramatic Form in Late Euripides. Diss. Columbia.Google Scholar
Cavallo, G., and Medaglia, S. 2019 (eds.). Reinterpretare Eschilo. Verso una nuova edizione dei drammi. Rome.Google Scholar
Chanter, T., and Kirkland, S. D. 2014 (eds.). The Returns of Antigone. Interdisciplinary Essays. Albany.Google Scholar
Chesi, G. M. 2014. The Play of Words. Blood Ties and Power Relations in Aeschylus’ Oresteia. Trends in Classics supplement 26. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Chong-Gossard, J. H. K. O. 2008. Gender and Communication in Euripides’ Plays. Between Song and Silence. Mnemosyne supplement 296. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Chong-Gossard, J. H. K. O. 2009. ‘Consolation in Euripides’ Hypsipyle’, in Cousland and Hume 2009 (eds.), 11–22.Google Scholar
Christ, M. R. 2004. ‘Draft evasion onstage and offstage in classical Athens’, Classical Quarterly ns 54: 3357.Google Scholar
Clark, A. C. 2003. ‘Tyro Keiromene’, in Sommerstein 2003 (ed.), 79–116.Google Scholar
Clark, P. 1998. ‘Women, slaves, and the hierarchies of domestic violence: the family of St Augustine’, in Joshel and Murnaghan 1998 (eds.), 109–29.Google Scholar
Clauss, J. J., and Johnston, S. I. 1997 (eds.). Medea. Essays on Medea in Myth, Literature, Philosophy, and Art. Princeton.Google Scholar
Cockle, W. E. H. 1987. Euripides. Hypsipyle. Text and Annotation based on a Re-examination of the Papyri. Testi e Commenti 7. Rome.Google Scholar
Cohen, D. 1991. Law, Sexuality, and Society. The Enforcement of Morals in Classical Athens. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Collard, C. 1991. Euripides. Hecuba. Warminster.Google Scholar
Collard, C. 1995a. ‘Cretans’, in id. et al. 1995: 53–78.Google Scholar
Collard, C. 1995b. ‘Stheneboea’, ibid. 79–97.Google Scholar
Collard, C. 2004a. ‘Oedipus’, in id. et al. 2004: 105–32.Google Scholar
Collard, C. 2004b. ‘Antiope’, in id. et al. 2004: 259–329.Google Scholar
Collard, C. 2017. ‘Fragments and fragmentary plays’, in McClure 2017 (ed.), 347–64.Google Scholar
Collard, C., and Cropp, M. J. 2008. Euripides. Fragments, 2 vols. Loeb Classical Library 504, 506. Cambridge, MA and London.Google Scholar
Collard, C., Cropp, M. J., and Gibert, J. 2004. Euripides. Selected Fragmentary Plays. Volume ii. Alexandros (together with Palamedes and Sisyphus), Oedipus, Andromeda, Antiope, Hypsipyle, Archelaus. Warminster.Google Scholar
Collard, C., Cropp, M. J., and Lee, K. H. 1995. Euripides. Selected Fragmentary Plays. Volume i. Telephus, Cretans, Stheneboea, Bellerophon, Cresphontes, Erectheus, Phaethon, Wise Melanippe, Captive Melanippe. Warminster.Google Scholar
Collins, B. J., Bachvarova, M. R., and Rutherford, I. C. 2008 (eds.). Anatolian Interfaces. Hittites, Greeks and Their Neighbours. Proceedings of an International Conference on Cross-Cultural Interaction, September 17–19, 2004, Emory University, Atlanta, GA. Oxford.Google Scholar
Colomo, D. 2011a. ‘Euripides’ Ur-Medea between hypotheseis and declamation’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 176: 4551.Google Scholar
Colomo, D. 2011b. ‘5093. Rhetorical epideixeis’, The Oxyrhynchus Papyri 76: 84171.Google Scholar
Colvin, M. 2007. ‘Heraclitean flux and unity of opposites in Plato’s Theaetetus and Cratylus’, Classical Quarterly ns 57: 759–69.Google Scholar
Compton-Engle, G. 2015. Costume in the Comedies of Aristophanes. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Coo, L. 2011a. Sophocles’ Trojan Fragments. A Commentary on Selected Plays. Diss. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Coo, L. 2011b. ‘Wrestling with Aphrodite: a re-evaluation of Sophocles fr. 941’, in Millett et al. 2011 (eds.), 11–26.Google Scholar
Coo, L. 2013a. ‘A tale of two sisters: studies in Sophocles’ Tereus’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 143: 349–84.Google Scholar
Coo, L. 2013b. ‘A Sophoclean slip: mistaken identity and tragic allusion on the Exeter pelike’, Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies 56: 6788.Google Scholar
Coray, M. 2016. Homers Ilias. Gesamtkommentar. Band xi. Achtzehnter Gesang (Σ). Faszikel 2: Kommentar. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Coray, M. 2018. Homer’s Iliad. The Basel Commentary – Book XVIII. transl. Millis, B. and Strack, S.. Berlin.Google Scholar
Cosgrove, C. H. 2005. ‘A woman’s unbound hair in the Greco-Roman world, with special reference to the story of the “sinful woman” in Luke 7:36–50’, Journal of Biblical Literature 124: 675–92.Google Scholar
Cousland, J. R. C., and Hume, J. R. 2009 (eds.). The Play of Texts and Fragments. Essays in Honour of Martin Cropp. Mnemosyne supplement 314. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Cox, C. A. 1996. ‘Hipponicus’ trapeza: humour in Andocides 1.130–1’, Classical Quarterly ns 46: 572–5.Google Scholar
Cox, C. A. 1998. Household Interests. Property, Marriage Strategies, and Family Dynamics in Ancient Athens. Princeton.Google Scholar
Cozzoli, A.-T. 2001. Euripide. Cretesi. Test e Commenti 15. Pisa and Rome.Google Scholar
Craik, E. M. 1993. ‘ΑΙΔΩΣ in Euripides’ Hippolytos 373–430: review and reinterpretation’, Journal of Hellenic Studies 113: 4559.Google Scholar
Cropp, M. J. 1995. ‘Erectheus’, in Collard et al. 1995: 148–94.Google Scholar
Cropp, M. J. 2003. ‘Hypsipyle and Athens’, in Csapo and Miller 2003 (eds.), 129–45.Google Scholar
Cropp, M. J. 2004. ‘Hypsipyle’, in Collard et al. 2004: 169–258.Google Scholar
Cropp, M. J. 2019. Minor Greek Tragedians. Volume 1: The Fifth Century. Fragments from the Tragedies with Selected Testimonia. Liverpool.Google Scholar
Cropp, M., and Fick, G. 1985. Resolutions and Chronology In Euripides. The Fragmentary Tragedies. Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies supplement 43. London.Google Scholar
Cropp, M., Fantham, E., and Scully, S. E. 1986 (eds.). Greek Tragedy and Its Legacy. Essays presented to D. J. Conacher. Calgary.Google Scholar
Csapo, E. 1999–2000. ‘Later Euripidean music’, Illinois Classical Studies 24–5: 399426.Google Scholar
Csapo, E. 2003. ‘The dolphins of Dionysus’, in id. and Miller 2003 (eds.), 69–98.Google Scholar
Csapo, E. 2004. ‘The politics of the new music’, in Murray and Wilson 2004 (eds.), 207–48.Google Scholar
Csapo, E. 2008. ‘Star choruses: Eleusis, Orphism, and New Musical imagery and dance’, in Revermann and Wilson 2008 (eds.), 262–90.Google Scholar
Csapo, E., and Miller, M. C. 2003 (eds.). Poetry, Theory, Praxis. The Social Life of Myth, Word and Image in Ancient Greece. Essays in Honour of William J. Slater. Oxford.Google Scholar
Csapo, E., and Wilson, P. 2009. ‘Timotheus the new musician’, in Budelmann 2009 (ed.), 277–93.Google Scholar
Csapo, E., Goette, H. R., Green, J. R., Wilson, P. 2014 (eds.). Greek Theatre in the Fourth Century B.C. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Curley, D. 2003. ‘Ovid’s Tereus: theater and metatheater’, in Sommerstein 2003 (ed.), 163-97.Google Scholar
Curley, D. 2013. Tragedy in Ovid. Theater, Metatheater, and the Transformation of a Genre. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Damet, A. 2011. ‘Le sein et le couteau. L’ambiguïté de l’amour maternel dans l’Athènes classique’, Clio 34: 1740.Google Scholar
D’Angour, A. 2006. ‘The new music: so what’s new?’, in Goldhill and Osborne 2006 (eds.), 264–83.Google Scholar
Dasen, V. 1997. ‘Multiple births in Graeco-Roman antiquity’, Oxford Journal of Archaeology 16: 4963.Google Scholar
Dasen, V. 2005. ‘Blessing or portent? Multiple births in ancient Rome’, in Mustakallio et al. 2005 (eds.), 62–73.Google Scholar
Davidson, J. 2005. ‘Theatrical production’, in Gregory 2005 (ed.), 194–211.Google Scholar
Davies, M. 1986. ‘Who speaks at Sophocles Antigone 572?’, Prometheus 12: 1924.Google Scholar
Davies, M., and Finglass, P. J. 2014. Stesichorus. The Poems. Cambridge Classical Texts and Commentaries 54. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Dawson, L., and McHardy, F. 2018 (eds.). Revenge and Gender in Classical, Medieval and Renaissance Literature. Edinburgh.Google Scholar
Deacy, S., and McHardy, F. 2013. ‘Uxoricide in pregnancy: ancient Greek domestic violence in evolutionary perspective’, Evolutionary Psychology 11: 9941010.Google Scholar
Deforge, B. 1987. ‘Eschyle et la légende des Argonautes’, Revue des Études Grecques 100: 3044.Google Scholar
Degl’Innocenti Pierini, R., Lambardi, N., Magnelli, E., Mattiacci, S., Orlando, S., and Pace Pieri, M. 2007 (eds.). Fedra. Versioni e riscritture di un mito classico. Atti del Convegno AICC Firenze, 2–3 aprile 2003. Il Diaspro: Piccola Biblioteca de la Fortezza 3. Florence.Google Scholar
Demand, N. 1994. Birth, Death, and Motherhood in Classical Greece. Baltimore and London.Google Scholar
De Martino, F., and Morenilla, C. 2010 (eds.). Teatro y sociedad en la antigüedad clásica. La redefinición del rôle de la mujer por el escenario de la guerra. El teatro clásico en el marco de la cultura griega y su pervivencia en la cultura occidental 13. le Rane Collana di Studi e Testi 55. Bari.Google Scholar
Dendrinos, C., Harris, J., Harvalia-Crook, E., and Herrin, J. 2003 (eds.). Porphyrogenita. Essays on the History and Literature of Byzantium and the Latin East in Honour of Julian Chrysostomides. Aldershot and Burlington, VT.Google Scholar
Denniston, J. D. 1939. Euripides. Electra. Oxford.Google Scholar
Derda, T., Hilder, J., and Kwapisz, J. 2017 (eds.). Fragments, Holes, and Wholes. Reconstructing the Ancient World in Theory and Practice. The Journal of Juristic Papyrology Supplement 30. Warsaw.Google Scholar
Deschamps, H. 2010. ‘Achille d’Homère à Eschyle. Transposition d’un héros épique sur la scène tragique’, Gaia: revue interdisciplinaire sur la Grèce archaïque 13: 177204.Google Scholar
De Simone, M. 2008. ‘The “Lesbian” muse in tragedy: Euripides Μελοποιός in Aristoph. Ra. 1301–28’, Classical Quarterly ns 58: 479–90.Google Scholar
Desmond, W. 2008. Cynics. Berkeley and Los Angeles.Google Scholar
Di Benedetto, V. 2001. Review of Cozzoli 2001, Rivista di Filologia e di Istruzione Classica 129: 210–30. [= 2007: iii 1343–65]Google Scholar
Di Benedetto, V. 2007. Il richiamo del testo. Contributi di filologia e letteratura, 4 vols. Anthropoi: Biblioteca di Scienza dell’Antichità 1–4. Pisa.Google Scholar
Diggle, J. 1970. Euripides. Phaethon. Cambridge Classical Texts and Commentaries 12. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Diggle, J. 2008. ‘Did Euripides plagiarize the Medea of Neophron?’, in Auger and Peigney 2008 (eds.), 405–13.Google Scholar
Dijkstra, P., and Buunk, B. P. 1998. ‘Jealousy as a function of rival characteristics: an evolutionary perspective’, Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 24: 1158–66.Google Scholar
Dillon, J. M. 1997. ‘Medea among the philosophers’, in Clauss and Johnston 1997 (eds.), 211–18.Google Scholar
Dodds, E. R. 1951. The Greeks and the Irrational. Sather Classical Lectures 25. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.Google Scholar
Dolfi, E. 1984. ‘Su I Cretesi di Euripide: passione e responsabilità’, Prometheus 10: 121–38.Google Scholar
Dougherty, C., and Kurke, L. 2003 (eds.). The Cultures within Ancient Greek Culture. Contact, Conflict, Collaboration. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Dover, K. J. 1993. Aristophanes. Frogs. Oxford.Google Scholar
Dowden, K., and Livingstone, N. 2011 (eds.). A Companion to Greek Mythology. Malden, MA, Oxford, Chichester.Google Scholar
Downing, C. 1988. Psyche’s Sisters. ReImagining the Meaning of Sisterhood. San Francisco etc.Google Scholar
Dubischar, M. 2001. Die Agonszenen bei Euripides. Untersuchungen zu ausgewälhten Dramen. Drama: Beiträge zum antiken Drama und seiner Rezeption 13. Stuttgart and Weimar.Google Scholar
Duchemin, J. 1968. L’ἀγών dans la tragédie grecque2. Paris. [1st edn 1945]Google Scholar
Dudley, D. R. 1937. A History of Cynicism from Diogenes to the 6th Century A.D. London.Google Scholar
Dué, C. 2002. Homeric Variations on a Lament by Briseis. Lanham, MD, Boulder, New York, Oxford.Google Scholar
Dué, C. 2006. The Captive Woman’s Lament in Greek Tragedy. Austin.Google Scholar
Dué, C. 2012. ‘Lament as speech act in Sophocles’, in Ormand 2012 (ed.), 236–50.Google Scholar
Dugdale, E. 2015. ‘Who named me? Identity and status in Sophocles’ Oedipus Tyrannus’, American Journal of Philology 136: 421–45.Google Scholar
Dyson, M. 1988. ‘Alcestis’ children and the character of Admetus’, Journal of Hellenic Studies 108: 1323.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 1982. Sophocles. Trachiniae. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 1987. ‘Women in tragic space’, Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies 34: 1526.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 1991. ‘Men’s κλέος and women’s γόος: female voices in the Iliad’, Journal of Modern Greek Studies 9: 145–51.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 1993. ‘The end of an era? Tragedy in the early fourth century’, in Sommerstein et al. 1993 (eds.), 559–69.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 1997 (ed.). The Cambridge Companion to Greek Tragedy. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 2003. ‘Sophocles and the Byzantine student’, in Dendrinos et al. 2003 (eds.), 319–34.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 2005. ‘Agamemnon for the ancients’, in Macintosh et al. 2005 (eds.), 23–36.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E. 2013. ‘Perspectives on antiquity and tragedy’, Classical Receptions Journal 5: 184–9.Google Scholar
Easterling, P., and Hall, E. 2002 (eds.). Greek and Roman Actors. Aspects of an Ancient Profession. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Easterling, P. E., and Knox, B. M. W. 1985 (eds.). The Cambridge History of Classical Literature i. Greek Literature. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Ebbott, M. 1999. ‘The wrath of Helen: self-blame and nemesis in the Iliad’, in Carlisle and Levaniouk 1999 (eds.), 3–20.Google Scholar
Edwards, M. W. 1991. The Iliad: a Commentary. Volume v: Books 17–20. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Engelmann, R. 1890. ‘Tyro’, Jahrbuch des Kaiserlich Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts 5: 171–9. [≈ 1900: 40–51]Google Scholar
Engelmann, R. 1900. Archäologische Studien zu den Tragikern. Berlin.Google Scholar
Engelstein, S. 2011. ‘Sibling logic; or, Antigone again’, PMLA 126: 3854.Google Scholar
Engelstein, S. 2017. Sibling Action. The Genealogical Structure of Modernity. New York.Google Scholar
Fantuzzi, M. 2012. Achilles in Love. Intertextual Studies. Oxford.Google Scholar
Farmer, M. C. 2017. Tragedy on the Comic Stage. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Fearn, D. 2007. Bacchylides. Politics, Performance, Poetic Tradition. Oxford.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2007. Sophocles. Electra. Cambridge Classical Texts and Commentaries 44. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2011. Sophocles. Ajax. Cambridge Classical Texts and Commentaries 48. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2013. ‘How Stesichorus began his Sack of Troy’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 185: 117.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2014. ‘A new fragment of Euripides’ Ino, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 189: 6582.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2015a. ‘Ancient reperformances of Sophocles’, Trends in Classics 7/2. [= Lamari 2015 (ed.), 207–23].Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2015b. Reperformances and the transmission of texts’, Trends in Classics 7/2. [= Lamari 2015 (ed.), 259–76].Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2016a. ‘Mistaken identity in Euripides’ Ino’, in Kyriakou and Rengakos 2016 (eds.), 299–315.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2016b. ‘A new fragment of Sophocles’ Tereus, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 200: 6185.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2017a. ‘Euripides’ Oedipus: a response to Liapis’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 147: 126.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2017b. ‘Sophocles’ Ajax and the polis’, Polis. The Journal for Ancient Greek Political Thought 34: 306–17.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2017c. ‘Further notes on the Euripides Ino papyrus (P. Oxy. 5131)’, Eikasmos 28: 61–5.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2017d [2015 on journal]. ‘Agamemnon’s death: a reply to Nova’, Aevum Antiquum 15: 8994.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2018. Sophocles. Oedipus the King. Cambridge Classical Texts and Commentaries 57. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2019a. Sophocles. Greece and Rome New Surveys in the Classics 44. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2019b. Euripides’ Medea in context’, in Pociña et al. 2019 (eds), 11–20.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J., Collard, C., and Richardson, N. J. 2007 (eds.). Hesperos. Studies in Ancient Greek Poetry Presented to M. L. West on His Seventieth Birthday. Oxford.Google Scholar
Fitzpatrick, D., and Sommerstein, A. H. 2006. ‘Tereus’, in Sommerstein et al. 2006: 141–95.Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 1981a (ed.). Reflections of Women in Antiquity. New York, London, Paris.Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 1981b. ‘The conception of women in Athenian drama’, in ead. 1981a (ed.), 127–68.Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 1982. ‘The “female intruder” reconsidered: women in Aristophanes’ Lysistrata and Ecclesiazusae’, Classical Philology 77: 121.Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 1985. Ritual Irony. Poetry and Sacrifice in Euripides. Ithaca, NY and London.Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 1993. ‘The politics of tragic lamentation’, in Sommerstein et al. 1993 (eds.), 101–143. [≈ 2001: 19–55]Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 2001. Female Acts in Greek Tragedy. Princeton and Oxford.Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 2015. Euripides. Hecuba. London and New York.Google Scholar
Fortenbaugh, W. W. 1977. ‘Aristotle on slaves and women’, in Barnes et al. 1977 (eds.), 135–9. [= 2006: 241–7]Google Scholar
Fortenbaugh, W. W. 2006. Aristotle’s Practical Side. On His Psychology, Ethics, Politics and Rhetoric. Philosophia Antiqua 101. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Fournier-Finocchiaro, L. 2006 (ed.). Les Mères de la patrie. Représentations et constructions d’une figure nationale. Cahiers de la MRSH 45. Caen.Google Scholar
Foxhall, L. 1989. ‘Household, gender and property in classical Athens’, Classical Quarterly ns 39: 2244.Google Scholar
Foxhall, L., and Salmon, J. 1998 (eds.). When Men Were Men. Masculinity, Power and Identity in Classical Antiquity. Leicester–Nottingham Studies in Ancient Society 8. London and New York.Google Scholar
Frank, J. 2006. ‘The Antigone’s law’, Law, Culture and the Humanities 2: 336–40.Google Scholar
Frankfurt, H. G. 1969. ‘Alternate possibilities and moral responsibility’, The Journal of Philosophy 66: 829–39.Google Scholar
Franklin, J. C. 2002. ‘Diatonic music in Greece: a reassessment of its antiquity’, Mnemosyne 4th ser. 55: 669702.Google Scholar
Franklin, J. C. 2008. ‘“A feast of music”: the Greco-Lydian musical movement on the Assyrian periphery’, in Collins et al. 2008: 191–201.Google Scholar
Franklin, J. C. 2013. ‘“Songbenders of circular choruses”: dithyramb and the “demise of music”’, in Kowalzig and Wilson 2013 (eds.), 213–36.Google Scholar
Frede, D., and Inwood, B. 2005 (eds.). Language and Learning. Philosophy of Language in the Hellenistic Age. Proceedings of the Ninth Symposium Hellenisticum. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Fulkerson, L. 2013. No Regrets. Remorse in Classical Antiquity. Oxford.Google Scholar
Furley, W. D. 1996. ‘Phaidra’s pleasurable aidos (Eur. Hipp. 380–7)’, Classical Quarterly ns 46: 8490.Google Scholar
Gaca, K. L. 2003. The Making of Fornication. Eros, Ethics, and Political Reform in Greek Philosophy and Early Christianity. Hellenistic Culture and Society 40. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.Google Scholar
Gagarin, M. 1997. Antiphon. The Speeches. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Gantz, T. 1993. Early Greek Myth. A Guide to Literary and Artistic Sources. Baltimore and London.Google Scholar
Garvie, A. F. 1994. Homer. Odyssey. Books VI–VIII. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Garzya, A. 1995. ‘Sui frammenti dei Frigî di Eschilo’, Cuadernos de Filología Clásica. Estudios griegos e indoeuropeos 5: 4152.Google Scholar
Gastaldi, E. C. 2010. ‘L’isola di Lemnos attraverso la documentazione epigrafica’, Annuario della Scuola Archeologica di Atene e delle Missioni Italiane in Oriente 89: 347–64.Google Scholar
Gentili, B., and Perusino, F. 1995 (eds.). Mousike. Metrica, ritmica e musica Greca in memoria di Giovanni Comotti. Studi di Metrica Classica 11. Pisa and Rome.Google Scholar
Ghidini, M. T. 2013. ‘Dionysos versus Orpheus?’, in Bernabé et al. 2013 (eds.), 144–58.Google Scholar
Gibert, J. 1999–2000. ‘Falling in love with Euripides (Andromeda)’, Illinois Classical Studies 24–5: 7591.Google Scholar
Gibert, J. 2003. ‘Apollo’s sacrifice: the limits of a metaphor in Greek tragedy’, Harvard Studies in Classical Philology 101: 159206.Google Scholar
Gibert, J. 2004. ‘Andromeda’, in Collard et al. 2004: 133–68.Google Scholar
Gibert, J. 2016. ‘The wisdom of Jason’, in Kyriakou and Rengakos 2016 (eds.), 105–20.Google Scholar
Gilhuly, K. 2015. ‘Lesbians are not from Lesbos’, in Blondell and Ormand 2015b (eds.), 143–76. [≈ 2018: 92–116]Google Scholar
Gilhuly, K. 2018. Erotic Geographies in Ancient Greek Literature and Culture. Abingdon and New York.Google Scholar
Giudice, F. 1981. ‘Aiolos’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae i/1: 398–9.Google Scholar
Goerschen, F. C. 1975. ‘Sophokles’ Eurypylos: Inhalt, Aufbau und Aufführungszeit’, Rendiconti della Accademia di Archeologia Lettere e Belle Arti ns 50: 55115.Google Scholar
Goff, B. E. 1990. The Noose of Words. Readings of Desire, Violence and Language in Euripides’ Hippolytos. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Goff, B. E. 1995 (ed.). History, Tragedy, Theory. Dialogues on Athenian Drama. Austin.Google Scholar
Goff, B. E. 2004. Citzen Bacchae: Women’s Ritual Practice in Ancient Greece. Berkeley.Google Scholar
Golden, M. 1990. Children and Childhood in Classical Athens. Baltimore and London.Google Scholar
Golden, M. 2015. Children and Childhood in Classical Athens. Second Edition. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 1987. ‘The Great Dionysia and civic ideology’, Journal of Hellenic Studies 107: 5876. [≈ Winkler and Zeitlin 1990 (eds.), 97–129]Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 1990. ‘Character and action, representation and reading: Greek tragedy and its critics’, in Pelling 1990 (ed.), 100–27.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 1991. ‘Violence in Greek tragedy’, in Redmond 1991 (ed.), 15–33.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 2006. ‘Antigone and the politics of sisterhood’, in Zajko and Leonard 2006 (eds.), 141–61.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 2012. Sophocles and the Language of Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 2014. ‘Antigone: an interruption between feminism and Christianity’, International Journal of the Classical Tradition 21: 309–16.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S., and Osborne, R. 1999 (eds.). Performance Culture and Athenian Democracy. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S., and Osborne, R. 2006 (eds.). Rethinking Revolutions through Ancient Greece. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Goossens, R. 1962. Euripide et Athènes. Académie royale de Belgique classe des lettres mémoires 55/4. Brussels.Google Scholar
Gould, T. 1991. ‘The uses of violence in drama’, in Redmond 1991 (ed.), 1–13.Google Scholar
Gould, T. F., and Herington, C. J. (eds.). Greek Tragedy. Yale Classical Studies 25. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Gredley, B. 1987. ‘The place and time of victory: Euripides’ Medea’, Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies 34: 2739.Google Scholar
Gregory, J. 1999. Euripides. Hecuba. American Philological Association Textbook Series 14. Atlanta.Google Scholar
Gregory, J. 2005 (ed.). A Companion to Greek Tragedy. Malden, MA, Oxford, Carlton, VIC.Google Scholar
Gregory, J. 2007. ‘Donkeys and the equine hierarchy in archaic Greek literature’, Classical Journal 102: 193212.Google Scholar
Grenfell, B. P., and Hunt, A. S. 1908. ‘852. Euripides, Hypsipyle’, The Oxyrhynchus Papyri 6: 19106.Google Scholar
Griffin, J. 1999 (ed.). Sophocles Revisited. Essays Presented to Sir Hugh Lloyd-Jones. Oxford.Google Scholar
Griffith, M. 1983. Aeschylus. Prometheus Bound. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Griffith, M. 1999. Sophocles. Antigone. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Griffith, M. 2001. ‘Antigone and her sister(s): embodying women in Greek tragedy’, in Lardinois and McClure 2001 (eds.), 117–36.Google Scholar
Griffith, M. 2006a. ‘Sophocles’ satyr-plays and the language of romance’, in De Jong and Rijksbaron 2006 (eds.), 51–72.Google Scholar
Griffith, M. 2006b. ‘Horsepower and donkeywork: equids and the ancient Greek imagination. Part two’, Classical Philology 101: 307–58.Google Scholar
Gruber, M. A. 2009. Der Chor in den Tragödien des Aischylos. Affekt und Reaktion. Drama: Studien zum antiken Drama und zu seiner Rezeption ns 7. Tübingen.Google Scholar
Guirard, H. 1996. ‘La figure de Médée sur les vases grecs’, Pallas 45: 207–18.Google Scholar
Hadjicosti, I. 2007. Aischylos and the Trojan Cycle. The Lost Tragedies. Diss. UCL.Google Scholar
Hahnemann, C. 1999. ‘Zur Rekonstruktion und Interpretation von Sophokles’ Aigeus’, Hermes 127: 385–96.Google Scholar
Hahnemann, C. 2003. ‘Sophokles’ Aigeus: plaidoyer for a methodology of caution’, in Sommerstein 2003 (ed.), 201–18.Google Scholar
Hahnemann, C. 2012. ‘Sophoclean fragments’, in Ormand 2012 (ed.), 169–84.Google Scholar
Hall, E. 1989. Inventing the Barbarian. Greek Self-Definition through Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Hall, E. 1993. ‘Asia unmanned: images of victory in classical Athens’, in Rich and Shipley 1993 (eds.), 108–33.Google Scholar
Hall, E. 1999. ‘Actors’ song in tragedy’, in Goldhill and Osborne 1999 (eds.), 96–122. [≈ 2006: 288–320]Google Scholar
Hall, E. 2002. ‘The singing actors of antiquity’, in Easterling and Hall 2002 (eds.), 3–38.Google Scholar
Hall, E. 2006. The Theatrical Cast of Athens. Interactions between Ancient Greek Drama and Society. Oxford.Google Scholar
Halleran, M. R. 1995. Euripides. Hippolytus. Warminster.Google Scholar
Hanink, J. 2014. Lycurgan Athens and the Making of Classical Tragedy. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Harder, A. 2006. ‘Praxithea: a perfect mother?’, in Lardinois et al. 2006 (eds.), 146–59.Google Scholar
Harder, M. A., Regtuit, R. F., and Wakker, G. C. 2006 (eds.). Beyond the Canon. Hellenistica Groningana 11. Leuven, Paris, Dudley, MA.Google Scholar
Hardie, A. 2012. ‘Hypsipyle, Dionysus Melpomenos and the Muse in tragedy’, Papers of the Langford Latin Seminar 15: 143–89.Google Scholar
Harrison, G. W. M., and Liapis, V. 2013a (eds.). Performance in Greek and Roman Theatre. Mnemosyne supplement 353. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Harrison, G. W. M., and Liapis, V. 2013b. ‘Making sense of ancient performance’ in id. 2013a (eds.), 1–42.Google Scholar
Hartman, G. 1969. ‘The voice of the shuttle: language from the point of view of literature’, The Review of Metaphysics 23: 240–68. [= 1970: 337–55]Google Scholar
Hartman, G. 1970. Beyond Formalism. Literary Essays 1958–1970. New Haven and London.Google Scholar
Hartung, J. A. 1843. Euripides restitutus sive scriptorum Euripidis ingeniique censura. Volumen prius. Hamburg.Google Scholar
Hawley, R. 1998. ‘The dynamics of beauty in classical Greece’, in Montserrat 1998 (ed.), 37–54.Google Scholar
Henderson, J. 1987. ‘Older women in Attic old comedy’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 117: 105–29.Google Scholar
Henderson, J. 1991. The Maculate Muse. Obscene Language in Attic Comedy. Oxford and New York. [1st edn New Haven and London, 1975]Google Scholar
Henderson, J. 1998–2008. Aristophanes, 5 vols. Loeb Classical Library 178–80, 488, 502. London and Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Henrichs, A. 2000. ‘Drama and dromena: bloodshed, violence, and sacrificial metaphor in Euripides’, Harvard Studies in Classical Philology 100: 173–88.Google Scholar
Henry, W. B. 2007. ‘Pindaric accompaniments’, in Finglass et al. 2007 (eds.), 126–31.Google Scholar
Heubner, S. forthcoming (ed.). Missing Mothers: Maternal Absence in Antiquity. Louvain.Google Scholar
Hexter, R., and Selden, D. 1992 (eds.). Innovations of Antiquity. New York and London.Google Scholar
Higgins, L. A., and Silver, B. R. 1991 (eds.). Rape and Representation. New York.Google Scholar
Hirschberger, M. 2004. Gynaikōn Katalogos und Megalai Ēhoiai. Ein Kommentar zu den Fragmenten zweier hesiodeischer Epen. Beiträge zur Altertumskunde 198. Munich and Leipzig.Google Scholar
Hofmann, H. 1991 (ed.). Fragmenta Dramatica. Beiträge zur Interpretation der griechischen Tragikerfragmente und ihrer Wirkungsgeschichte. Festschrift Radt. Göttingen.Google Scholar
Holland, L. 2003. ‘Πᾶς δόμος ἔρροι: myth and plot in Euripides’ Medea’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 133: 255–79.Google Scholar
Holmes, B. 2010. The Symptom and the Subject. The Emergence of the Physical Body in Ancient Greece. Princeton and Oxford.Google Scholar
Holzman, S. 2016. ‘Tortoise-shell lyres from Phrygian Gordion’, American Journal of Archaeology 120: 537–64.Google Scholar
Honig, B. 2011. ‘Ismene’s forced choice: sacrifice and sorority in Sophocles’ Antigone’, Arethusa 44: 2968.Google Scholar
Honig, B. 2013. Antigone, Interrupted. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hourmouziades, N. C. 1975. “Ἀνόμοιοι δίδυμοι στο θέατρο τοῦ Εὐριπίδη”, in Φίλτρα. Τιμητικός τόμος Σ. Γ. Καψωμένου (Thessaloniki), 201–20. [= 2003: 105–34]Google Scholar
Hourmouziades, N. C. 2003. Θεατρικές Διαδρομές. Athens.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 1981. ‘P. Lit. Lond. 77 and tragic burlesque in Attic comedy’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 41: 1924.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 1983. Eubulus. The Fragments. Cambridge Classical Texts and Commentaries 24. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hunter, V. J. 1994. Policing Athens. Social Control in the Attic Lawsuits, 420–320 B.C. Princeton.Google Scholar
Hurst, A. C., Alquist, J. L., and Puts, D. A. 2016. ‘Women’s fertility status alters other women’s jealousy and mate guarding’, Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 43: 191203.Google Scholar
Hutchinson, G. O. 2001. Greek Lyric Poetry. A Commentary on Selected Larger Pieces. Oxford.Google Scholar
Huys, M. 1996. ‘Euripides and the “Tales from Euripides”: sources of the Fabulae of Ps-Hyginus? (Part 1)’, Archiv für Papyrusforschung 42: 168–78.Google Scholar
Huys, M. 1997a. ‘Euripides and the “Tales from Euripides”: sources of the Fabulae of Ps-Hyginus? (Part 2)’, ibid. 43: 1130.Google Scholar
Huys, M. 1997b. ‘Euripides and the “Tales from Euripides”: sources of Apollodoros’ Bibliotheca?’, Rheinsiches Museum nf 140: 308–27.Google Scholar
Iovine, G. 2016. ‘A survey of wormholes in Soph. frr. 206–213 R.2 (P.Oxy. IX 1175 + XVII 2081[b], frr. 1–8 Hunt)’, Archiv für Papyrusforschung 62: 317–36.Google Scholar
Iovine, G. 2017. ‘Defying the fragments. Some notes about Sophocles’ **Εὐρύπυλος (frr. 210, 211 R.2)’, Rivista di Cultura Classica e Medioevale 59: 299310.Google Scholar
Irigaray, L. 1974. Speculum de l’autre femme. Paris.Google Scholar
Irigaray, L. 1985. Speculum of the Other Woman, transl. Gill, G. C.. Ithaca, NY.Google Scholar
Irwin, T. H. 1977. Plato’s Moral Theory. The Early and Middle Dialogues. Oxford.Google Scholar
Irwin, T. H. 1983. ‘Euripides and Socrates’, Classical Philology 78: 183–97.Google Scholar
Irwin, T. H. 1995. Plato’s Ethics. New York and Oxford.Google Scholar
Jacobson, D. 1997. ‘In praise of immoral art’, Philosophical Topics 25/1: 155–99.Google Scholar
Janko, R. 1979. ‘The etymology of σχερός and ἐπισχερώ: a Homeric misunderstanding’, Glotta 57: 20–3.Google Scholar
Jebb, R. C. 1892. Sophocles. The Plays and Fragments. Part V: The Trachiniae. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Jones, H. L. 1969. The Geography of Strabo. Volume V. Loeb Classical Library 211. Cambridge, MA and London.Google Scholar
Jones Roccos, L. 1994. ‘Perseus’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae vii/1: 332–48.Google Scholar
Jong, I. J. F. de 1999 (ed.). Homer. Critical Assessments. London and New York.Google Scholar
Jong, I. J. F. de, and Rijksbaron, A. 2006 (eds.). Sophocles and the Greek Language. Aspects of Diction, Syntax and Pragmatics. Mnemosyne supplement 269. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Jong, I. J. F. de, and Sullivan, J. P. 1994 (eds.). Modern Critical Theory and Classical Literature. Mnemosyne supplement 130. Leiden, New York, Cologne.Google Scholar
Joshel, S. R., and Murnaghan, S. 1998 (eds.). Women and Slaves in Greco-Roman Culture. Differential Equations. London and New York.Google Scholar
Jouan, F. 1992. ‘Dionysos chez Eschyle’, Kernos 5: 7186.Google Scholar
Jouan, F., and Looy, H. van 1998 (eds.). Euripide. Tome viii. 1re partie. Fragments. Aigeus–Autolykos. Paris.Google Scholar
Jouan, F., and Looy, H. van 2000. Euripide. Tome viii. 2e partie. Fragments. Bellérophon–Protésilas. Paris.Google Scholar
Jouanna, J. 2007. Sophocle. Paris.Google Scholar
Jouanna, J. 2018. Sophocles. A Study of His Theater in Its Political and Social Context, transl. Rendall, S.. Princeton and Oxford.Google Scholar
Juffras, D. M. 1991. ‘Sophocles’ Electra 973–85 and tyrannicide’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 121: 99108.Google Scholar
Kambitsis, J. 1972. L’Antiope d’Euripide. Athens.Google Scholar
Kamerbeek, J. C. 1991. ‘En relisant les fragments de l’Erechthée d’Euripide’, in H. Hofmann 1991 (ed.), 111–16.Google Scholar
Kapsomenos, S. G. 1963. Sophokles’ Trachinierinnen und ihr Vorbild. Eine Literargeschichtliche und Textkritische Untersuchung. Griechische Humanistiche Gesellschaft Zweite Reihe: Studien und Untersuchungen 2. Athens.Google Scholar
Karamanou, I. 2012. ‘Euripides’ “family reunion plays” and their socio-political resonances’, in Markantonatos and Zimmermann 2012 (eds.), 241–52.Google Scholar
Karbowski, J. 2014a. ‘Aristotle on the deliberative abilities of women’, Apeiron 47: 435–60.Google Scholar
Karbowski, J. 2014b. ‘Deliberating without authority: Fortenbaugh on the psychology of women in Aristotle’s Politics’, Philosophical News 8: 88104.Google Scholar
Kassel, R. 1991a. ‘Fragmente und ihre Sammler’, in Hofmann 1991 (ed.), 243–53. [= 1991b: 88–98 ≈ McHardy et al. 2005 (eds.), 7–20]Google Scholar
Kassel, R. 1991b. Kleine Schriften. Berlin and New York.Google Scholar
Kazantzidis, G., and Spatharas, D. 2018 (eds.). Hope in Ancient Literature, History, and Art. Trends in Classics supplement 63. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Kearns, E. 1990. ‘Saving the city’, in Murray and Price 1990 (eds.), 323–44.Google Scholar
Keen, A. G. 2005. ‘Lycians in the Cares of Aeschylus’, in McHardy et al. 2005 (eds.), 63–82.Google Scholar
Kelly, A. 2015. ‘Aias in Athens: the worlds of the play and the audience’, Quaderni Urbinati di Cultura Classica ns 111: 6192.Google Scholar
Kieran, M. 2005. ‘Art and morality’, in Levinson 2005 (ed.), 451–70.Google Scholar
Kilburn, K. 1959. Lucian, vol. vi. London and Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Kirkpatrick, J. 2011. ‘The prudent dissident: unheroic resistance in Sophocles’ Antigone’, The Review of Politics 73: 401–24.Google Scholar
Kiso, A. 1977. ‘Notes on Sophocles’ Epigoni’, Greek, Roman, and Byzantine Studies 18: 207–26.Google Scholar
Kitzinger, M. R. 2012. ‘The divided worlds of Sophocles’ Women of Trachis’, in Ormand 2012 (ed.), 111–25.Google Scholar
Klindienst Joplin, P. 1984. ‘The voice of the shuttle is ours’, Stanford Literature Review 1: 25–53. [= Higgins and Silver 1991 (eds.), 35–64 = McClure 2002 (ed.), 259–86.]Google Scholar
Knox, B. M. W. 1977. ‘The Medea of Euripides’, in Gould and Herington 1977 (eds.), 193–225. [= 1979: 295–322]Google Scholar
Knox, B. M. W. 1979. Word and Action. Essays on the Ancient Theatre. Baltimore and London.Google Scholar
Konstan, D. 2010. Before Forgiveness. The Origins of a Moral Idea. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Konstan, D. 2013. ‘Propping up Greek tragedy: the right use of opsis’, in Harrison and Liapis 2013a (eds.), 63–75.Google Scholar
Kovacs, D. 1980. ‘Shame, pleasure, and honor in Phaedra’s great speech. Euripides, Hippolytus 375–87)’, American Journal of Philology 101: 287303.Google Scholar
Kovacs, D. 1994–2002. Euripides, 6 vols. Loeb Classical Library 9–12, 484, 495. London and Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Kovacs, D. 2016. ‘Notes on a new fragment of Euripides’ Ino (P. Oxy. 5131)’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 199: 36.Google Scholar
Kowalzig, B. 2013. ‘Dancing dolphins on the wine-dark sea. Dithyramb and social change in the archaic Mediterranean’, in ead. and Wilson 2013 (eds.), 31–58.Google Scholar
Kowalzig, B., and Wilson, P. 2013 (eds.). Dithyramb in Context. Oxford.Google Scholar
Krappe, A. H. 1924. ‘Euripides’ Alcmaeon and the Apollonius Romance’, Classical Quarterly 18: 57–8.Google Scholar
Kron, U. 1981. ‘Aigeus’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae i/1: 359–67.Google Scholar
Krumeich, R., Pechstein, N., and Seidensticker, B. 1999 (eds.). Das griechische Satyrspiel. Texte zur Forschung 72. Darmstadt.Google Scholar
Kurtz, D., and Sparkes, B. 1982 (eds.). The Eye of Greece. Studies in the Art of Athens. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Kyriakou, P., and Rengakos, A. 2016 (eds.). Wisdom and Folly in Euripides. Trends in Classics supplement 31. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Lacan, J. 1986. Le Seminaire. Livre VII: L’ethique de la psychanalyse, 1959–1960, ed. Miller, J.-A.. Paris.Google Scholar
Lacan, J. 1992. The Ethics of Psychoanalysis, 1959–1960. The Seminar of Jacques Lacan: Book VII, transl. Porter, D.. London and New York.Google Scholar
Laks, A., and Most, G. W. 2016. Early Greek Philosophy. Volume viii: Sophists. Part 1. Loeb Classical Library 531. Cambridge, MA and London.Google Scholar
Lamari, A. A. 2012. ‘The return of the father: Euripides’ Antiope, Hypsipyle, and Phoenissae’, in Markantonatos and Zimmermann 2012 (eds.), 219–39.Google Scholar
Lamari, A. A. 2015 (ed.), Reperformances of Drama in the Fifth and Fourth Centuries bc. Authors and Contexts. Trends in Classics 7/2. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Lamari, A. A. 2017. Reperforming Greek Tragedy. Theater, Politics, and Cultural Mobility in the Fifth and Fourth Centuries bc. Trends in Classics supplement 52. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Lambert, S. D. 2011 (ed.). Sociable Man. Essays on Ancient Greek Social Behaviour, in Honour of Nick Fisher. Swansea.Google Scholar
Lardinois, A., and McClure, L. 2001 (eds.). Making Silence Speak. Women’s Voices in Greek Literature and Society. Princeton and Oxford.Google Scholar
Lardinois, A. P. M. H., Poel, M. G. M. van der, and Hunink, V. J. C. 2006 (eds.). Land of Dreams. Greek and Latin Studies in Honour of A. H. M. Kessels. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Larson, J. 1995. Greek Heroine Cults. Madison and London.Google Scholar
Lawrence, S. 2013. Moral Awareness in Greek Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Leduc, C. 2011. ‘Mère et fils dans la cité démocratique des Athéniens’, Pallas 85: 97118.Google Scholar
Lefkowitz, M. 2016. Euripides and the Gods. Oxford.Google Scholar
Leitao, D. D. 2012. The Pregnant Male as Myth and Metaphor in Classical Greek Literature. Cambridge and New York.Google Scholar
Lesky, A. 1961. Göttliche und menschliche Motivation im homerischen Epos. Sitzungsberichte der Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften, Philosophisch-historische Klasse 1961/4. Heidelberg. [≈ De Jong 1999: ii 384–403 ≈ Cairns 2001: 170–202].Google Scholar
Lesky, A. 1966. ‘Decision and responsibility in the tragedy of Aeschylus’, Journal of Hellenic Studies 86: 7885.Google Scholar
LeVen, P. A. 2014. The Many-Headed Muse. Tradition and Innovation in Late Classical Greek Lyric Poetry. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Levinson, J. 2005 (ed.). The Oxford Handbook of Aesthetics. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Lewis, S. 2011. ‘Women and myth’, in Dowden and Livingston 2011 (eds.), 443–58.Google Scholar
Liapis, V. 2014. ‘The fragments of Euripides’ Oedipus: a reconsideration’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 144: 307–70.Google Scholar
Libatique, D. 2018. ‘The speaker and the addressee of Sophocles’ Tereus fr. 588 Radt and the context of fr. 583’, Classical Quarterly ns 68: 707–12.Google Scholar
Llewellyn-Jones, L. 2002 (ed.). Women’s Dress in the Ancient Greek World. London and Oakville, CT.Google Scholar
Llewellyn-Jones, L. 2011. ‘Domestic abuse and violence against women in ancient Greece’, in Lambert 2011 (ed.), 231–66.Google Scholar
Lloyd, M. 1984. ‘The Helen scene in Euripides’ Troades’, Classical Quarterly ns 34: 303–13.Google Scholar
Lloyd, M. 1992. The Agon in Euripides. Oxford.Google Scholar
Lloyd-Jones, H. 1957. ‘Addendum: new text of fr. 50’, in Smyth 1957: 599603.Google Scholar
Lloyd-Jones, H. 1992. ‘Helikaon (Sophocles, fr. 10e, 8; fr. 210, 47–53)’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 92: 55–8. [= 2005: 106–9]Google Scholar
Lloyd-Jones, H. 1997. Sophocles. Ajax. Electra. Oedipus Tyrannus. Loeb Classical Library 20. Cambridge MA and London. [Corrected version of 1994 impression]Google Scholar
Lloyd-Jones, H. 1998. Sophocles. Antigone. Women of Trachis. Philoctetes. Oedipus at Colonus. Loeb Classical Library 21. Cambridge MA and London. [Corrected version of 1994 impression]Google Scholar
Lloyd-Jones, H. 2003. Sophocles. Fragments. Loeb Classical Library 483. Cambridge, MA and London. [Corrected version of 1996 impression]Google Scholar
Lloyd-Jones, H. 2005. The Further Academic Papers of Sir Hugh Lloyd-Jones. Oxford.Google Scholar
López Cruces, J. L. 2003. ‘Diógenes y sus tragedias a la luz de la comedia’, Ítaca. Quaderns Catalans de Cultura Clàssica 19: 4769.Google Scholar
López Cruces, J. L. 2010. ‘Religión y saber femenino en la Antíope de Eurípides’, in De Martino and Morenilla 2010 (eds.), 123–48.Google Scholar
López Cruces, J. L. 2011. ‘Dionysiac elements in Antiope and P. Oxy. 3317’, Maia 63: 460–81.Google Scholar
López Férez, J. A. 1996. ‘Sophía-sophós dans la Médée d’Euripide’, Pallas 45: 139–51.Google Scholar
Loraux, N. 1985. Façons tragiques de tuer une femme. <Paris>.Google Scholar
Loraux, N. 1987. Tragic Ways of Killing a Woman, transl. A. Forster. Cambridge, MA and London.Google Scholar
Loraux, N. 1998. Mothers in Mourning. With the Essay ‘Of Amnesty and Its Opposite’, transl. Pache, C.. Ithaca, NY and London.Google Scholar
Luppe, W. 1981. ‘Das neue Euripides-Fragment P. Oxy. 3317’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 42: 2730.Google Scholar
Luppe, W. 1984. ‘Euripides-Hypotheseis in den Hygin-Fabeln “Antiope” und “Ino”?’, Philologus 128: 4159.Google Scholar
Luppe, W. 1986. ‘Die Μήδεια-Hypothesis’, Anagennesis 4: 3758.Google Scholar
Luppe, W. 1989. ‘Nochmals zur Zuordnung des Tragiker-Fragments P. Oxy 3317’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 77: 1317.Google Scholar
Luppe, W. 2010. ‘Ein weiteres Zeugnis für zwei Μήδεια-Dramen des Euripides’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 173: 1516.Google Scholar
Luppe, W., and Henry, W. B. 2012. ‘5131. Tragedy (Euripides, Ino)?’, The Oxyrhynchus Papyri 78: 1925.Google Scholar
Luschnig, C. A. E. 2007. Granddaughter of the Sun. A Study of Euripides’ Medea. Mnemosyne supplement 286. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Lyons, D. 2003. ‘Dangerous gifts: ideologies of marriage and exchange in ancient Greece’, Classical Antiquity 22: 93134.Google Scholar
Lyons, D. 2012. Dangerous Gifts. Gender and Exchange in Ancient Greece. Austin.Google Scholar
Machon, J. 2009 (Syn)aesthetics. Redefining Visceral Performance. Basingstoke and New York.Google Scholar
Macintosh, F., Michelakis, P., Hall., E., Taplin, O. 2005 (eds.). Agamemnon in Performance 458 bc to ad 2004. Oxford.Google Scholar
MacKinnon, J. K. 1971. ‘Heracles’ intention in his second request of Hyllus: Trach. 1216–51’, Classical Quarterly ns 21: 3341.Google Scholar
Mac Sweeney, N. 2013. Foundation Myths and Politics in Ancient Ionia. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Maehler, H. 1997. Die Lieder des Bakchylides. Zweiter Teil. Die Dithyramben und Fragmente. Mnemosyne supplements 167. Leiden, New York, Cologne.Google Scholar
Maitland, J. 1992. ‘Dynasty and family in the Athenian city state: a view from Attic tragedy’, Classical Quarterly ns 42: 2640.Google Scholar
Manuwald, B. 1983. ‘Der Mord an den Kindern: Bermerkungen zu den Medea-Tragödien des Euripides und des Neophron’, Wiener Studien nf 17: 2761.Google Scholar
Manuwald, B. 2010. ‘Ist Simonides’ Gedicht an Skopas (PMG 542) vollständig überliefert?’, Rheinsiches Museum nf 153: 124.Google Scholar
March, J. 2003. ‘Sophocles’ Tereus and Euripides’ Medea’, in Sommerstein 2003 (ed.), 139–61.Google Scholar
Marconi, C. 2007. Temple Decoration and Cultural Identity in the Archaic Greek World. The Metopes of Selinus. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Markantonatos, A. 2012 (ed.). Brill’s Companion to Sophocles. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Marmodoro, A., and Hills, J. 2013 (eds.). The Author’s Voice in Classical and Late Antiquity. Oxford.Google Scholar
Marshall, C. W. 2006. The Stagecraft and Performance of Roman Comedy. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Marshall, C. W. 2014. The Structure and Performance of Euripides’ Helen. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 1989. The Language of Heroes. Speech and Performance in the Iliad. Ithaca, NY and London.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 2003. ‘The pipes are brawling: conceptualizing musical performance in Athens’, in Dougherty and Kurke 2003 (eds.), 153–80.Google Scholar
Martina, A. 2000. ‘PLitLond 77, i frammenti della Medea di Neofrone e la Medea di Euripide’, in Capasso and Pernigotti 2000 (eds.), 247–75.Google Scholar
Martino, G. 1996. ‘La Tyro e l’Elettra di Sofocle: due tragedie a lieto fine?’, PdelP 51: 198212.Google Scholar
Masciadri, V. 2004. ‘Hypsipyle et ses soeurs. Notes d’analyse structurale et historique’, in des Bouvrie 2004 (ed.) 221–41.Google Scholar
Mastronarde, D. J. 1979. Contact and Discontinuity. Some Conventions of Speech and Action on the Greek Tragic Stage. University of California Publications in Classical Studies 21. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.Google Scholar
Mastronarde, D. J. 1990. ‘Actors on high: the skene roof, the crane, and the gods in Attic drama’, Classical Antiquity 9: 247–94.Google Scholar
Mastronarde, D. J. 1999–2000. ‘Euripidean tragedy and genre: the terminology and its problems’, Illinois Classical Studies 24–5: 2339.Google Scholar
Mastronarde, D. J. 2002. Euripides. Medea. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Mastronarde, D. J. 2010. The Art of Euripides. Dramatic Technique and Social Context. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Mattison, K. 2015. ‘Sophocles’ Trachiniae: lessons in love’, G&R 2nd ser. 62: 1224.Google Scholar
Mauthner, M. L. 2002. Sistering. Power and Change in Female Relationships. Basingstoke and New York.Google Scholar
Mauthner, M. L. 2005. ‘Distant lives, still voices: sistering in family sociology’, Sociology 39: 623–42.Google Scholar
McClure, L. K. 1999. Spoken Like a Woman. Speech and Gender in Athenian Drama. Princeton.Google Scholar
McClure, L. K. 2002. Sexuality and Gender in the Classical World. Readings and Sources. Malden, MA, Oxford, Carlton, VIC.Google Scholar
McClure, L. K. 2017 (ed.). A Companion to Euripides. Malden, MA, Oxford, Chichester.Google Scholar
McCoskey, D. E. 1998. ‘“I, whom she detested so bitterly”: slavery and the violent division of women in Aeschylus’ Oresteia’, in Joshel and Murnaghan 1998 (eds.), 35–55.Google Scholar
McCoskey, D. E., and Zakin, E. 2009 (eds.). Bound by the City. Greek Tragedy, Sexual Difference, and the Formation of the Polis. Albany.Google Scholar
McHardy, F. 2004. ‘Women’s influence on revenge in ancient Greece’, in McHardy and Marshall 2004 (eds.), 92–114.Google Scholar
McHardy, F. 2005. ‘From treacherous wives to murderous mothers: filicide in tragic fragments’, in ead. et al. 2005 (eds.), 129–50.Google Scholar
McHardy, F. 2008a. Revenge in Athenian Culture. London.Google Scholar
McHardy, F. 2008b. ‘The “trial by water” in Greek myth and literature’, Leeds International Classical Studies 7.1.Google Scholar
McHardy, F. 2018. ‘“The power of our mouths”: gossip as a female mode of revenge’, in Dawson and McHardy 2018 (eds.), 160–80.Google Scholar
McHardy, F. forthcoming. ‘The risk of violence towards motherless children in ancient Greece’, in Heubner forthcoming (ed.).Google Scholar
McHardy, F., and Marshall, E. 2004 (eds.). Women’s Influence on Classical Civilization. London and New York.Google Scholar
McHardy, F., Robson, J., and Harvey, D. 2005 (eds.). Lost Dramas of Classical Athens. Greek Tragic Fragments. Exeter.Google Scholar
McLaughlin, E. 2005. The Greek Plays. New York.Google Scholar
Meccariello, C. 2014. Le hypotheseis narrative dei drammi euripidei. Testo, contesto, fortuna. Pleiadi 16. Rome.Google Scholar
Meineck, P. 2011. ‘The neuroscience of the tragic mask’, Arion 19.1: 113–58.Google Scholar
Melero, A. 1996. ‘Les autres Médées du théâtre grec’, Pallas 45: 5768.Google Scholar
Mendelsohn, D. 2002. Gender and the City in Euripides’ Political Plays. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Meridor, R. 2000. ‘Creative rhetoric in Euripides’ Troades: some notes on Hecuba’s speech’, Classical Quarterly ns 50: 1629.Google Scholar
Mette, H. J. 1963. Der verlorene Aischylos. Deutsche Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Berlin Schriften der Sektion für Altertumswissenschaft 35. Berlin.Google Scholar
Michelakis, P. 2002. Achilles in Greek Tragedy. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Michelini, A. N. 1987. Euripides and the Tragic Tradition. Madison.Google Scholar
Michelini, A. N. 1989. ‘Neophron and Euripides’ Medeia 1056–80’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 119: 115–35.Google Scholar
Michie, H. 1992. Sororophobia. Differences Among Women in Literature and Culture. New York and Oxford.Google Scholar
Michon, C. 2011. Qu’est-ce que le libre arbitre? Paris.Google Scholar
Mierow, H. E. 1946. ‘Euripides’ first play’, Classical Journal 42: 106–8.Google Scholar
Millett, P., Oakley, S. P., and Thompson, R. J. E. 2011 (eds.). Ratio et res ipsa. Classical Essays Presented by Former Pupils to James Diggle on His Retirement. Cambridge Classical Journal supplement 36. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Millis, B. W., and Olson, S. D. 2012. Inscriptional Records for the Dramatic Festivals in Athens. IG ii² 2318–2325 and Related Texts. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Mills, S. 1997. Theseus, Tragedy, and the Athenian Empire. Oxford.Google Scholar
Mills, S. 2003. ‘Sophocles’ Aegeus and Phaedra’, in Sommerstein 2003 (ed.), 219–32.Google Scholar
Milo, D. 2008. Il Tereo di Sofocle. Bibliotheca Antiqua 2. Naples.Google Scholar
Mitchell-Boyask, R. 2006. ‘The marriage of Cassandra and the Oresteia: text, image, performance’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 136: 269–97.Google Scholar
Monsacré, H. 1984. Les larmes d’Achille. Le héros, la femme et la souffrance dans la poésie d’Homère. Paris.Google Scholar
Montiglio, S. 2000. Silence in the Land of Logos. Princeton.Google Scholar
Montserrat, D. 1998 (ed.). Changing Bodies, Changing Meanings. Studies on the Human Body in Antiquity. London and New York.Google Scholar
Moodie, G. 2003. ‘Sophocles’ Tyro and late Euripidean tragedy’, in Sommerstein 2003 (ed.), 117–38.Google Scholar
Moreau, A. 1994. Le mythe de Jason et Médée. Le va-nu-pied et la sorcière. Paris.Google Scholar
Moreau, A. 1996. ‘Eschyle et les tranches des repas d’Homère: la trilogie d’Achille’, Cahiers du GITA 9: 329.Google Scholar
Morgan, R. 1970 (ed.). Sisterhood Is Powerful. An Anthology of Writings from the Women’s Liberation Movement. New York.Google Scholar
Morgan, R. 1984 (ed.). Sisterhood Is Global. The International Women’s Movement Anthology. Garden City, NY.Google Scholar
Morgan, R. 2003 (ed.). Sisterhood Is Forever. The Women’s Anthology for a New Millennium. New York.Google Scholar
Mori, A. 2012. ‘Mediation vs. force: thoughts on female agency in Apollonius Rhodius’ Argonautica’, Aitia. Regards sur la culture hellénistique au XXIe siècle 2. (accessed 15.3.20)Google Scholar
Mossman, J. 2001. ‘Women’s speech in Greek tragedy: the case of Electra and Clytemnestra in Euripides’ Electra’, Classical Quarterly ns 51: 374–84.Google Scholar
Mossman, J. 2005. ‘Women’s voices’, in Gregory 2005 (ed.), 352–65.Google Scholar
Mossman, J. 2011. Euripides. Medea. Oxford.Google Scholar
Mossman, J. 2012. ‘Women’s voices in Sophocles’, in Markantonatos 2012 (ed.), 491–506.Google Scholar
Most, G. W. 1994. ‘Simonides’ ode to Scopas in contexts’, in De Jong and Sullivan 1994 (eds.), 127–52.Google Scholar
Most, G. W. 2009. ‘On fragments’, in Tronzo 2009 (ed.), 9–20.Google Scholar
Mueller, M. 2016. Objects as Actors. Props and the Poetics of Performance in Greek Tragedy. Chicago and London.Google Scholar
Mueller, M. 2017. ‘Gender’, in McClure 2017 (ed.), 500–14.Google Scholar
Mülke, C. 2007. ‘4807. Sophocles, Ἐπίγονοι’, The Oxyrhynchus Papyri 71: 1526.Google Scholar
Murnaghan, S. 1999. ‘The poetics of loss in Greek epic’, in Beissinger et al. 1999 (eds.), 203–20.Google Scholar
Murnaghan, S. 2005. ‘Women in Greek tragedy’, in Bushnell 2005 (ed.), 234–50.Google Scholar
Murray, O., and Price, S. 1990 (eds.). The Greek City from Homer to Alexander. Oxford.Google Scholar
Murray, P., and Wilson, P. 2004 (eds.). Music and the Muses. The Culture of ‘Mousikē’ in the Classical Athenian City. Oxford.Google Scholar
Mustakallio, K., Hanska, J. Sainio, H.-L., and Vuolanto, V. 2005 (eds.). Hoping for Continuity. Childhood, Education and Death in Antiquity and the Middle Ages. Acta Instituti Romani Finlandiae 33. Rome.Google Scholar
Neil, R. A. 1901. The Knights of Aristophanes. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Nesselrath, H.-G. 1990. Die attische mittlere Komödie. Ihre Stellung in der antiken Literaturkritik und Literaturgeschichte. Untersuchungen zur antiken Literatur und Geschichte 36. Berlin and New York.Google Scholar
Newby, Z. 2016. Greek Myths in Roman Art and Culture. Imagery, Values and Identity in Italy, 50 bcad 250. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Newton, R. M. 1989. ‘Medea’s passionate poison’, SyllClass 1: 1320.Google Scholar
Nicolosi, C. 1976. ‘L’Euripilo di Sofocle e il fr. 91 in Pap. Oxyrh. IX’, Sileno 2: 99106.Google Scholar
Noussia, M. 2006. ‘Fragments of Cynic “tragedy”’, in Harder et al. 2006 (eds.), 229–47.Google Scholar
Nussbaum, M. C. 1994. The Therapy of Desire. Theory and Practice in Hellenistic Ethics. Martin Classical Lectures ns 2. Princeton.Google Scholar
Obbink, D. 2001. ‘Vanishing conjecture: lost books and their recovery from Aristotle to Eco’, in Obbink and Rutherford 2011 (eds.), 20–49.Google Scholar
Obbink, D., and Rutherford, R. B. 2011 (eds.). Culture in Pieces. Essays on Ancient Texts in Honour of Peter Parsons. Oxford.Google Scholar
O’Connor-Visser, E. A. M. E. 1987. Aspects of Human Sacrifice in the Tragedies of Euripides. Amsterdam.Google Scholar
Olson, S. D. 1998. Aristophanes. Peace. Oxford.Google Scholar
Olson, S. D. 2014 (ed.). Ancient Comedy and Reception. Essays in Honor of Jeffrey Henderson. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Olson, S. D. 2017. ‘Some unattributed fragments of Eupolis: problems and possibilities’, in Derda et al. 2017 (eds.), 127–38.Google Scholar
Ormand, K. 1999. Exchange and the Maiden. Marriage in Sophoclean Tragedy. Austin.Google Scholar
Ormand, K. 2009. ‘Electra in exile’, in McCoskey and Zakin 2009 (eds.), 247–73.Google Scholar
Ormand, K. 2012 (ed.). A Companion to Sophocles. Malden, MA, Oxford, Chichester.Google Scholar
Ormand, K. 2015. ‘Buying babies in Euripides’ Hippolytus’, Illinois Classical Studies 40: 237–61.Google Scholar
Orth, C. 2015. Nikochares – Xenophon. Einleitung, Übersetzung, Kommentar. Fragmenta Comica 9.3. Heidelberg.Google Scholar
O’Sullivan, N. 1992. Alcidamas, Aristophanes and the Beginnings of Greek Stylistic Theory. Hermes Einzelschriften 60. Stuttgart.Google Scholar
Ozbek, L. 2006. ‘L’Euripilo di Sofocle: i modelli intertestuali del fr. 210 R (P. Oxy. 1175, fr. 5) e un’ipotesi di datazione dell’opera’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 158: 2942.Google Scholar
Pabst, A. 2011. ‘Zwei Frauen unter einem Dach. Beobachtungen zu Euripides’ Andromache’, Archiv für Papyrusforschung 57: 318–30.Google Scholar
Paco Serrano, D. M. de 2011. ‘Cassandra e le donne tragiche’, Myrtia 26: 123–39.Google Scholar
Padel, R. 1983. ‘Women: model for possession by Greek daemons’, in Cameron and Kuhrt 1983 (eds.), 3–19.Google Scholar
Padel, R. 1992. In and Out of the Mind. Greek Images of the Tragic Self. Princeton.Google Scholar
Paduano, G. 2005. ‘L’apologia di Pasifae nei Cretesi’, in Bastianini and Casanova 2005 (ed.), 127–44.Google Scholar
Page, D. L. 1938. Euripides. Medea. Oxford.Google Scholar
Papadopoulos, J. K. 1994. ‘Pasiphae’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae vii/1: 193200.Google Scholar
Parker, H. N. 2012. ‘Aristotle’s unanswered questions: women and slaves in Politics 1252a–1260b’, Eugesta 2: 71122.Google Scholar
Parsons, P. J. 1974. ‘3013. Argument of a Tereus?’, The Oxyrhynchus Papyri 42: 4650.Google Scholar
Pellegrino, M. 2008. ‘Il mito di Medea nella rappresentazione parodica dei commediografi greci’, Estudios griegos e indoeuropeos 18: 201–16.Google Scholar
Pelling, C. 1990 (ed.). Characterization and Individuality in Greek Literature. Oxford.Google Scholar
Perkell, C. 2008. ‘Reading the laments of Iliad 24’, in Suter 2008a (ed.), 93–117.Google Scholar
Petersen, L. H., and Salzman-Mitchell, P. 2012 (eds.). Mothering and Motherhood in Ancient Greece and Rome. Austin.Google Scholar
Phelan, P. 1997. Mourning Sex. Performing Public Memories. London and New York.Google Scholar
Phillips, T., and D’Angour, A. 2018 (eds.). Music, Text, and Culture in Ancient Greece. Oxford.Google Scholar
Pociña, A., and López, A. 2008 (eds.). Fedras de ayer y de hoy. Teatro, poesía, narrativa y cine ante un mito clásico. Biblioteca de humanidades Estudios clásicos 25. Granada.Google Scholar
Pociña, A., López, A. Morais, C., Silva, M. de F., and Finglass, P. J. 2019 (eds). Portraits of Medea in Portugal during the 20th and 21st Centuries. Metaforms 14. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Pohlenz, M. 1954. Die griechische Tragödie2, 2 vols. Göttingen. [1st edn Leipzig 1930]Google Scholar
Poli-Palladini, L. 2001. ‘Some reflections on Aeschylus’ Aetnae(ae)’, Rheinsiches Museum n.F. 144: 287325.Google Scholar
Post, C. R. 1922. ‘The dramatic art of Sophocles as revealed by the fragments of the lost plays’, Harvard Studies in Classical Philology 33: 163.Google Scholar
Powell, A. 1990 (ed.). Euripides, Women, and Sexuality. London and New York.Google Scholar
Power, T. 2010. The Culture of Kitharôidia. Hellenic Studies 15. Cambridge, MA and London.Google Scholar
Rabinowitz, N. S. 1993. Anxiety Veiled. Euripides and the Traffic in Women. Ithaca, NY and London.Google Scholar
Rawlinson, M. C. 2014. ‘Beyond Antigone: Ismene, gender, and the right to life’, in Chanter and Kirkland 2014 (eds.), 101–21.Google Scholar
Rawlinson, M. C. 2016. Just Life. Bioethics and the Future of Sexual Difference. New York and Chichester.Google Scholar
Reckford, K. J. 1974. ‘Phaedra and Pasiphae: the pull backward’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 104: 307–28.Google Scholar
Redmond, J. 1991 (ed.). Violence in Drama. Themes in Drama 13. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Rehm, R. 1988. ‘The staging of suppliant plays’, Greek, Roman, and Byzantine Studies 29: 263307.Google Scholar
Rehm, R. 1994. Marriage to Death. The Conflation of Wedding and Funeral Rituals in Greek Tragedy. Princeton.Google Scholar
Restani, D. 1995. ‘I suoni del telaio. Appunti sull’universo sonoro degli antichi Greci’, in Gentili and Perusino 1995 (eds.), 93–109.Google Scholar
Revermann, M. 2006. Comic Business. Theatricality, Dramatic Technique, and Performance Contexts of Aristophanic Comedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Revermann, M., and Wilson, P. 2008 (eds.). Performance, Iconography, Reception. Studies in Honour of Oliver Taplin. Oxford.Google Scholar
Rich, J., and Shipley, G. 1993 (eds.). War and Society in the Greek World. London and New York.Google Scholar
Ridgway, B. S. 1977. The Archaic Style in Greek Sculpture. Princeton.Google Scholar
Robert, C. 1916. ‘Tyro’, Hermes 51: 273302.Google Scholar
Robertson, M. 1957. ‘Europa’, Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 20: 13.Google Scholar
Robertson, M. 1988. ‘Europe I’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae iv/1: 7692.Google Scholar
Robson, J. 2013. ‘Beauty and sex appeal in Aristophanes’, Eugesta 3: 4366.Google Scholar
Rocconi, E. 2003. Le parole delle Muse. La formazione del lessico tecnico musicale nella Grecia antica. Quaderni dei Seminari Romani di Cultura Greca 5. Rome.Google Scholar
Rogers, B. B. 1902. The Comedies of Aristophanes in Six Volumes. Volume V. IX. The Frogs. X. The Ecclesiazusae. London.Google Scholar
Roisman, H. M. 2006. ‘Helen in the Iliad; causa belli and victim of war: from silent weaver to public speaker’, American Journal of Philology 127: 136.Google Scholar
Roisman, H. M. 2018. ‘The two sisters’, in Stuttard 2018 (ed.), 63–77.Google Scholar
Roisman, J. 1999. ‘How can an Agamemnon be an Achilles? Drama in the Athenian courts’, The Ancient History Bulletin 13: 157–61.Google Scholar
Romilly, J. de 1976. ‘L’excuse de l’invincible amour dans la tragédie grecque’, in Bremer et al. 1976 (eds.), 309–21.Google Scholar
Romilly, J. de 1983 (ed.). Sophocle. Entretiens sur l’antiquité classique 29. Vandoeuvres and Geneva.Google Scholar
Romm, J. 1998. Herodotus. New Haven and London.Google Scholar
Rood, N. J. 2010. ‘Four silences in Sophocles’ Trachiniae’, Arethusa 43: 345–64.Google Scholar
Rossum-Steenbeek, M. van 1998. Greek Readers’ Digests? Studies on a Selection of Subliterary Papyri. Mnemosyne supplement 175. Leiden, New York, Cologne.Google Scholar
Rutherford, R. B. 2012. Greek Tragic Style. Form, Language and Interpretation. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Rutherford, R. B. 2019. Homer. Iliad Book XVIII. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Sammons, B. 2017. Device and Composition in the Greek Epic Cycle. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Sancisi-Weerdenburg, H. 1983. ‘Exit Atossa: images of women in Greek historiography on Persia’, in Cameron and Kuhrt 1983 (eds.), 20–33.Google Scholar
Sanders, E. 2013. ‘Sexual jealousy and erôs in Euripides’ Medea’, in id. et al. 2013 (eds.), 41–57.Google Scholar
Sanders, E. 2014. Envy and Jealousy in Classical Athens. A Socio-Psychological Approach. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Sanders, E., Thumiger, C., Carey, C., and Lowe, N. J. 2013 (eds.). Erôs in Ancient Greece. Oxford.Google Scholar
Scafuro, A. 1990. ‘Discourses of sexual violation in mythic accounts and dramatic versions of “The Girl’s Tragedy”’, differences. A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 2.1: 126–59.Google Scholar
Scatena, U. 1950. ‘Contributo ad una ricostruzione dell’ Ipsipile euripidea’, Dioniso. Bolletino dell’Istituto Nazionale del Dramma Antico ns 13: 317.Google Scholar
Scattolin, P. 2013. ‘Le notizie sul Tereo di Sofocle nei papiri’, in Bastianini and Casanova 2013 (eds.), 119–41.Google Scholar
Schaps, D. M. 2006. ‘Zeus the wife-beater’, Scripta Classica Israelica 25: 124.Google Scholar
Schauenburg, K. 1981. ‘Andromeda I’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae i/1: 774–90.Google Scholar
Schmid, W. 1946. Geschichte der griechischen Literatur. Erster Teil: Die klassische Periode der griechischen Literatur. Vierter Band: Die griechische Literatur zur Zeit der attischen Hegemonie nach dem Eingreifen der Sophistik. Zweite Hälfte, Erster Abschnitt. Handbuch der Altertumswissenschaft vii/1/4. Munich.Google Scholar
Schmidt, M. 1992. ‘Medeia’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae vi/1: 386–98.Google Scholar
Schmitt, A. 1990. Selbständigkeit und Abhängigkeit menschlichen Handelns bei Homer. Hermeneutische Untersuchungen zur Psychologie Homers. Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur, Mainz, Abhandlungen der geistes- und sozialwissenschaftlichen Klasse 1990/5. Stuttgart.Google Scholar
Schmitt, J. 1921. Freiwilliger Opfertod bei Euripides. Ein Beitrag zu seiner dramatischen Technik. Giessen.Google Scholar
Schofield, M. 2016. ‘Plato’s marionette’, Rhizomata 4: 128–53.Google Scholar
Schulze, W. 1918. ‘Beiträge zur Wort- und Sittengeschichte. I–III’, Sitzungsberichte der Königlich Preussischen Akademie der Wissenschaften 320–32, 481–511, 769–91. [= 1966: 148–210]Google Scholar
Schulze, W. 1966. Kleine Schriften2. Göttingen. [1st edn 1934]Google Scholar
Scodel, R. 1982. ‘P. Oxy. 3317. Euripides’ Antigone’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 46: 3742.Google Scholar
Scodel, R. 1997. ‘Teichoscopia, catalogue, and the female spectator in Euripides’, Colby Quarterly 33: 7693.Google Scholar
Seaford, R. 1987. ‘The tragic wedding’, Journal of Hellenic Studies 107: 106–30. [= 2018: 257–99, with Postscript]Google Scholar
Seaford, R. 1989. ‘Homeric and tragic sacrifice’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 119: 8795. [= 2018: 3–14, with Postscript]Google Scholar
Seaford, R. 1990. ‘The imprisonment of women in Greek tragedy’, Journal of Hellenic Studies 110: 7690.Google Scholar
Seaford, R. 1994. Reciprocity and Ritual. Homer and Tragedy in the Developing City-State. Oxford.Google Scholar
Seaford, R. 2018. Tragedy, Ritual and Money in Ancient Greece. Selected Essays, ed. Bostock, R.. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Sebillotte Cuchet, V. 2006. ‘La place de la maternité dans la rhétorique patriotique de l’Athènes classique (Ve–IVe siècles avant notre ère): autour de Praxithéa’, in Fournier-Finocchiaro 2006 (ed.), 237–50.Google Scholar
Segal, C. 1985. ‘Choral lyric in the fifth century’, in Easterling and Knox 1985 (eds.), 222–44.Google Scholar
Segal, C. 1993. Euripides and the Poetics of Sorrow. Art, Gender, and Commemoration in Alcestis, Hippolytus, and Hecuba. Durham, NC and London.Google Scholar
Segal, C. 1995. Sophocles’ Tragic World. Divinity, Nature, Society. Cambridge, MA and London.Google Scholar
Seidensticker, B. 1995. ‘Women on the tragic stage’, in Goff 1995 (ed.), 151–73.Google Scholar
Shaw, M. 1975. ‘The female intruder: women in fifth-century drama’, Classical Philology 70: 255–66.Google Scholar
Shefton, B. B. 1956. ‘Medea at Marathon’, American Journal of Archaeology 60: 159–63.Google Scholar
Sifakis, G. M. 2013. ‘The misunderstanding of opsis in Aristotle’s Poetics’, in Harrison and Liapis 2013a (eds.), 45–61.Google Scholar
Simon, E. 1954. ‘Die Typen der Medeadarstellung in der antiken Kunst’, Gymnasium 61: 203–27.Google Scholar
Simon, E. 1963. ‘Ein Anthesterien-Skyphos des Polygnotos’, Antike Kunst 6: 622.Google Scholar
Simon, E. 1982. ‘Satyr-plays on vases in the time of Aeschylus’, in Kurtz and Sparkes 1982 (eds.), 123–48.Google Scholar
Slater, N. W. 2018. ‘Up from tragicomedy: the growth of hope in Greek comedy’, in Kazantzidis and Spatharas 2018 (eds.), 85–110.Google Scholar
Slattery, S. 2016. ‘5292. Sophocles’ Tereus’, The Oxyrhynchus Papyri 82: 814.Google Scholar
Sluiter, I. 2005. ‘Communicating cynicism: Diogenes’ gangsta rap’, in Frede and Inwood 2005 (eds.), 139–63.Google Scholar
Smarczyk, B. 1986. Bündnerautonomie und athenische Seebundspolitik im Dekeleischen Krieg. Beiträge zur klassischen Philologie 177. Frankfurt.Google Scholar
Smarczyk, B. 1990. Untersuchungen zur Religionspolitik und politischen Propaganda Athens im Delisch-Attischen Seebund. Quellen und Forschungen zur antiken Welt 5. Munich.Google Scholar
Smyth, H. W. 1922–6. Aeschylus, 2 vols. London and New York.Google Scholar
Smyth, H. W. 1957. Aeschylus, vol. ii. London and Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Snell, B. 1948. ‘Das frühste Zeugnis über Sokrates’, Philologus 97: 125–34.Google Scholar
Snell, B. 1953. The Discovery of the Mind. The Greek Origins of Eurpean Thought, transl. Rosenmeyer, T. G.. Oxford.Google Scholar
Snell, B. 1971. Szenen aus griechischen Dramen. Berlin.Google Scholar
Snell, B. 1975. Die Entdeckung des Geistes. Studien zur Entstehung des europäischen Denkens bei den Griechen4. Göttingen. [1st edn Hamburg 1946]Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 1981. The Comedies of Aristophanes: vol. 2. Knights. Warminster.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 1990–3. ‘Soph. Ant. 572 (“Dearest Haimon”)’, Museum Criticum 25–8: 71–6. [= 2010b: 202–8]Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 1996. The Comedies of Aristophanes: vol. 9. Frogs. Warminster.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2002a. ‘The titles of Greek dramas’, SemRom 5: 116. [= 2010b: 11–29, with addenda]Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2003 (ed.). Shards from Kolonos. Studies in Sophoclean Fragments. le Rane Collana di Studi e Testi 34. Bari.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2004. ‘Violence in Greek drama’, Ordia Prima. Revista de Estudios Clásicos 3: 4156. [= 2010b: 30–46]Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2006a. ‘Rape and consent in Athenian tragedy’, in Cairns and Liapis 2006 (eds.), 233–51.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2006b. ‘Polyxene’, in id. et al. 2006: 41–83.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2008. Aeschylus, 3 vols. Loeb Classical Library 145, 146, 505. Cambridge, MA and London.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2010a. Aeschylean Tragedy2. London. [1st edn Bari 1996]Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2010b. The Tangled Ways of Zeus and other Studies in and around Greek Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2012. ‘The Epigoni or Eriphyle’, in Sommerstein and Talboy 2012: 2574.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2014. ‘Menander’s Samia and the Phaedra theme’, in Olson 2014 (ed.), 167–79.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H. 2019. Aeschylus. Suppliants. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H., and Talboy, T. H. 2012. Sophocles. Selected Fragmentary Plays. Volume ii. The Epigoni, Oenomaus, Palamedes, The Arrival of Nauplius, Nauplius and the Beacon, The Shepherds, Triptolemus. Oxford.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H., Fitzpatrick, D., and Talboy, T. 2006. Sophocles. Selected Fragmentary Plays. Volume i. Hermione, Polyxene, The Diners, Tereus, Troilus, Phaedra. Oxford.Google Scholar
Sommerstein, A. H., Halliwell, S., Henderson, J., and Zimmermann, B. 1993 (eds.). Tragedy, Comedy and the Polis. Papers from the Greek Drama Conference Nottingham, 18–20 July 1990. le Rane Collana di Studi e Testi 11. Bari.Google Scholar
Sonnino, M. 2010. Euripidis Erechthei quae exstant. Biblioteca Nazionale serie dei Classici Greci e Latini 19. Florence.Google Scholar
Sorabji, R. 2006. Self. Ancient and Modern Insights about Individuality, Life, and Death. Chicago.Google Scholar
Sourvinou-Inwood, C. 1997. ‘Medea at a shifting distance: images and Euripidean tragedy’, in Clauss and Johnston 1997 (eds.), 253–96.Google Scholar
Sourvinou-Inwood, C. 2003. Tragedy and Athenian Religion. Lanham, MD, Boulder, New York, Oxford.Google Scholar
Sourvinou-Inwood, C. 2005. Hylas, the Nymphs, Dionysos and Others. Myth, Ritual, Ethnicity. Acta Instituti Atheniensis Regni Sueciae 8o 19. Stockholm.Google Scholar
Sourvinou-Inwood, C. 2011. Athenian Myths and Festivals. Aglauros, Erechtheus, Plynteria, Panathenaia, Dionysia, ed. Parker, R.. Oxford.Google Scholar
Staltmayr, M. 1991. ‘Aischylos und die Phryger’, Hermes 119: 367–74.Google Scholar
Stampolidis, N. C., Maner, Ç., and Kopanias, K. 2015 (eds.). Nostoi. Indigenous Culture, Migration and Integration in the Aegean Islands and Western Anatolia during the Late Bronze and Early Iron Age. Istanbul.Google Scholar
Stieber, M. 2011. Euripides and the Language of Craft. Mnemosyne supplement 327. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Stinton, T. C. W. 1976. ‘“Si credere dignum est”: some expressions of disbelief in Euripides and others’, Proceedings of the Cambridge Philological Society ns 22: 6089. [= 1990: 236–64]Google Scholar
Stinton, T. C. W. 1990. Collected Papers on Greek Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Strohm, H. 1957. Euripides. Interpretationen zur dramatischen Form. Zetemata 15. Munich.Google Scholar
Strubbe, J. H. M. 1993. ‘Meter ametor. Persoonlijke relaties in Sophocles Electra’, Lampas 26: 296313.Google Scholar
Stuttard, D. 2018 (ed.). Looking At Antigone. London etc.Google Scholar
Suter, A. 2004. ‘The myth of Prokne and Philomela’, New England Classical Journal 31: 377–86.Google Scholar
Suter, A. 2008a. ‘Male lament in Greek tragedy’, in ead. 2008b (ed.), 156–80.Google Scholar
Suter, A. 2008b (ed.). Lament. Studies in the Ancient Mediterranean and Beyond. Oxford and New York.Google Scholar
Sutton, D. F. 1984. The Lost Sophocles. Lanham, MD and London.Google Scholar
Sutton, D. F. 1987. ‘The theatrical families of Athens’, American Journal of Philology 108: 926.Google Scholar
Swift, L. A. 2009. ‘Sexual and familial distortion in Euripides’ Phoenissae’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 139: 5387.Google Scholar
Synodinou, K. 1987. ‘The threats of physical abuse of Hera by Zeus in the Iliad’, Wiener Studien 100: 1322.Google Scholar
Talboy, T. H., and Sommerstein, A. H. 2006. ‘Phaedra’, in Sommerstein et al. 2006: 248–317.Google Scholar
Talboy, T. H., and Sommerstein, A. H. 2012. ‘Oenomaus’, in Sommerstein and Talboy 2012: 75109.Google Scholar
Taplin, O. 1972. ‘Aeschylean silences and silences in Aeschylus’, Harvard Studies in Classical Philology 76: 5797.Google Scholar
Taplin, O. 1977. The Stagecraft of Aeschylus. The Dramatic Use of Exits and Entrances in Greek Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Taplin, O. 1978. Greek Tragedy in Action. London.Google Scholar
Taplin, O. 1997. ‘The pictorial record’, in Easterling 1997 (ed.), 69–90.Google Scholar
Taplin, O. 2007. Pots and Plays. Interactions between Tragedy and Greek Vase Painting of the Fourth Century bc. Los Angeles.Google Scholar
Taplin, O. 2014. ‘How pots and papyri might prompt a re-evaluation of fourth-century tragedy’, in Csapo et al. 2014 (eds.), 141–55.Google Scholar
Thiersch, B. 1830. Aristophanis comoediae. Tomus VI continens P. I. Ranas et P. II. Ecclesiazusas, two parts. Leipzig and London.Google Scholar
Thomas, B. M. 2002. ‘Constraints and contradictions: whiteness and femininity in ancient Greece’, in Llewellyn-Jones 2002 (ed.), 1–16.Google Scholar
Thompson, E. A. 1944. ‘Neophron and Euripides’ Medea’, Classical Quarterly 38: 1014.Google Scholar
Thumiger, C. 2013. ‘Mad erôs and eroticized madness in tragedy’, in Sanders et al. 2013 (eds.), 27–40.Google Scholar
Todd, S. C. 2007. A Commentary on Lysias, Speeches 1–11. Oxford.Google Scholar
Toepffer, J. 1889. Attische Genealogie. Berlin.Google Scholar
Torrance, I. 2013. Metapoetry in Euripides. Oxford.Google Scholar
Trendall, A. D., and Webster, T. B. L. 1971. Illustrations of Greek Drama. London and New York.Google Scholar
Tronzo, W. 2009. The Fragment. An Incomplete History. Los Angeles.Google Scholar
Tsagalis, C. 2004. Epic Grief. Personal Laments in Homer’s Iliad. Untersuchungen zur antiken Literatur und Geschichte 70. Berlin and New York.Google Scholar
Tsagalis, C. 2014. ‘γυναίων εἵνεκα δώρων: interformularity and intertraditionality in Theban and Homeric epic’, Trends in Classics 6: 357–98.Google Scholar
Tzanetou, A. 2012. ‘Citizen-mothers on the tragic stage’, in Petersen and Salzman-Mitchell 2012 (eds.), 97–120.Google Scholar
Unwin, N. C. 2017. Caria and Crete in Antiquity. Cultural Interaction between Anatolia and the Aegean. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Vahtikari, V. 2014. Tragedy Performances outside Athens in the Late Fifth and the Fourth Centuries bc. Papers and Monographs of the Finnish Institute at Athens 20. Helsinki.Google Scholar
Vernant, J.-P., and Vidal-Naquet, P. 1972. Mythe et tragédie en Grèce ancienne. Paris.Google Scholar
Vernant, J.-P., and Vidal-Naquet, P. 1988. Myth and Tragedy in Ancient Greece, transl. Lloyd, J.. New York.Google Scholar
Vester, C. 2009. ‘Bigamy and bastardy, wives and concubines: civic identity in Andromache’, in Cousland and Hume 2009 (eds.), 293–305.Google Scholar
Vidal-Naquet, P. 1972. ‘Chasse et sacrifice dans l’Orestie d’Eschyle’, in Vernant and id. 1972: 133–58.Google Scholar
Vidal-Naquet, P. 1988. ‘Hunting and sacrifice in Aeschylus’ Oresteia’, in Vernant and id. 1988: 141–59.Google Scholar
Visser, M. 1986. ‘Medea: daughter, sister, wife and mother. Natal family versus conjugal family in Greek and Roman myths about women’, in Cropp et al. 1986 (eds.), 149–65.Google Scholar
Volscus, A. 1481. Epistulae Heroides. Venice.Google Scholar
Wagner, F. W. 1852. Poetarum tragicorum graecorum fragmenta. Volumen I. Aeschyli et Sophoclis perditarum fabularum fragmenta. Breslau.Google Scholar
Watson, P. A. 1995. Ancient Stepmothers. Myth, Misogyny and Reality. Mnemosyne supplement 143. Leiden, New York, Cologne.Google Scholar
Webster, T. B. L. 1936a. ‘Sophocles’ Trachiniae’, in Bailey et al. 1936: 164–80.Google Scholar
Webster, T. B. L. 1936b. An Introduction to Sophocles. Oxford.Google Scholar
Webster, T. B. L. 1967. The Tragedies of Euripides. London.Google Scholar
Wecklein, N. 1909. Über die Hypsipyle des Euripides. Sitzungsberichte der Königlich Bayerischen Akademie der Wissenschaften, Philosophisch-philologische und historische Klasse 1909/8. Munich.Google Scholar
Wees, H. van 1998. ‘A brief history of tears: gender differentiation in archaic Greece’, in Foxhall and Salmon 1998 (eds.), 10–53.Google Scholar
Weil, H. 1879. Un papyrus inédit de la Bibliothèque de M. Ambroise Firmin-Didot. Nouveaux fragments d’Euripide et d’autres poètes grecs. Paris.Google Scholar
Weiss, N. A. 2017. ‘Noise, music, speech: the representation of lament in Greek tragedy’, American Journal of Philology 138: 243–66.Google Scholar
Weiss, N. A. 2018. The Music of Tragedy. Performance and Imagination in Euripidean Theater. Oakland, CA.Google Scholar
Welcker, F. G. 1824. Die Aeschylische Trilogie Prometheus und die Kabirenweihe zu Lemnos nebst Winken über die Trilogie des Aeschylus überhaupt. Darmstadt.Google Scholar
Wescoat, B. D. 2012. The Temple of Athena at Assos. Oxford.Google Scholar
West, M. L. 1990. Studies in Aeschylus. Beiträge zur Altertumskunde 1. Stuttgart.Google Scholar
West, M. L. 1992. Ancient Greek Music. Oxford.Google Scholar
West, M. L. 2000. ‘Iliad and Aethiopis on the stage: Aeschylus and son’, Classical Quarterly ns 50: 338–52. [= 2011–13: ii 227–49]Google Scholar
West, M. L. 2007. ‘A new musical papyrus: Carcinus, Medea’, Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 161: 110. [= 2011–13: ii 334–50]Google Scholar
West, M. L. 2011–13. Hellenica. Selected Papers on Greek Literature and Thought, 3 vols. Oxford.Google Scholar
West, S. 1999. ‘Sophocles’ Antigone and Herodotus book three’, in Griffin 1999 (ed.), 109–36.Google Scholar
Whitehead, D. 2003. ‘Εὐφορίων’, (accessed 15.3.20).Google Scholar
Widerker, D., and McKenna, M. 2003 (eds.). Moral Responsibility and Alternative Possibilities. Essays on the Importance of Alternative Possibilities. Aldershot and Burlington, VT.Google Scholar
Wilamowitz-Moellendorff, U. 1921. ‘Melanippe’, Sitzungsberichte der Preussischen Akademie der Wissenschaften 63–80. [= 1935–72: i 440–60]Google Scholar
Wilamowitz-Moellendorff, U. 1935–72. Kleine Schriften, 6 vols. Berlin and Amsterdam.Google Scholar
Wiles, D. 2005. ‘HY]Ψ[IPYLE: a version for the stage’, in McHardy et al. 2005 (eds.), 189–207.Google Scholar
Wiles, D. 2007. Mask and Performance in Greek Tragedy. From Ancient Festival to Modern Experimentation. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Wilkins, J. 1990. ‘The state and the individual: Euripides’ plays of voluntary self-sacrifice’, in Powell 1990 (ed.), 177–94.Google Scholar
Williams, B. A. O. 1976. ‘Moral luck’, The Aristotelian Society. Supplementary Volume 50: 115–35. [≈ 1981: 20–39]Google Scholar
Williams, B. A. O. 1981. Moral Luck. Philosophical Papers 1973–1980. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Williams, B. A. O. 1993. Shame and Necessity. Sather Classical Lectures 57. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.Google Scholar
Williams, J. 1997. Interpreting Nightingales. Gender, Class and Histories. Sheffield.Google Scholar
Willink, C. W. 1968. ‘Some problems of text and interpretation in the Hippolytus, Classical Quarterly ns 18: 1143. [= 2010: 3–49]Google Scholar
Willink, C. W. 2010. Collected Papers on Greek Tragedy, ed. Henry, W. B.. Leiden and Boston.Google Scholar
Wilson, P. 1999. ‘The aulos in Athens’, in Goldhill and Osborne 1999 (eds.), 58–95.Google Scholar
Winkler, J. J., and Zeitlin, F. I. 1990 (eds.). Nothing to Do with Dionysos? Athenian Drama in its Social Context. Princeton.Google Scholar
Winnington-Ingram, R. P. 1980. Sophocles. An Interpretation. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Winnington-Ingram, R. P. 1983. ‘Sophocles and women’, in de Romilly 1983 (ed.), 233–49.Google Scholar
Wohl, V. 1998. Intimate Commerce. Exchange, Gender, and Subjectivity in Greek Tragedy. Austin.Google Scholar
Wohl, V. 2005. ‘Tragedy and feminism’, in Bushnell 2005 (ed.), 145–60.Google Scholar
Wohl, V. 2015. Euripides and the Politics of Form. Princeton and Oxford.Google Scholar
Woodhouse, W. J. 1930. The Composition of Homer’s Odyssey. Oxford.Google Scholar
Worman, N. 2008. Abusive Mouths in Classical Athens. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Worman, N. 2015. Landscape and the Spaces of Metaphor in Ancient Literary Theory and Criticism. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Wright, M. 2005. ‘The joy of Sophocles’ Electra’, G&R 2nd ser. 52: 172–94.Google Scholar
Wright, M. 2006. ‘Orestes, a Euripidean sequel’, Classical Quarterly ns 56: 3348.Google Scholar
Wright, M. 2009. ‘Literary prizes and literary criticism in antiquity’, Classical Antiquity 28: 138–77.Google Scholar
Wright, M. 2012. The Comedian as Critic. Greek Old Comedy and Poetics. London and New York.Google Scholar
Wright, M. 2016. The Lost Plays of Greek Tragedy. Volume 1: Neglected Authors. London and New York.Google Scholar
Wright, M. 2019. The Lost Plays of Greek Tragedy. Volume 2: Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides. London and New York.Google Scholar
Wyles, R. 2011. Costume in Greek Tragedy. London.Google Scholar
Xanthakis-Karamanos, G. 1986. ‘P.Oxy. 3317: Euripides’ Antigone (?)’, Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies 33: 107–11.Google Scholar
Yoon, F. 2016. ‘Against a Prometheia: rethinking the connected trilogy’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 146: 257–80.Google Scholar
Zacharia, K. 2001. ‘“The rock of the nightingale”: kinship diplomacy and Sophocles’ Tereus’, in Budelmann and Michelakis 2001 (eds.), 91–112.Google Scholar
Zagdoun, M.-A., and Gondicas, D. 1988. ‘Eurypylos I’, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae iv/1: 109–10.Google Scholar
Zajko, V., and Leonard, M. 2006 (eds.). Laughing with Medusa. Classical Myth and Feminist Thought. Oxford.Google Scholar
Zeitlin, F. I. 1965. ‘The motif of the corrupted sacrifice in Aeschylus’ Oresteia’, Transactions of the American Philological Association 96: 463508.Google Scholar
Zeitlin, F. I. 1978. ‘The dynamics of misogyny: myth and mythmaking in the Oresteia’, Arethusa 11: 149–84. [≈ 1996: 87–119]Google Scholar
Zeitlin, F. I. 1985. ‘Playing the other: theater, theatricality, and the feminine in Greek drama’, Representations 11: 6394. [≈ 1996: 341–74 ≈ Winkler and Zeitlin 1990 (eds.), 63–96]Google Scholar
Zeitlin, F. I. 1992. ‘The politics of Eros in the Danaid trilogy of Aeschylus’, in Hexter and Selden 1992 (eds.), 203–52. [≈ 1996: 123–71]Google Scholar
Zeitlin, F. I. 1993. ‘Staging Dionysus between Thebes and Athens’, in Carpenter and Faraone 1993 (eds.), 147–82.Google Scholar
Zeitlin, F. I. 1996. Playing the Other. Gender and Society in Classical Greek Literature. Chicago and London.Google Scholar
Zeitlin, F. I. 2008. ‘Intimate relations: children, childbearing, and parentage on the Euripidean stage’, in Revermann and Wilson 2008 (eds.), 318–32.Google Scholar