Skip to main content Accessibility help
Hostname: page-component-797576ffbb-lm8cj Total loading time: 0 Render date: 2023-12-10T08:37:08.303Z Has data issue: false Feature Flags: { "corePageComponentGetUserInfoFromSharedSession": true, "coreDisableEcommerce": false, "useRatesEcommerce": true } hasContentIssue false


Published online by Cambridge University Press:  05 June 2021

Marco Fantuzzi
Roehampton University, London
Helen Morales
University of California, Santa Barbara
Tim Whitmarsh
University of Cambridge
Get access


Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Reception in the Greco-Roman World
Literary Studies in Theory and Practice
, pp. 399 - 445
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2021

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.)


Aceti, C. 2008. ‘Sarpedone fra mito e poesia’. In Pagani, L. ed. Eroi nell’Iliade. Personaggi e strutture narrative. Rome: 1269.Google Scholar
Acosta-Hughes, B. 2010. Arion’s Lyre: Archaic Lyric into Hellenistic Poetry. Princeton.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Acosta-Hughes, B. and Stephens, S. 2002. ‘Rereading Callimachus’ Aetia Fragment 1’. CPh 97: 238–55.Google Scholar
Adams, S. 2008. ‘Hair from Charles Darwin’s Beard Goes on Show’. Telegraph, 13/11/2008.Google Scholar
Agamben, G. 2009. What Is an Apparatus? Trans. Kishik, D. and Pedatella, S. Stanford.Google Scholar
Agosti, G. 2005. ‘Interpretazione omerica e creazione poetica nella tarda antichità’. In Kolde, A., Lukinovich, A., and Rey, A. eds. Κορυφαίῳ ἀνδρί: Mélanges André Hurst. Geneva: 1932.Google Scholar
Agosti, G. 2009. ‘Cristianizzazione della poesia greca e dialogo interculturale’. CrSt 31: 313–35.Google Scholar
Agosti, G. 2011. ‘Usurper, imiter, communiquer: le dialogue interculturel dans la poésie grecque chrétienne de l’antiquité tardive’. In Belayche, N. and Dubois, J.-D. eds. L’oiseau et le poisson: cohabitations religieuses dans les mondes grec et romain. Paris: 275–99.Google Scholar
Agosti, G. 2016. ‘Esiodo nella tarda antichità: prime prospezioni’. Seminari romani di cultura greca n.s. 5: 179–94.Google Scholar
Agosti, G. and Gonnelli, F. 1995. ‘Materiali per la storia del esametro nei poeti cristiani greci’. In Fantuzzi, M. and Pretagostini, R. eds. Struttura e storia dell’esametro greco. Rome: I, 289434.Google Scholar
Ahbel-Rappe, S. and Kamtekar, R. eds. 2006. A Companion to Socrates. Malden, MA and Oxford.Google Scholar
Ahl, F. 1985. Metaformations: Soundplay and Wordplay in Ovid and Other Classical Poets. Ithaca.Google Scholar
Albert, W. 1989. Das mimetische Gedicht in der Antike. Frankfurt.Google Scholar
Alesse, F. 2004–5. ‘Fonti socratiche e stoiche nella Vita Alcibiadis’. In de Blois, Bons, Kessels, , and Schenkeveld, 2004–5: II, 187–97.Google Scholar
Aloni, A. 2017. ‘Hesiod between Performance and Written Record’. In Tsagalis, 2017: 327.Google Scholar
Allan, W. 2006. ‘Divine Justice and Cosmic Order in Early Greek Epic’. JHS 126: 135.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Allen, G. 2011. Intertextuality. 2nd ed. Abingdon.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ambuehl, A. 2005. Kinder und junge Helden. Leuven, Paris, and Dudley, MA.Google Scholar
Amir, Y. 1974. ‘Homer und Bibel als Ausdrucksmittel im 3. Sibyllenbuch’. SCI 1: 7389.Google Scholar
Arnould, D. 2013. ‘Le style ὑγρός d’Isocrate’. BAGB 2: 122–6.Google Scholar
Arrowsmith, W. trans. 1959. Petronius Satyricon. Ann Arbor.Google Scholar
Asheri, D. 1983. Fra Ellenismo e Iranismo. Bologna.Google Scholar
Aston, E. 2011. Mixanthrōpoi: Animal-Human Hybrid Deities in Greek Religion. Liège.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Aubreton, R. 1969. ‘La translittération d’Homère’. Byzantion 39: 1334.Google Scholar
Aujac, G. ed. and trans. 1991. Denys d’Halicarnasse: opuscules rhétoriques. Tome IV: Thucydide; Seconde Lettre à Ammée. Paris.Google Scholar
Babiniotis, G. D. 1998. Λεξικό της Νέας Ελληνικής Γλώσσας με σχόλια για τη σωστή χρήση των λέξεων. Athens.Google Scholar
Bacchi, A. L. 2020. Uncovering Jewish Creativity in Book III of the Sibylline Oracles. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baglioni, I. ed. 2016. Saeculum Aureum: Tradizione e innovazione nella religione romana di epoca augustea. 2 vols. Rome.Google Scholar
Bakker, E. J. 2016. ‘Archaic Epigram and the Seal of Theognis’. In Sistakou, E. and Rengakos, A. eds. Dialect, Diction, and Style in Greek Literary and Inscribed Epigram. Berlin: 195214.Google Scholar
Bakker, E. J. ed. 2017. Authorship and Greek Song: Authority, Authenticity, and Performance. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bakola, E. 2010. Cratinus and the Art of Comedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Bakola, E., Prauscello, L., and Telò, M. eds. 2013. Greek Comedy and the Discourse of Genres. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baldry, H. C. 1965. The Unity of Mankind in Greek Thought. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baldwin, B. 1973. ‘Trimalchio’s Corinthian Plate’. CPh 68: 46–7.Google Scholar
Barbantani, S. 2018. ‘A Survey of Lyric Genres in Hellenistic Poetry: The Hymn. Transformation, Adaptation, Experimentation’. Erga-Logoi 6.1: 61135.Google Scholar
Barcan, R. 2004. Nudity: A Cultural Anatomy. London.Google Scholar
Barchiesi, A. 1996. ‘Poetry, Praise, and Patronage: Simonides in Book 4 of Horace’s “Odes”’, ClAnt 15.1: 547.Google Scholar
Barchiesi, A. 2002. ‘The Uniqueness of the Carmen Saeculare and Its Tradition’. In Woodman, and Feeney, 2002: 107–23.Google Scholar
Bartol, K. 2016. ‘The Song for Demetrius Poliorcetes (CA 173) and Generic Experimentations in the Early Hellenistic Period’. Paideia 71: 501–18.Google Scholar
Barton, J. 1986. Oracles of God: Perceptions of Ancient Prophecy in Israel after the Exile. London.Google Scholar
Bassi, K. 1989. ‘The Poetics of Exclusion in Callimachus’ Hymn to Apollo’. TAPhA 119: 219–31.Google Scholar
Bassino, P. 2019. The Certamen Homeri et Hesiodi: A Commentary. Berlin and Boston.Google Scholar
Bastianini, G. and Casanova, A. eds. 2008. Esiodo: cent’anni di papiri. Florence.Google Scholar
Bastin-Hammou, M. 2009. ‘L’Homère tragique d’Aristophane’. Gaia 12: 133‒51.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baumbach, M. and Bär, S. eds. 2012. Brill’s Companion to Greek and Latin Epyllion and Its Reception. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Beck, R. 1973. ‘Some Observations on the Narrative Technique of Petronius’. Phoenix 27: 4261.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Beecroft, A. 2010. Authorship and Cultural Identity in Early Greece and China: Patterns of Literary Circulation. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, C. 1992. Ritual Theory, Ritual Practice. Oxford.Google Scholar
Bell, J. and Naas, M. eds. 2015a. Plato’s Animals: Gadflies, Horses, Swans, and Other Philosophical Beasts. Bloomington.Google Scholar
Bell, J. and Naas, M. 2015b. ‘Plato’s Menagerie’. In Bell, and Naas, 2015a: 110.Google Scholar
Benitez, E. 2012. ‘Authenticity, Experiment or Development: The Alcibiades I on Virtue and Courage’. In Johnson, and Tarrant, 2012: 119–33.Google Scholar
Bernsdorff, H. 2014. ‘Notes on P.Mich. inv. 3498 + 3250b recto, 3250a and c recto (List of Lyric and Tragic Incipits)’. Archiv für Papyrusforschung 60.1: 312.Google Scholar
Bertolio, J. L. 2011. ‘La Torta ovvero il primo idillio: Leopardi traduttore del Moretum’. Giornale storico della letteratura italiana 88: 396423.Google Scholar
Bevegni, C. 2006. Eudocia Augusta, Storia di san Cipriano. Milan.Google Scholar
Bianchi, E., Brill, S., and Holmes, B. eds. 2019. Antiquities beyond Humanism. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bianchi, F. P. ed. 2016. Fragmenta Comica. Vol. III/2: Kratinos. Archilochoi – Empipramenoi. Heidelberg.Google Scholar
Biddle-Perry, G. ed. 2018. A Cultural History of Hair. London.Google Scholar
Biddle-Perry, G. and Cheang, S. eds. 2008. Hair: Styling, Culture and Fashion. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bierl, A. 2010. ‘Sappho in Athens: Reperformance and Performative Contextualizations of the New Cologne Papyrus, or Old Age and Rejuvenation through Chorality’. Athens Dialogues. Scholar
Bierl, A. 2013. ‘Maenadism as Self-Referential Chorality in Euripides’ Bacchae’. In Gagné, and Hopman, 2013: 211–26.Google Scholar
Bierl, A. and Lardinois, A. eds. 2016. The Newest Sappho: P.Sapph.Obbink and P.GC inv. 105, frs. 1–4. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Biles, Z. P. 2011. Aristophanes and the Poetics of Competition. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Billault, A. 2005. ‘Le modèle animal dans le traité de Plutarque Περὶ τοῦ τὰ ἄλογα λόγῳ χρῆσθαι’. In Boulogne, 2005: 3342.Google Scholar
Billings, J., Budelmann, F., and Macintosh, F. eds. 2013. Choruses Ancient and Modern. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bing, P. and Bruss, J. S. eds. 2007. Brill’s Companion to Hellenistic Epigram. Leiden and Boston.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bitto, G. 2012. ‘REGINA ODARUM? Zur Publikation des Carmen Saeculare’. RhM 155: 166–84.Google Scholar
Blank, D. L. 1985. ‘Socratics versus Sophists on Payment for Teaching’. ClAnt 4: 149.Google Scholar
Blank, T. 2014. ‘Philosophy as Leitourgia: Sophists, Fees, and the Civic Role of Paideia’. In Carlà, F. and Gori, M. eds. Gift-Giving and the ‘Embedded’ Economy in the Ancient World. Heidelberg: 377402.Google Scholar
Blanshard, A. J. L. 2010. Sex: Vice and Love from Antiquity to Modernity. Chichester.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Blass, F. 1892. Die Attische Beredsamkeit. Zweite Abteilung: Isokrates und Isaios. Leipzig.Google Scholar
Blondell, R. 2002. The Play of Character in Plato’s Dialogues. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bloom, H. 1973. The Anxiety of Influence. Oxford.Google Scholar
Blundell, M. 1989. Helping Friends and Harming Enemies: A Study in Sophocles and Greek Ethics. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Blyth, D. 2012. ‘Socrates and Platonic Models of Love’. In Johnson, and Tarrant, 2012: 3044.Google Scholar
Bodel, J. 1989. ‘Missing Links: Thymatulum or Tomaculum?HSCPh 92: 349–66.Google Scholar
Boedeker, D. and Sider, D. eds. 2001. The New Simonides: Contexts of Praise and Desire. Oxford.Google Scholar
Böhme, P. 2009. Isokrates Gegen die Sophisten: Ein Kommentar. Berlin.Google Scholar
Bonifazi, A. 2004. ‘Relative Pronouns and Memory: Pindar beyond Syntax’. HSCPh 102: 4168.Google Scholar
Bons, J. 1996. Poietikon Pragma: Isocrates’ Theory of Rhetorical Composition. With a Rhetorical Commentary on the Helen. Giessen.Google Scholar
Borges, C. and Sampson, C. M. eds. 2012. New Literary Papyri from the Michigan Collection: Mythographic Lyric and a Catalogue of Poetic First Lines. Ann Arbor.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bornmann, F. ed. 1968. Callimachi Hymnus in Dianam. Florence.Google Scholar
Bos, A. P. 2004–5. ‘The Dreaming Kronos as World Archon in Plutarch’s De facie in orbe lunae’. In de Blois, Bons, Kessels, , and Schenkeveld, 2004–5: I, 175–88.Google Scholar
Boulogne, J. ed. 2005. Les grecs de l’antiquité et les animaux: le cas remarquable de Plutarque. Villeneuve d’Ascq.Google Scholar
Bourdieu, P. 1990. In Other Words: Essays towards a Reflexive Sociology. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Bourdieu, P. 1993. The Field of Cultural Production. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Bousquet, J. 1992. ‘Les inscriptions gréco-lyciennes’. In Metzger, H. ed. Fouilles de Xanthos IX. Paris: 155–99.Google Scholar
Bowersock, G. W. 1965. Augustus and the Greek World. Oxford.Google Scholar
Bowersock, G. W., Burkert, W., and Putnam, M. C. J. eds. 1979. Arktouros: Hellenic Studies Presented to Bernard M. W. Knox on the Occasion of His 65th Birthday. Berlin and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bowery, A. M. 2007. ‘Know Thyself: Socrates as Storyteller’. In Scott, G. A. ed. Philosophy in Dialogue: Plato’s Many Devices. Evanston: 82110.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bowie, A. M. 1993. Aristophanes: Myth, Ritual and Comedy. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bowie, E. 1998. ‘Le portrait de Socrate dans les Nuées d’Aristophane’. In Trédé, and Hoffmann, 1998: 5366.Google Scholar
Bowie, E. 2002. ‘Ionian Iambos and Attic Komoidia: Father and Daughter, or Just Cousins?’ In Willi, 2002: 3350.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bowie, E. 2006. ‘Choral Performances’. In Konstan, D. and Said, S. eds. Greeks on Greekness: Viewing the Greek Past under the Roman Empire. Cambridge: 6192.Google Scholar
Bowie, E. 2010. ‘Epigram as Narration’. In Baumbach, M., Petrovic, A., and Petrovic, I. eds. Archaic and Classical Greek Epigram. Cambridge: 313–84.Google Scholar
Bowie, E. 2011. ‘Men from Mytilene’. In Schmitz, T. A. and Wiater, N. eds. The Struggle for Identity: Greeks and Their Past in the First Century BCE. Stuttgart: 181–95.Google Scholar
Bowie, E. 2016. ‘How Did Sappho’s Songs Get into the Male Sympotic Repertoire?’ In Bierl, and Lardinois, 2016: 148–64.Google Scholar
Bowra, C. M. 1934. ‘Simonides in the Theognidea’. CR 48: 24.Google Scholar
Bowra, C. M. 1964. Pindar. Oxford.Google Scholar
Boychenko, L. 2017. ‘Callimachus’ Bath of Pallas and the Greco-Roman Danaids’. In Harder, M. A., Regtuit, R. F., and Wakker, G. C. eds. Past and Present in Hellenistic Poetry. Leuven, Paris, and Bristol, CT: 161–79.Google Scholar
Boyiopoulos, K. 2012. ‘The Darkening of the Mirror: Cavafy’s Variations on The Picture of Dorian Gray’. Journal of Modern Greek Studies 30: 2143.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Boys-Stones, G. R. and Haubold, J. eds. 2010. Plato and Hesiod. Oxford.Google Scholar
Boys-Stones, G. and Rowe, C. 2013. Circle of Socrates: Readings in the First-Generation Socratics. Indianapolis.Google Scholar
Branham, R. B. 1996. ‘Defacing the Currency: Diogenes’ Rhetoric and the Invention of Cynicism’. In Branham, R. B. and Goulet-Cazé, M.-O. eds. The Cynics: The Cynic Movement in Antiquity and Its Legacy. Berkeley and Los Angeles: 81104.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brannan, P. 1959. ‘A Literary Reference to the Incarnation: A Note on Anthologia Graeca XV 28’. AJPh 80: 396–9.Google Scholar
Bréchet, C. 2005. ‘La philosophie de Gryllos’. In Boulogne, 2005: 4362.Google Scholar
Bremer, J. M. 1993. ‘Aristophanes on His Own Poetry’. In Bremer, and Handley, 1993: 125–65.Google Scholar
Bremer, J. M. and Handley, E. W. eds. 1993. Aristophane: sept exposés suivis de discussions. Vandœuvres and Geneva.Google Scholar
Bremmer, J. 1981. ‘Μάλχος “King” and Trimalchio’. Mnemosyne 34.3–4: 395–6.Google Scholar
Brenk, F. 1977. In Mist Apparelled: Religious Themes in Plutarch’s Moralia and Lives. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brenk, F. 1988. ‘Plutarch’s “Erotikos”: The Drag Down Pulled Up’. ICS 13: 457–71. Repr. in Relighting the Souls: Studies in Plutarch, in Greek Literature, Religion, and Philosophy, and in the New Testament Background. Stuttgart, 1998: 13–27.Google Scholar
Brickhouse, T. C. and Smith, N. D. 1989. Socrates on Trial. Princeton.Google Scholar
Bringmann, K. 1965. Studien zu den politischen Ideen des Isokrates. Göttingen.Google Scholar
Brink, C. O. 1982. Horace on Poetry. Epistles Book II: The Letters to Augustus and Florus. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Brisson, L. 1975. ‘Le myth de Protagoras: essai d’analyse structurale’. QUCC 20: 737.Google Scholar
Brisson, L. 2004. How Philosophers Saved Myths: Allegorical Interpretation and Classical Mythology. Trans. Tihanyi, C. Chicago.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bromberg, J. A. 2018. ‘A Sage on the Stage? Socrates and Old Comedy’. In Moore, C. and Stavru, A. eds. A Companion to Socrates and the Socratic Method. Leiden: 3163.Google Scholar
Bromberg, J. A. 2019. ‘Greek Tragedy and the Socratic Tradition’. In Moore, 2019: 4174.Google Scholar
Brooke, D. 1926. ‘Our Debt to Mythology’. CR 40: 1920.Google Scholar
Brooks, P. 1995. The Melodramatic Imagination. 2nd ed. New Haven and London.Google Scholar
Brouwer, R. 2014. The Stoic Sage: The Early Stoics on Wisdom, Sagehood and Socrates. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Browne, J. 2001. ‘Darwin in Caricature: A Study in the Popularisation and Dissemination of Evolution’. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 145: 496509.Google Scholar
Brubaker, L. 1999. Vision and Meaning in Ninth-Century Byzantium: Image as Exegesis in Gregory of Nazianzus. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Bruneau, P. 1970. Recherches sur les cultes de Delos à l’époque hellenistique et à l’époque impériale. Paris.Google Scholar
Bryce, T. R. 1986. The Lycians in Literary and Epigraphic Sources. Copenhagen.Google Scholar
Bryce, T. R. 2019. Warriors of Anatolia: A Concise History of the Hittites. London and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Budelmann, F. and Michelakis, P. eds. 2001. Homer, Tragedy and Beyond: Essays in Honour of P. E. Easterling. London.Google Scholar
Buitenwerf, R. 2003. Book III of the Sibylline Oracles and Its Social Setting. Leiden.Google Scholar
Bulloch, A. W. 1985. Callimachus: The Fifth Hymn. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Burkert, W. 1987. ‘The Making of Homer in the Sixth Century BC: Rhapsodes versus Stesichoros’. In Papers on the Amasis Painter and His World. Malibu: 4362.Google Scholar
Burnett, A. P. 2005. Pindar’s Songs for Young Athletes of Aigina. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bushnell, R. ed. 2005. A Companion to Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Buxton, R. 2009. Forms of Astonishment: Greek Myths of Metamorphosis. Oxford.Google Scholar
Cahen, É. 1930. Callimaque et son oeuvre poétique. Paris.Google Scholar
Cain, A. 2009. The Letters of Jerome: Asceticism, Biblical Exegesis and the Construction of Christian Authority in Late Antiquity. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cairns, F. 1979. Tibullus: A Hellenistic Poet at Rome. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Cairns, F. 1984. ‘Propertius and the Battle of Actium (4.6)’. In Woodman, T. and West, D. eds. Poetry and Politics in the Age of Augustus. Cambridge: 129–68.Google Scholar
Cairns, F. 1992. ‘Theocritus, Idyll 26’. PCPhS 38: 138.Google Scholar
Calame, C. 2001. Choruses of Young Women in Ancient Greece. Trans. Collins, D. and Orion, J. Rev. ed. Lanham.Google Scholar
Calame, C. ed. 2004. Poétique d’Aristophane et langue d’Euripide en dialogue. Lausanne.Google Scholar
Calame, C. 2012. ‘The Pragmatics of “Myth” in Plato’s Dialogues: The Story of Prometheus in the Protagoras’. In Collobert, Destrée, and Gonzalez, 2012: 127–43.Google Scholar
Calame, C. 2019. Les Choeurs de jeunes filles en Grèce ancienne: morphologie, fonction religieuse et sociale (Les parthénées d’Alcman). Paris.Google Scholar
Calame, C. and Chartier, R. eds. 2007. Identités d’auteur dans l’antiquité et la tradition européenne. Grenoble.Google Scholar
Calarco, M. 2015. Thinking through Animals: Identity, Difference, Indistinction. Stanford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Calarco, M. and Atterton, P. eds. 2004. Animal Philosophy: Essential Readings in Continental Thought. London and New York.Google Scholar
Cameron, A. 1993. The Greek Anthology from Meleager to Planudes. Oxford.Google Scholar
Cameron, A. 1995. Callimachus and His Critics. Princeton.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cameron, A. 2004. Greek Mythography in the Roman World. Oxford.Google Scholar
Campbell, D. A. ed. and trans. 1991. Greek Lyric. Vol. III: Stesichorus, Ibycus, Simonides, and Others. Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Cancik, H. 1996. ‘Carmen und sacrificium: Das Saecularlied des Horaz in den Saecularakten des Jahres 17 v. Chr.’. In Farber, R. and Seidensticker, B. eds. Worte, Bilder, Töne: Studien zur Antike und Antikerezeption Bernhard Kytzler zu Ehren. Würzburg: 99113.Google Scholar
Canevaro, L. G. 2015. Hesiod’s Works and Days: How to Teach Self-Sufficiency. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Capra, A. 2010. ‘Plato’s Hesiod and the Will of Zeus: Philosophical Rhapsody in the Timaeus and the Critias’. In Boys-Stones, and Haubold, 2010: 200–18.Google Scholar
Caprara, M. 2000. ‘La Risurrezione di Lazzaro in una parafrasi del IX secolo. (Cometa, Anth Pal. xv 40)’. Koinonia 24: 249–60.Google Scholar
Carruesco, J. 2017. ‘The Invention of Stesichorus: Hesiod, Helen, and the Muse’. In Bakker, 2017: 178–96.Google Scholar
Cassio, A. C. 1985. Commedia e partecipazione: la Pace di Aristofane. Naples.Google Scholar
Cassio, A. C. 2019. ‘Metamorfosi della lingua epica tra Oriente e Occidente: da Omero alle laminette orfiche e alla celebrazione poetica dei dinasti della Licia’. In Willi, A. ed. Formes et fonctions des langues littéraires en Grèce ancienne. Vandœuvres: 754.Google Scholar
Cavanaugh, T. A. 2018. Hippocrates’ Oath and Asclepius’ Snake: The Birth of a Medical Profession. Oxford.Google Scholar
Cavarzere, A., Aloni, A., and Barchiesi, A. eds. 2001. Iambic Ideas: Essays on a Poetic Tradition from Archaic Greece to the Late Roman Empire. Lanham.Google Scholar
Ceccarelli, P. 1996. ‘La struttura dell’epigramma di Xanthos’. In Dell’Era, A. and Russi, A. eds. Vir bonus docendi peritus: Omaggio dell’ Università dell’ Aquila al prof. Giovanni Garuti. Foggia: 4769.Google Scholar
Ceccarelli, P. 2010. ‘Changing Contexts: Tragedy in the Civic and Cultural Life of Hellenistic City-States’. In Gildenhard, and Revermann, 2010: 99150.Google Scholar
Chaniotis, A. 2011. ‘The Ithyphallic Hymn for Demetrios Poliorketes and Hellenistic Religious Mentality’. In Iossif, P., Chankowski, A. S., and Lorber, C. C. eds. More than Men, Less than Gods: Studies on Royal Cult and Imperial Worship. Leuven, Paris, and Walpole, MA: 157–95.Google Scholar
Chapman, J. J. 1915. Greek Genius and Other Essays. New York.Google Scholar
Charalabopoulos, N. 2008. ‘Πρόσωπο, σῶμα καὶ ψυχὴ στὸν Χαρμίδη τοῦ Πλάτωνος’. In Pourkos, M. A. ed. Ἐνσώματος νοῦς, πλαισιοθετημένη γνώση καὶ ἐκπαίδευση: Προσεγγίζοντας τὴν ποιητικὴ καὶ τὸν πολιτισμὸ τοῦ σκεπτομένου σώματος. Διεπιστημονικὲς προσεγγίσεις. Athens: 509–42.Google Scholar
Cheney, P. and Hardie, P. eds. 2015. The Oxford History of Classical Reception in English Literature. Vol. II: 1558–1660. Oxford.Google Scholar
Chin, C. 2008. Grammar and Christianity in the Late Roman World. Philadelphia.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Chronopoulos, S. and Orth, C. eds. 2015. Fragmente einer Geschichte der griechischen Komödie = Fragmentary History of Greek Comedy. Mainz.Google Scholar
Cingano, E. 2009. ‘The Hesiodic Corpus’. In Montanari, Rengakos, and Tsagalis, 2009: 91130.Google Scholar
Clarke, M. L. 1971. Higher Education in the Ancient World. London.Google Scholar
Clausen, W. V. 1964. ‘Callimachus and Latin Poetry’. GRBS 5: 181–96.Google Scholar
Clauss, J. J. 1993. The Best of the Argonauts. Berkeley, Los Angeles, and Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Clay, J. S. 2005. ‘The Beginning and End of the Catalogue of Women and Its Relation to Hesiod’. In Hunter, 2005: 2534.Google Scholar
Clément-Tarantino, S. 2013. ‘La “cuisine” de Virgile: à propos du centon virgilien De panificio’. Dictynna 10: 125.Google Scholar
Coarelli, F. 1993. ‘Note sui ludi Saeculares’. In Spectacles sportifs et scéniques dans le monde étrusco-italique. Actes de la table ronde de Rome (3–4 mai 1991). Rome: 211–45.Google Scholar
Collard, C., Cropp, M. J., and Lee, K. H. 1995. Euripides: Selected Fragmentary Plays. Vol. I. Warminster.Google Scholar
Collins, J. H. 2020. ‘Philosophers on Animals in Ancient Greek Religion’. In Kindt, 2020a: 150–68.Google Scholar
Collins, J. J. 1974. The Sibylline Oracles of Egyptian Judaism. Missoula.Google Scholar
Collins, J. J. 1983. ‘Sibylline Oracles: A New Translation and Introduction’. In Charlesworth, J. H. ed. The Old Testament Pseudepigrapha. Vol. I: Apocalyptic Literature and Testaments. London: 317472.Google Scholar
Collins, J. J. 2012. ‘The Sibyl and the Apocalypses: Generic Relationships in Hellenistic Judaism and Early Christianity’. In Aune, D. E. and Brenk, F. eds. Greco-Roman Culture and the New Testament. Leiden: 185202.Google Scholar
Collobert, C., Destrée, P., and Gonzalez, F. J. eds. 2012. Plato and Myth: Studies on the Use and Status of Platonic Myths. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Collors, W. 1986. Beyond Ethnicity: Consent and Descent in American Culture. Oxford.Google Scholar
Compton-Engle, G. 1999. ‘Aristophanes Peace 1265–1304: Food, Poetry, and the Comic Genre’. CPh 94: 324–9.Google Scholar
Conte, G. B. 1994. Genres and Readers. Trans. Most, G. W. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Cooper, H. 1983. The Structure of the Canterbury Tales. London.Google Scholar
Corke-Webster, J. 2019. Eusebius and Empire: Constructing Church and Rome in the Ecclesiastical History. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Corrêa, P. 2016. ‘The “Ship of Fools” in Euenus 8b and Plato’s Republic 488a–489a’. In Swift, L. and Carey, C. eds. Iambus and Elegy: New Approaches. Oxford: 291309.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Courtney, E. 1993. The Fragmentary Latin Poets. Oxford.Google Scholar
Cribiore, R. 1996. Writing, Teachers, and Students in Graeco-Roman Egypt. Atlanta.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Csapo, E. 2014. Actors and Icons of the Ancient Theater. Chichester.Google Scholar
Csapo, E. and Slater, W. J. 1994. The Context of Ancient Drama. Ann Arbor.Google Scholar
Csapo, E., Goette, H. R., Green, J. R., and Wilson, P. 2014. Greek Theatre in the Fourth Century B.C. Berlin and Boston.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Curnis, M. 2003. Il Bellerofonte di Euripide. Edizione e commento dei frammenti. Alessandria.Google Scholar
Currie, B. G. F. 2013. ‘The Pindaric First Person in Flux’. ClAnt 32: 243–82.Google Scholar
Currie, B. G. F. 2016. Homer’s Allusive Art. Oxford.Google Scholar
Curtis, L. 2017. Imagining the Chorus in Augustan Poetry. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cusset, C. 2001. ‘Apollonios de Rhodes lecteur de la tragédie classique’. In Billaut, A. and Mauduit, C. eds. Lectures antiques de la tragédie grecque. Lyon: 6176.Google Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2005a. ‘The Megalai Ehoiai: A Survey of the Fragments’. In Hunter, 2005: 176216.Google Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2005b. ‘Ordered from the Catalogue: Pindar, Bacchylides, and Hesiodic Genealogical Poetry’. In Hunter, 2005: 217–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2006. ‘Le Ὧραι e le πέμφιγε: fr. 43.40–1 Pfeiffer (= fr. 50 M.)’. In Bastianini, G. and Casanova, A. eds. Callimaco: cent’anni di papiri. Atti del convegno internazionale di studi. Firenze, 9–10 giugno 2005. Florence: 101–17.Google Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2007 [1996]. Callimaco. Inni; Epigrammi; Ecale; Aitia; Giambi e altri frammenti. 4th ed. Milan.Google Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2016a. ‘Didymaean Songs (on SEG 58.1301, 60.1150)’. In D’Alessio, G. B. and Battezzato, L. eds. Κόσμοϲ ἐπέων: Studi offerti a Franco Ferrari (= MD 76): 197212.Google Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2016b. ‘Lyric Texts on a Michigan Ptolemaic Papyrus’. In Casanova, A., Messeri, G., and Pintaudi, R. eds. Papyrologica Florentina XIV. Omaggio di studiosi italiani a Guido Bastianini per il suo settantesimo compleanno. Florence: 437–48.Google Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2017. ‘Performance, Transmission and the Loss of Hellenistic Lyric Poetry’. In Hunter, and Uhlig, 2017: 232–61.Google Scholar
D’Alessio, G. B. 2018. ‘Fiction and Pragmatics in Ancient Greek Lyric: The Case of Sappho’. In Budelmann, F. and Phillips, T. eds. Textual Events: Performance and the Lyric in Early Greece. Oxford: 3162.Google Scholar
Danzig, G. 2013. ‘Plato’s Charmides as a Political Act: Apologetics and the Promotion of Ideology’. GRBS 53: 486519.Google Scholar
Danzig, G., Johnson, D., and Morrison, D. eds. 2018. Plato and Xenophon: Comparative Studies. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Davidson, J. F. 1986. ‘The Circle and the Tragic Chorus’. G&R 33: 3846.Google Scholar
Davies, J. K. 1971. Athenian Propertied Families. Oxford.Google Scholar
Davies, M. and Finglass, P. J. eds. 2014. Stesichorus: The Poems. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Davison, J. A. 1968. From Archilochus to Pindar. London.Google Scholar
Dawson, D. 1997. Cities of the Gods: Communist Utopias in Greek Thought. Oxford.Google Scholar
Day, J. 2010. Archaic Greek Epigram and Dedication. Cambridge.Google Scholar
de Blois, L., Bons, J., Kessels, T., and Schenkeveld, D. M. eds. 2004–5. The Statesman in Plutarch’s Works. 2 vols. Leiden.Google Scholar
de Jonge, C. 2008. Between Grammar and Rhetoric: Dionysius of Halicarnassus on Language, Linguistics and Literature. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
De Jonge, C. 2017. ‘Dionysius of Halicarnassus on Thucydides’. In Forsdyke, S., Foster, E., and Balot, R. eds. The Oxford Handbook of Thucydides. Oxford: 641–58.Google Scholar
de Jonge, C. and Hunter, R. 2019. ‘Introduction’. In Hunter, and de Jonge, 2019: 133.Google Scholar
de Kreij, M. 2016. ‘Οὔκ ἐστι Σάπφους τοῦτο τὸ ᾆσμα: Variants of Sappho’s Songs in Athenaeus’ Deipnosophistae’. JHS 136: 5972.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
de Lamberterie, C. 1998. ‘Aristophane lecteur d’Homère’. In Trédé, and Hoffmann, 1998: 3351.Google Scholar
de Romilly, J. 1954. ‘Les modérés athéniens vers le milieu du IVe siècle: échos et concordances’. REG 67: 327–54.Google Scholar
Degani, E. 1993. ‘Aristofane e la tradizione dell’invettiva personale in Grecia’. In Bremer, and Handley, 1993: 136.Google Scholar
Delatte, A. 1955. Le Cycéon: breuvage rituel des Mystères d’Éleusis. Paris.Google Scholar
Denyer, N. 2001. Plato: Alcibiades. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Depew, D. J. and Poulakos, T. eds. 2004. Isocrates and Civic Education. Austin.Google Scholar
Der Nersessian, S. 1962. ‘The Illustrations of the Homilies of Gregory of Nazianzus Paris Gr. 510: A Study of the Connections between Text and Images’. Dumbarton Oaks Papers 16: 197228.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Deschanel, E. 1897. Études sur Aristophane. Paris.Google Scholar
Detienne, M. 1967. L’Invention de la mythologie. Paris.Google Scholar
Dignas, B. 2006. ‘Benefitting Benefactors: Greek Priests and Euergetism’. AC 75: 7184.Google Scholar
Dignas, B. and Trampedach, K. eds. 2008. Practitioners of the Divine: Greek Priests and Religious Figures from Homer to Heliodorus. Washington, DC.Google Scholar
Dillon, J. 1994. ‘A Platonist Ars Amatoria?CQ 44: 387–92. Repr. in The Great Tradition: Further Studies in the Development of Platonism and Early Christianity. Sect. II. Farnham, 1994: 387–92.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dillon, J. 2003. ‘The Platonic Sage in Love’. Studia Humaniora Tartuensia 4.B.3: 18.Google Scholar
Dobrov, G. W. 2001. Figures of Play: Greek Drama and Metafictional Poetics. Oxford.Google Scholar
Dobrov, G. W. 2007. ‘Comedy and the Satyr-Chorus’. CW 100: 251–65.Google Scholar
Dodds, E. R. 1966. ‘On Misunderstanding the Oedipus Rex’. G&R 13: 3749.Google Scholar
Dohrman, N. and Stern, D. eds. 2008. Jewish Biblical Interpretations and Cultural Exchange: Comparative Exegesis in Context. Philadelphia.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Döring, K. 2011. ‘The Students of Socrates’. In Morrison, D. ed. The Cambridge Companion to Socrates. Cambridge: 2447.Google Scholar
Dorion, L.-A. 2004. Platon: Charmide, Lysis. Paris.Google Scholar
Dorion, L.-A. 2006. ‘Xenophon’s Socrates’. In Ahbel-Rappe, and Kamtekar, 2006: 93109.Google Scholar
Dover, K. J. 1968. Aristophanes: Clouds. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dover, K. J. 1972. Aristophanic Comedy. Berkeley and Los Angeles.Google Scholar
Dubois, P. 1995. Sappho Is Burning. Chicago.Google Scholar
Duff, T. E. 1999. Plutarch’s Lives: Exploring Virtue and Vice. Oxford.Google Scholar
Duff, T. E. 2003. ‘Plutarch on the Childhood of Alkibiades (Alk. 2–3)’. PCPhS 49: 89117.Google Scholar
Duff, T. E. 2008. ‘How Lives Begin’. In Nikolaidis, A. G. ed. The Unity of Plutarch’s Work: ‘Moralia’ Themes in the ‘Lives’, Features of the ‘Lives’ in the ‘Moralia’. Berlin: 187207.Google Scholar
Duff, T. E. 2009. ‘Plato’s Symposium and Plutarch’s Alcibiades’. In Ribeiro Ferreira, J., Leão, D., Tröster, M., and Barata Dias, P. eds. Symposion and Philanthropia in Plutarch. Coimbra: 3750.Google Scholar
Duff, T. E. 2011. ‘Platonic Allusion in Plutarch’s Alcibiades 4–7’. In Millett, P., Oakley, S. P., and Thompson, J. E. eds. Ratio et Res Ipsa: Classical Essays Presented by Former Pupils to James Diggle on His Retirement. Cambridge: 2743.Google Scholar
Duff, T. E. 2020. ‘The Mechanics of Intertextuality in Plutarch’. In Schmidt, Vamvouri, and Hirsch-Luipold, 2020: 129–47.Google Scholar
Duncan, A. and Liapis, V. 2018. ‘Theatre Performance after the Fifth Century’. In Liapis, and Petrides, 2018: 180203.Google Scholar
Dunn, F. 2018. ‘The Fifth Century and After: (Dis)continuities in Greek Tragedy’. In Liapis, and Petrides, 2018: 243–69.Google Scholar
Edmonson, G. 2011. The Neighboring Text: Chaucer, Boccaccio, Henryson. South Bend.Google Scholar
Edmunds, L. 2001. Intertextuality and the Reading of Roman Poetry. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Edwards, A. 1988. ‘ΚΛΕΟΣ ΑΦΘΙΤΟΝ and Oral Theory’. CQ 38: 2530.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Edwards, C. 2019. Seneca: Selected Letters. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Edwards, M. 1991. The Iliad: A Commentary. Vol. V: Books 17–20. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Edwards, M. 1992. ‘The Vessel of Zosimus the Alchemist’. ZPE 14: 5564.Google Scholar
Ekdawi, S. 1993. ‘Days of 1895, ’96 and ’97: The Parallel Prisons of C. P. Cavafy and Oscar Wilde’. Modern Greek Studies Yearbook 9: 297305.Google Scholar
Elm, S. 2012. Sons of Hellenism, Fathers of the Church: Emperor Julian, Gregory of Nazianzus and the Vision of Rome. Berkeley.Google Scholar
Elowsky, J. 2007. Ancient Christian Commentary on Scripture. New Testament IVb: John 11–21. Downers Grove, IL.Google Scholar
Emerson, R. W. 2010. Selected Journals. Vol. II: 1841–1877. Ed. Rosenwald, L. New York.Google Scholar
Engels, F. 1973 [1882]. ‘Die Entwicklung des Sozialismus von der Utopie zur Wissenschaft’. In Marx, K. and Engels, F. Werke. Vol. XIX. Berlin: 177–228.Google Scholar
Ernout, A. and Meillet, A. 1985. Dictionnaire étymologique de la langue latine: Histoire des mots. 4th ed. Paris.Google Scholar
Eucken, C. 1983. Isokrates: Seine Positionen in der Auseinandersetzung mit den zeitgenössischen Philosophen. Berlin and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Facella, M. 2017. ‘Stele di Xanto per un dinasta licio’. In Antonetti, C. and De Vido, S. eds. Iscrizioni greche: un’antologia. Rome: 160–4.Google Scholar
Fairweather, J. 1984. ‘Traditional Narrative, Inference and Truth in the Lives of Greek Poets’. Papers of the Liverpool Latin Seminar 4: 315–69.Google Scholar
Fantuzzi, M. 2016. ‘How to Divinize a Mortal and (Try) Not to Offend the Gods (Ps.-Eur. Rh. 342–87)’. First Drafts@Classics (Harvard Center for Hellenic Studies Online Publications).Google Scholar
Fantuzzi, M. and Hunter, R. 2004. Tradition and Innovation in Hellenistic Poetry. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Faubillon, J. D. 2003. ‘Cavafy: Toward the Principles of a Transcultural Sociology of Minor Literature’. Modern Greek Studies (Australia & New Zealand) 11: 4065.Google Scholar
Faulkner, A. 2014. ‘Faith and Fidelity in Biblical Epic: The Metaphrasis Psalmorum, Nonnus, and the Theory of Translation’. In Spanoudakis, 2014: 195210.Google Scholar
Faulkner, A. 2015. ‘Philo Senior and the Waters of Jerusalem’. In Hunter, R. L., Rengakos, A., and Sistakou, E. eds. Hellenistic Studies at a Crossroads: Exploring Texts, Contexts and Metatexts. Berlin: 235–56.Google Scholar
Faulkner, A. ed. 2020. Apollinaris of Laodicea: Metaphrasis Psalmorum. Oxford.Google Scholar
Fearn, D. 2013. ‘Kleos versus Stone? Lyric Poetry and Contexts for Memorialization’. In Liddel, P. and Low, P. eds. Inscriptions and Their Uses in Greek and Latin Literature. Oxford: 231–53.Google Scholar
Fearn, D. 2017. Pindar’s Eyes: Visual and Material Culture in Epinician Poetry. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Feeney, D. 1998. Literature and Religion at Rome: Cultures, Contexts and Beliefs. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Feeney, D. 2002. ‘Una cum scriptore meo: Poetry, Principate and the Traditions of Literary History in the Epistle to Augustus’. In Woodman, and Feeney, 2002: 172–87.Google Scholar
Feeney, D. 2006. ‘Criticism Ancient and Modern’. In Laird, 2006: 440–54.Google Scholar
Feeney, D. 2007. Caesar’s Calendar: Ancient Time and the Beginnings of History. Berkeley.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fernández Delgado, J. A. 1986. Los oráculos y Hesiodo: poesia oral mántica y gnómica griegas. Cáceres.Google Scholar
Ferrari, F. 2004. ‘Platone in Plutarco’. In Gallo, 2004: 225–35.Google Scholar
Ferrari, F. 2010. Sappho’s Gift: The Poet and Her Community. Trans. Acosta-Hughes, B. and Prauscello, L. Ann Arbor.Google Scholar
Ferrary, J.-L. 2014. Les mémoriaux de délégations du sanctuaire oraculaire de Claros, d’après la documentation conservée dans le Fonds Louis Robert. 2 vols. Paris.Google Scholar
Ferriss-Hill, J. 2011. ‘Virgil’s Program of Sabellic Etymologizing and the Construction of Italic Identity’. TAPhA 141: 265–84.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. 2015. ‘Stesichorus, Master of Narrative’. In Finglass, and Kelly, 2015: 8397.Google Scholar
Finglass, P. J. and Kelly, A. eds. 2015. Stesichorus in Context. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Finkelberg, M. 1986. ‘Is ΚΛΕΟΣ ΑΦΘΙΤΟΝ a Homeric Formula?CQ 36: 15.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Finkelberg, M. 1991/2. ‘How Could Achilles’ Fame Have Been Lost?SCI 11: 2237.Google Scholar
Finkelberg, M. 1998. The Birth of Literary Fiction in Ancient Greece. Oxford.Google Scholar
Finkelberg, M. 2007. ‘More on ΚΛΕΟΣ ΑΦΘΙΤΟΝ’. CQ 57: 3450.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fitzgerald, A. 1930. The Essays and Hymns of Synesius of Cyrene. 2 vols. London.Google Scholar
Fitzgerald, W. 1996. ‘Labor and Laborer in Latin Poetry: The Case of the Moretum’. Arethusa 29: 389418.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fitzgerald, W. 2016. Variety: The Life of a Roman Concept. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Foley, H. P. 1988. ‘Tragedy and Politics in Aristophanes’ Acharnians’. JHS 108: 3347.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Foley, H. P. 2007. ‘Envisioning the Tragic Chorus on the Modern Stage’. In Kraus, C., Goldhill, S., Foley, H. P., and Elsner, J. eds. Visualizing the Tragic: Drama, Myth, and Ritual in Greek Art and Literature. Oxford: 353–78.Google Scholar
Foley, H. P. 2012. Reimagining Greek Tragedy on the American Stage. Berkeley, Los Angeles, and London.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fontaine, M. 2010. Funny Words in Plautine Comedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Ford, A. 1992. Homer: The Poetry of the Past. Ithaca and London.Google Scholar
Ford, A. 2002. The Origins of Criticism: Literary Culture and Poetic Theory in Classical Greece. Princeton.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Foster, S. L. 2011. Choreographing Empathy: Kinesthesia in Performance. London and New York.Google Scholar
Foucault, M. 1966. Les mots et les choses: une archéologie des sciences humaines. Paris.Google Scholar
Foucault, M. 1976. L’Histoire de la sexualité. Vol. I: La Volonté de savoir. Paris.Google Scholar
Fourier, C. 1996 [1808]. The Theory of the Four Movements. Ed. Stedman Jones, G. and Patterson, I. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Fowler, D. P. 1995, ‘Horace and the Aesthetics of Politics’. In Harrison, S. J. ed. Homage to Horace: A Bimillenary Celebration. Oxford: 248–66.Google Scholar
Fowler, R. L. 2013. Early Greek Mythography. Vol. II: Commentary. Oxford.Google Scholar
Fraenkel, E. 1957. Horace. Oxford.Google Scholar
Francese, C. 2001. Parthenius of Nicaea and Roman Poetry. Bern and Frankfurt.Google Scholar
Francese, C. 2008. ‘L’érotisme dans les Erotica Pathémata de Parthenios’. In Zucker, A. ed. Littérature et érotisme dans les Passions d’amour de Parthénios de Nicée. Grenoble: 163–73.Google Scholar
Freudenburg, K. 2015. ‘Recusatio as Political Theatre: Horace’s Letter to Augustus’. JRS 104: 105–32.Google Scholar
Friedländer, P. 1941. ‘Pattern of Sound and Atomistic Theory in Lucretius’. AJPh 62: 1635.Google Scholar
Fuhrmann, M. 1992. Die Dichtungstheorie der Antike: Aristoteles, Horaz, “Longin”. Eine Einführung. Darmstadt.Google Scholar
Gabba, E. 1991. Dionysius and the History of Archaic Rome. Berkeley and Los Angeles.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gagarin, M. 1990. ‘The Ambiguity of Eris in the Works and Days’. In Griffith, M. and Mastronarde, D. J. eds. Cabinet of the Muses: Essays on Classical and Comparative Literature in Honor of Thomas G. Rosenmeyer. Atlanta: 173–83.Google Scholar
Gagné, R. 2020. ‘Whose Handmaiden? “Hellenization” between Philology and Theology’. In Conybeare, C. and Goldhill, S. eds. Classical Philology and Theology: A History of Entanglement. Cambridge: 110–25.Google Scholar
Gagné, R. and Hopman, M. G. eds. 2013. Choral Mediations in Greek Tragedy. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gallo, I. ed. 2004. La biblioteca di Plutarco. Atti del IX convegno plutarcheo, Pavia, 13–15 giugno 2002. Naples.Google Scholar
Gantz, T. 1993. Early Greek Myth: A Guide to Literary and Artistic Sources. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Garelli, M.-H. 2007. Danser le mythe: la pantomime et sa réception dans la culture antique. Leuven.Google Scholar
Geffcken, J. 1902a. Die Oracula Sibyllina. Leipzig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Geffcken, J. 1902b. Komposition und Entstehungszeit der Oracula Sibyllina. Leipzig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gentili, B. and Bernardini, P. 1995. Pindaro: Le Pitiche. Rome.Google Scholar
Ghiron-Bistagne, P. ed. 1990. Thalie: mélanges interdisciplinaires sur la comédie. Montpellier.Google Scholar
Giannantoni, G. 1990. Socratis et Socraticorum Reliquiae. Vol. IV. Naples.Google Scholar
Giavatto, A. 2010. ‘Répertoire des citations de Platon dans les Moralia’. In Brouillette, X. and Giavatto, A. ed. Les dialogues platoniciens chez Plutarque: stratégies et méthodes exégétiques. Leuven: 131–41.Google Scholar
Gildenhard, I. 2007. Paideia Romana: Cicero’s Tusculan Disputations. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Gildenhard, I. and Revermann, M. eds. 2010. Beyond the Fifth Century: Interactions with Greek Tragedy from the Fourth Century BCE to the Middle Ages. Berlin and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gildenhard, I., Silk, M., and Barrows, R. eds. 2013. The Classical Tradition: Art, Literature, Thought. Malden, MA.Google Scholar
Gill, C. and Wiseman, T. P. eds. 1991. Lies and Fiction in the Ancient World. Exeter.Google Scholar
Gill, M. L. and Pellegrin, P. eds. 2006. A Companion to Ancient Philosophy. Malden, MA and Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ginzburg, C. 1980. The Cheese and the Worms: The Cosmos of a Sixteenth-Century Miller. Trans. Tedeschi, J. and Tedeschi, A. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Goff, B. and Simpson, M. 2007. Crossroads in the Black Aegean: Oedipus, Antigone, and Dramas of the African Diaspora. OxfordCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Goins, S. E. 1997. ‘The Date of Aeschylus’ Perseus Tetralogy’. RhM 140: 193210.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 1991. The Poet’s Voice: Essays on Poetics and Greek Literature. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 1995. Foucault’s Virginity: Ancient Erotic Fiction and the History of Sexuality. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Goldhill, S. 1999a. ‘Literary History without Literature’. Sub-Stance 88: 5789.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 1999b. ‘Wipe Your Glosses’. In Most, G. W. ed. Commentaries = Kommentare. Göttingen: 380425.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 2011. Victorian Culture and Classical Antiquity: Art, Opera, Fiction and the Proclamation of Modernity. Princeton.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. 2020. Preposterous Poetics: The Aesthetics and Politics of Form in Late Antiquity. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Goldhill, S. forthcoming. ‘Latin Literature and Greek’. In Gibson, R. and Whitton, C. eds. The Cambridge Critical Guide to Latin Literature. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Goldhill, S. and Greensmith, E. 2020. ‘Gregory of Nazianzus in the Palatine Anthology: The Poetics of Christian Death’. CCJ 66: 2969.Google Scholar
Golega, J. 1960. Der homerische Psalter: Studien über die dem Apolinarios von Laodikeia zugeschriebene Psalmenparaphrase. Ettal.Google Scholar
Gomperz, T. 1905. Greek Thinkers: A History of Ancient Philosophy. New York.Google Scholar
González, J. M. 2010. ‘The Catalogue of Women and the End of the Heroic Age (Hesiod fr. 204.94–103 M-W)’. TAPhA 140: 375422.Google Scholar
González, J. M. 2013. The Epic Rhapsode and His Craft: Homeric Performance in a Diachronic Perspective. Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
González, J. M. 2018. ‘Hesiod’s Rhetoric of Exhortation’. In Loney, and Scully, 2018: 157–71.Google Scholar
González González, M. 1994. ‘Ecos de Plutarco en los versos de Cavafis’. In García Valdes, M. ed. Estudios sobre Plutarco: ideas religiosas. Actas del III Simposio Internacional sobre Plutarco, Oviedo, 30 de abril a 2 de mayo de 1992. Madrid: 651–8.Google Scholar
Goodman, M. ed. 1998. Jews in a Graeco-Roman World. Oxford.Google Scholar
Gosetti-Murrayjohn, A. 2006. ‘Sappho as the Tenth Muse in Hellenistic Epigram’. Arethusa 39.1: 2145.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gow, A. S. F. 1950. Theocritus. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Gowers, E. 1993. The Loaded Table: Representations of Food in Roman Literature. Oxford.Google Scholar
Gowers, E. 2011. ‘Trees and Family Trees in the Aeneid’. ClAnt 30: 87118.Google Scholar
Goyens-Slezakowa, C. 1990. ‘Images et métaphores maritimes utilisées par Aristophane dans les parodies des tragiques’. In Ghiron-Bistagne, 1990: 99111.Google Scholar
Grahame, K. 1908. The Wind in the Willows. London.Google Scholar
Graziosi, B. 2001. ‘Competition in Wisdom’. In Budelmann, and Michelakis, 2001: 5774.Google Scholar
Graziosi, B. 2002. Inventing Homer: The Early Reception of Epic. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Grazzini, S. 2011. ‘Moretum 83 e una controversa variante virgiliana’. MD 67: 215–22.Google Scholar
Green, P. 1997. The Argonautika. Berkeley and Los Angeles.Google Scholar
Green, R. 2006. Latin Epics of the New Testament: Juvencus, Sedulius, Arator. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Greene, E. ed. 1996. Re-Reading Sappho: Reception and Translation. Berkeley.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Greene, E. and Skinner, M. eds. The New Sappho on Old Age: Textual and Philosophical Issues. Hellenic Studies Series 38. Washington, DC.Google Scholar
Greensmith, E. 2020. The Resurrection of Homer in Imperial Greek Epic: Quintus Smyrnaeus’ Posthomerica and the Poetics of Impersonation. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Greensmith, E. forthcoming. ‘The Wrath of the Sibyl: Homeric Reception and Contested Identities in the Sibylline Oracles 3’. In König, J. and Wiater, N. eds. Late Hellenistic Literature in Dialogue. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Greenwood, E. 2010. Afro-Greeks: Dialogues between Anglophone Caribbean Literature and Classics in the Twentieth Century. OxfordCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gregory, J. ed. 2005. A Companion to Greek Tragedy. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gribble, D. 1999. Alcibiades and Athens: A Study in Literary Presentation. Oxford.Google Scholar
Griffith, M. 2015. Greek Satyr Play: Five Studies. Berkeley.Google Scholar
Gronewald, M. and Daniel, R. 2005. ‘Lyrischer Text (Sappho-Papyrus)’. ZPE 154: 712.Google Scholar
Gruen, E. S. 1993. ‘The Polis in the Hellenistic World’. In Rosen, R. M. and Farrell, J. eds. Nomodeiktes: Greek Studies in Honor of Martin Ostwald. Ann Arbor: 339–54.Google Scholar
Gruen, E. S. 1998a. Heritage and Hellenism: The Reinvention of Jewish Tradition. Berkeley.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gruen, E. S. 1998b. ‘Jews, Greeks and Romans in the Third Sibylline Oracle’. In Goodman, 1998: 1536.Google Scholar
Gruen, E. S. 2010. ‘Jewish Literature’. In Clauss, J. J. and Cuypers, M. eds. A Companion to Hellenistic Literature. Malden, MA and Oxford: 415–28.Google Scholar
Gruen, E. S. 2016a. Constructs of Identity in Hellenistic Judaism: Essays on Early Jewish Literature and History. Berlin.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gruen, E. S. 2016b. ‘The Sibylline Oracles’. In the Oxford Classical Dictionary. 5th ed. Ed. Whitmarsh, T. (online).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gruen, E. S. 2017. ‘Jewish Literature’. In Richter, and Johnson, 2017: 639–54.Google Scholar
Gygax, M. D. and Tietz, W. 2005. ‘“He Who of All Mankind Set up the Most Numerous Trophies to Zeus”: The Inscribed Pillar of Xanthos Reconsidered’. Anatolian Studies 55: 8998.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Habib, M. A. R. 2008. A History of Literary Criticism and Theory: From Plato to the Present. Malden, MA.Google Scholar
Habicht, C. 1988. Hellenistic Athens and Her Philosophers. Princeton.Google Scholar
Habicht, C. 2017 [1970]. Divine Honors for Mortal Men in Greek Cities: The Early Cases. Trans. Dillon, J. N. Ann Arbor.Google Scholar
Habinek, T. 1982. ‘Seneca’s Circles: Ep. 12.6–9’. ClAnt 1: 66–9.Google Scholar
Hadjimichael, T. A. 2019. The Emergence of the Lyric Canon. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hadjittofi, F. and Lefteratou, A. eds. 2020. The Genres of Late Antique Christian Poetry: Between Modulations and Transformations. Berlin.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hainsworth, J. B. 1993. The Iliad: A Commentary. Vol. III: Books 9–12. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hakola, R. 1999. ‘A Character Resurrected: Lazarus in the Fourth Gospel and Afterwards’. In Rhoads, and Syreeni, 1999: 180222.Google Scholar
Haley, S. P. 2009. ‘Be Not Afraid of the Dark: Critical Race Theory and Classical Studies’. In Nasrallah, L. and Fiorenza, E. S. eds. Prejudice and Christian Beginnings: Investigating Race, Gender and Ethnicity in Early Christian Studies. Minneapolis: 2750.Google Scholar
Hall, E. 1996. ‘Is There a Polis in Aristotle’s Poetics?’ In Silk, 1996: 295309.Google Scholar
Hall, E. 2006. The Theatrical Cast of Athens: Interactions between Ancient Greek Drama and Society. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hall, E. ed. 2009. Reception Theory and Performance. Oxford.Google Scholar
Hall, E. 2013. Adventures with Iphigeneia in Tauris: A Cultural History of Euripides’ Black Sea Tragedy. Oxford.Google Scholar
Hall, E. and Stead, H. 2020. A People’s History of Classics: Class and Greco-Roman Antiquity in Britain and Ireland 1689 to 1939. London.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hall, E. and Wyles, R. eds. 2009. New Directions in Ancient Pantomime. Oxford.Google Scholar
Hallett, C. H. 2005. The Roman Nude: Heroic Portrait Statuary 200 BC–AD 300. Oxford.Google Scholar
Halliwell, S. 1987. The Poetics of Aristotle: Translation and Commentary. London.Google Scholar
Halliwell, S. 2011. Between Ecstasy and Truth: Interpretations of Greek Poetics from Homer to Longinus. Oxford.Google Scholar
Halliwell, S. 2015. ‘Fiction’. In Destrée, P. and Murray, P. eds. A Companion to Ancient Aesthetics. New York: 341–53.Google Scholar
Hanink, J. 2010. ‘The Classical Tragedians, from Athenian Idols to Wandering Poets’. In Gildenhard, and Revermann, 2010: 3967.Google Scholar
Hanink, J. 2017. The Classical Debt: Greek Antiquity in an Era of Austerity. Cambridge, MA.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hanink, J. 2018. ‘Scholars and Scholarship on Tragedy’. In Liapis, and Petrides, 2018: 324–49.Google Scholar
Hansen, E. and Le Roy, C. 2012. Le Temple de Léto au Létoon de Xanthos: étude architecturale. Aarhus.Google Scholar
Harder, M. A. 1985. The Kresphontes and Archelaos of Euripides. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harder, M. A. 2007. ‘Epigram and the Heritage of Epic’. In Bing, and Bruss, 2007: 409–28.Google Scholar
Harder, M. A. 2012. Callimachus: Aetia. 2 vols. Oxford.Google Scholar
Harder, M. A. 2016. ‘Not like Medea: Descriptions of Love in Callimachus’. In Harder, M. A. and Stöppelkamp, K. eds. Emotions in Antiquity. Caeculus 9. Leuven, Paris, and Bristol, CT: 1734.Google Scholar
Harder, M. A. 2017. ‘From Pieces to Pictures’. In Derida, T., Hilder, J., and Kwapisz, J. eds. Fragments, Holes, and Wholes. Warsaw: 5370.Google Scholar
Hardie, A. 1998. ‘Horace, the Paean and Roman Choreia (Odes 4.6)’. Papers of the Liverpool Latin Seminar 10: 251–93.Google Scholar
Hardie, P. R. 1985. ‘Imago Mundi: Cosmological and Ideological Aspects of the Shield of Achilles’. JHS 105: 1132.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hardie, P. R. and Moore, H. eds. 2010. Classical Literary Careers and Their Reception. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hardwick, L. and Stray, C. eds. 2008. A Companion to Classical Receptions. Malden, MA and Oxford.Google Scholar
Harrison, G. W. M. 1992. ‘Plutarch, Vita Antonii 75, 3–4: Source for a Poem by Kavafis’. Atene e Roma 37: 207–9.Google Scholar
Harrison, S. J. 2007. Generic Enrichment in Vergil and Horace. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hartman, L. 1966. Prophecy Interpreted: The Formation of Some Jewish Apocalyptic Texts and of the Eschatological Discourse Mark 13. Lund.Google Scholar
Hartog, P. 2017. Pesher and Hypomnema: A Comparison of Two Commentary Traditions from the Hellenistic-Roman Period. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harvey, D. 1971. ‘Sick Humour: Aristophanic Parody of a Euripidean Motif?Mnemosyne 24: 362–5.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Harvey, D. and Wilkins, J. eds. 2000. The Rivals of Aristophanes: Studies in Athenian Old Comedy. London and Swansea.Google Scholar
Haskins, E. V. 2004. Logos and Power in Isocrates and Aristotle. Columbia, SC.Google Scholar
Haslanger, A. 2015. ‘The Cynic as Cosmopolitan Animal’. In Nagai, K., Jones, K., Landry, D., Mattfeld, M., Rooney, C., and Sleigh, C. eds. Cosmopolitan Animals. London: 2942.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Havelock, E. A. 1957. The Liberal Temper in Greek Politics. New Haven.Google Scholar
Hawes, G. 2014. Rationalizing Myth in Antiquity. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hawley, R. 2000. ‘Marriage, Gender, and the Family in Dio’. In Swain, S. ed. Dio Chrysostom: Politics, Letters, and Philosophy. Oxford: 125–39.Google Scholar
Heath, J. 2005. The Talking Greeks: Speech, Animals and the Other in Homer, Aeschylus and Plato. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Heath, M. 1990. ‘Aristophanes and His Rivals’. G&R 37: 143‒58.Google Scholar
Heath, M. 2002/3. ‘Theon and the History of Progymnasmata’. GRBS 43: 129–60.Google Scholar
Heath, S. 2004. ‘The Politics of Genre’. In Prendergast, C. ed. Debating World Literature. London and New York: 163–74.Google Scholar
Hecht, C. 2017. Zwischen Athen und Alexandria. Dichter und Künstler beim makedonischen König Archelaos. Wiesbaden.Google Scholar
Heinze, R. 1918. ‘Die lyrischen Verse des Horaz’. In Berichte über die Verhandlungen der Sächsischen Gesellschaft der Wissenschaften zu Leipzig, phil.-hist. Klasse 70.4. Leipzig = Heinze, R. Vom Geist des Römertums: Ausgewählte Aufsätze. 4th ed. Darmstadt, 1972: 227–94.Google Scholar
Helmbold, W. C. and O’Neil, E. N. 1959. Plutarch’s Quotations. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Henderson, J. 1991. The Maculate Muse: Obscene Language in Attic Comedy. 2nd ed. Oxford.Google Scholar
Henderson, J. ed. and trans. 2002. Aristophanes. Frogs. Assemblywomen. Wealth. Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Henderson, J. 2006. Plautus Asinaria: The One about the Asses. Madison.Google Scholar
Henrichs, A. 1995. ‘“Why Should I Dance?”: Choral Self-Referentiality in Greek Tragedy’. Arion 3: 56111.Google Scholar
Herrman, J. 2008. ‘The Authenticity of the Demosthenic Funeral Oration’. AAntHung 48: 171–8.Google Scholar
Herzog, R. 1976. Die Bibelepik der lateinischen Spätantike: Formgeschichte einer erbaulichen Gattung. Munich.Google Scholar
Hijmans, S. E. 2004. ‘Sol and Luna in the Carmen Saeculare: An Iconographic Perspective’. In Zimmerman, M. and van der Paardt, R. eds. Metamorphic Reflections: Essays Presented to Ben Hijmans at His 75th Birthday. Leuven: 201–24.Google Scholar
Hinds, S. 1998. Allusion and Intertext: Dynamics of Appropriation in Roman Poetry. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hirst, A. 2009. ‘Correcting the Courtroom Cat: Editorial Assaults on Cavafy’s Poetry’. In Georgakopoulou, A. and Silk, M. eds. Standard Languages and Language Standards: Greek, Past and Present. Farnham: 149–66.Google Scholar
Hirst, A. ed. and Sachperoglou, E. trans. 2007. C. P. Cavafy: The Collected Poems. Introduction by Mackridge, P. Oxford.Google Scholar
Hoffner, H. A. 1973. ‘Incest, Sodomy, and Bestiality in the Ancient Near East’. In Hoffner, H. A. ed. Orient and Occident: Essays Presented to Cyrus H. Gordon on the Occasion of His Sixty-Fifth Birthday. Neukirchen-Vluyn: 8190.Google Scholar
Hollis, A. S. 2007. Fragments of Roman Poetry c.60 BC–AD 20. Oxford.Google Scholar
Hollis, A. S. 2009. Callimachus: Hecale. Oxford.Google Scholar
Holton, J. R. 2014. ‘Demetrios Poliorketes, Son of Poseidon and Aphrodite: Cosmic and Memorial Significance in the Athenian Ithyphallic Hymn’. Mnemosyne 67: 370–90.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Horbury, W. 1998. ‘Antichrist among Jews and Gentiles’. In Goodman, 1998: 113–33.Google Scholar
Horky, P. S. 2017. ‘The Spectrum of Animal Rationality in Plutarch’. Apeiron 50: 103–33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hornblower, S. 1991. A Commentary on Thucydides. Vol. I: Books I–III. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hornblower, S. 2004. Thucydides and Pindar: Historical Narrative and the World of Epinikian Poetry. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hornblower, S. 2018. Lykophron’s Alexandra, Rome, and the Hellenistic World. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Horsfall, N. 1989. ‘Aeneas the Colonist’. Vergilius 35: 829.Google Scholar
Horsfall, N. 2000. Virgil Aeneid 7: A Commentary. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Horsfall, N. 2001. ‘The Moretum Decomposed’. Classica et Mediaevalia 52: 303–15.Google Scholar
Horstmanshoff, H. F. J. 1990. ‘The Ancient Physician: Craftsman or Scientist?Journal of the History of Medicine 45: 176–97.Google ScholarPubMed
Höschele, R. 2005. ‘Moreto-Poetik: Das Moretum als intertextuelles Mischgericht’. In Holzberg, N. ed. Die Appendix Vergiliana: Pseudepigraphen im literarischen Kontext. Tübingen: 244–69.Google Scholar
Hourmouziades, N. C. 1984. Σατυρικά. 2nd ed. Athens.Google Scholar
Houston, G. W. 2014. Inside Roman Libraries: Book Collections and Their Management in Antiquity. Chapel Hill.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hubbard, T. K. 1991. The Mask of Comedy: Aristophanes and the Intertextual Parabasis. Ithaca and London.Google Scholar
Hubbard, T. K. 2000. ‘Pindar and Sophocles: Ajax as Epinician Hero’. EMC 19: 315–32.Google Scholar
Hubbard, T. K. 2001. ‘“New Simonides” or old Semonides? Second Thoughts on POxy 3965 fr. 26’. In Boedeker, and Sider, 2001: 226–31.Google Scholar
Hunger, H. 1990. ‘Reditus Imperatoris’. In Prinzing, G. and Simon, D. eds. Fest und Alltag in Byzanz. Munich: 1735.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 1989. Apollonius of Rhodes: Argonautica Book III. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 1993. The Argonautica of Apollonius: Literary Studies. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 1996. Theocritus and the Archaeology of Greek Poetry. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 1999. Theocritus: A Selection. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2004a. ‘The Aetiology of Callimachus’ Aitia’. In Hunter, and Fantuzzi, 2004: 4288.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2004b. Plato’s Symposium. Oxford.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. ed. 2005. The Hesiodic Catalogue of Women: Constructions and Reconstructions. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2008a. ‘Apollo and the Argonauts: Two Notes on Ap. Rhod. 2, 669–719’. In Hunter, 2008c: 2941.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2008b. ‘Hesiod, Callimachus, and the Invention of Morality’. In Bastianini, and Casanova, 2008: 153–64.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2008c. On Coming After: Studies in Post-Classical Greek Literature and Its Reception. Part I: Hellenistic Poetry and Its Reception. Berlin and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2009a. Critical Moments in Classical Literature: Studies in the Ancient View of Literature and Its Uses. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2009b. ‘Hesiod’s Style: Towards an Ancient Analysis’. In Montanari, Rengakos, and Tsagalis, 2009: 253–69.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2012. Plato and the Traditions of Ancient Literature: The Silent Stream. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2014. Hesiodic Voices: Studies in the Ancient Reception of Hesiod’s Works and Days. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2015. Apollonius of Rhodes: Argonautica Book IV. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2016. ‘Hesiodic Studies: A Cross-Cultural Endnote’. Seminari romani di cultura greca n.s. 5: 223–6.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2018. The Measure of Homer: The Ancient Reception of the Iliad and the Odyssey. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. 2019. ‘Dionysius of Halicarnassus and the Idea of the Critic’. In Hunter, and de Jonge, 2019: 3755.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. and de Jonge, C. C. eds. 2019. Dionysius of Halicarnassus and Augustan Rome: Rhetoric, Criticism and Historiography. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. and Russell, D. 2011. Plutarch: How to Study Poetry (De Audiendis Poetis). Cambridge.Google Scholar
Hunter, R. L. and Rutherford, I. eds. 2009. Wandering Poets in Ancient Greek Culture. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, R. L. and Uhlig, A. eds. 2017. Imagining Reperformance in Ancient Culture: Studies in the Traditions of Drama and Lyric. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hurst, I. 2006. Victorian Women Writers and the Classics: The Feminine of Homer. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hyland, D. 1981. The Virtue of Philosophy: An Interpretation of Plato’s Charmides. Athens, OH.Google Scholar
Jacoby, F. 1944. ‘Patrios Nomos: State Burial in Athens and the Public Cemetery in the Kerameikos’. JHS 64: 3766.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Janko, R. 1986. ‘The Shield of Heracles and the Legend of Cycnus’. CQ 36: 3859.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Janko, R. 2000. Philodemus: On Poems. Book 1. Oxford.Google Scholar
Jansen, L. 2018. Borges’ Classics: Global Encounters with the Graeco-Roman Past. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jarick, J. 1990. Gregory Thaumatourgos’ Paraphrase of Ecclesiastes. Atlanta.Google Scholar
Jauss, H. R. 1970. ‘Literary History as a Challenge to Literary Theory’. NLH 2.1: 737.Google Scholar
Jay-Robert, G. 2009. L’invention comique: enquête sur la poétique d’Aristophane. Besançon.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jeffreys, P. 2006. ‘“Aesthetic to the Point of Affliction”: Cavafy and English Aestheticism’. Journal of Modern Greek Studies 24: 5789.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, A. 2014. Eusebius. London.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, M. 2012. ‘The Role of Eros in Improving the Pupil, Or What Socrates Learned from Sappho’. In Johnson, and Tarrant, 2012: 729.Google Scholar
Johnson, M. and Tarrant, H. eds. 2012. Alcibiades and the Socratic Love-Educator. London.Google Scholar
Johnson, W. 2004. Bookrolls and Scribes in Oxyrhynchus. Toronto.Google Scholar
Johnson, W. 2010. Readers and Reading Culture in the High Roman Empire. New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jones, A. H. M. 1940. The Greek City from Alexander to Justinian. Oxford.Google Scholar
Jones, R. M. 1916. The Platonism of Plutarch. Menasha. Repr. in The Platonism of Plutarch and Selected Papers. New York and London, 1980.Google Scholar
Jory, J. 1981. ‘The Literary Evidence for the Beginnings of Imperial Pantomime’. BICS 28: 147–61.Google Scholar
Jory, J. 2012. ‘The Mask of Astyanax and the Pantomime Librettist’. Logeion 2: 186–99.Google Scholar
Jouan, F. 1997. ‘Héros comique, héros tragique, héros satyrique’. In Thiercy, and Menu, 1997: 215–28.Google Scholar
Jouan, F. and van Looy, H. eds. 1998. Euripide. Vol. VIII/1: Fragments. Aigeus – Autolykos. Paris.Google Scholar
Jouan, F. and van Looy, H. eds. 2000. Euripide. Vol. VIII/2: Fragments. Bellérophon – Protésilas. Paris.Google Scholar
Jouan, F. and van Looy, H. eds. 2002. Euripide. Vol. VIII/3: Fragments. Sthénébée – Chrysippos. Paris.Google Scholar
Jouanna, J. and Leclant, J. eds. 2003. La poésie grecque antique. Actes du 13ème colloque de la Villa Kérylos. Paris.Google Scholar
Jusdanis, G. 1987. The Poetics of Cavafy: Textuality, Eroticism, History. Princeton.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kaldellis, A. 2007. Hellenism in Byzantium: The Transformations of Greek Identity and the Reception of the Classical Tradition. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Kalligas, P. 2011. ‘Consequences of Allegory: A Case Study of Vizyenos’ Platonic Imagery’. Modern Greek and Byzantine Studies 35: 198211.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kappler, M. 2000. ‘“Με ανατολίτικες χειρονομίες”: Εικόνες της ισλαμικής Ανατολής και η χρήση λέξεων ανατολίτικης προέλευσης στον ποιητικό λόγο του Καβάφη᾽. In Pieris, 2000: 195211.Google Scholar
Karampini-Iatrou, M. 2003. Η Βιβλιοθήκη Κ. Π. Καβάφη. Athens.Google Scholar
Karampini-Iatrou, M. 2012. ‘Relics of a Library: How C. P. Cavafy’s Library Survived through Auction, Sales, Book Loans, and Relocations’. Journal of Modern Greek Studies 30: 277–98.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kaster, R. 1998. Guardians of Language: The Grammarian and Society in Late Antiquity. Berkeley and Los Angeles.Google Scholar
Katz, J. T. 2013. “The Muse at Play: An Introduction’. In Kwapisz, Petrain, and Szymanski, 2013: 130.Google Scholar
Keeley, E. 1976. Cavafy’s Alexandria. Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Keen, A. G. 1998. Dynastic Lycia: A Political History of the Lycians and Their Relations with Foreign Powers, ca. 545–362 B.C. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Keith, A. 2010. ‘Dionysiac Theme and Dramatic Allusion in Ovid’s Metamorphoses 4’. In Gildenhard, and Revermann, 2010: 187218.Google Scholar
Kendal, G. H. 1985. Synesius: In Praise of Baldness. Vancouver.Google Scholar
Kennedy, G. A. 1963. The History of Rhetoric. Vol. I: The Art of Persuasion in Greece. London.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, G. A. 1980. Classical Rhetoric and Its Christian and Secular Tradition from Ancient to Modern Times. London.Google Scholar
Kenney, E. J. 1984. The Ploughman’s Lunch: Moretum, a Poem Ascribed to Virgil. Bristol.Google Scholar
Ker, J. and Pieper, C. eds. 2014. Valuing the Past in the Greco-Roman World. Leiden.Google Scholar
Kerkhof, R. 2001. Dorische Posse, Epicharm und Attische Komödie. Munich and Leipzig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kiessling, A. and Heinze, R. 1958. Q. Horatius Flaccus. Oden und Epoden. Erklärt von A. K. Neunte Auflage besorgt von R. H. Mit einem Nachwort und bibliographischen Nachträgen von E. Burck. Berlin.Google Scholar
Kindt, J. 2017. ‘Capturing the Ancient Animal: Human/Animal Studies and the Classics’. JHS 137: 213–25.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kindt, J. ed. 2020a. Animals in Ancient Greek Religion. Abingdon and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kindt, J. 2020b. ‘Gods, Humans, and Animals Revisited’. In Kindt, 2020a: 289–99.Google Scholar
Kindt, J. 2020c. ‘Greek Anthropomorphism versus Egyptian Zoomorphism’. In Kindt, 2020a: 126–49.Google Scholar
Kirk, A. 2017. ‘Swelling Women: Formulaics in the Hesiodic Catalogue’. CHS Research Bulletin 5: Scholar
Kirk, G. 1954. Heraclitus: The Cosmic Fragments. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Kirkwood, G. M. 1982. Selections from Pindar. Chico.Google Scholar
Klein, G. 2007. ‘Dance in a Knowledge Society’. In Gehm, S., Husemann, P., and von Wilcke, K. eds. Knowledge in Motion: Perspectives of Artistic and Scientific Research in Dance. New Brunswick and London: 2536.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Knox, P. E. 2011. ‘Cicero as a Hellenistic Poet’. CQ 61: 192204.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kokkori, P. 1993. ‘Ο Έλλην της διασποράς στην ποίηση του Κ. Π. Καβάφη’. Modern Greek Studies 1: 103–31.Google Scholar
Kokolis, X. A. 2000. ‘Mυρτίας, Iάνθης, Pαφαήλ, Iγνάτιος, Pέμων, Kλεώνυμος: Πολιτισμικές οσμώσεις στον Kαβάφη’. In Pieris, 2000b: 291300.Google Scholar
König, J. 2016. ‘Regimen and Ancient Training’. In Irby, G. ed. A Companion to Science, Technology and Medicine in Ancient Greece and Rome. Malden, MA and Oxford: 450–64.Google Scholar
Koning, H. H. 2010. The Other Poet: The Ancient Reception of Hesiod. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Konstan, D. 2010–11. ‘A Pig Convicts Itself of Unreason: The Implicit Argument of Plutarch’s Gryllus’. Hyperboreus 16–17: 371–85.Google Scholar
Konstantakos, I. M. 2011. ‘Ephippos’ Geryones: A Comedy between Myth and Folktale’. AAntHung 51: 223–46.Google Scholar
Konstantakos, I. M. 2012. ‘My Kids for Sale: The Megarian’s Scene in Aristophanes’ Acharnians (729–835) and Megarian Comedy’. Logeion 2: 121–66.Google Scholar
Konstantakos, I. M. 2015. ‘Tendencies and Variety in Middle Comedy’. In Chronopoulos, and Orth, 2015: 159–98.Google Scholar
Konstantakos, I. M. 2016. ‘On the Early History of the Braggart Soldier. Part Two: Aristophanes’ Lamachus and the Politicization of the Comic Type’. Logeion 6: 112–63.Google Scholar
Konstantakos, I. M. 2017. ‘Aristophanic Shape-Shifters: Myth, Fairytale, Satire’. Logeion 7: 108‒44.Google Scholar
Konstantakos, I. M. 2019. ‘Παραμύθι, πολιτική και σάτιρα στην αττική κωμωδία’. In Papadodima, 2019: 177206.Google Scholar
Korhonen, A. 2010. ‘Strange Things out of Hair: Baldness and Masculinity in Early Modern England’. The Sixteenth Century Journal 41: 371–91.Google Scholar
Koster, W. J. W. 1975. Prolegomena de Comoedia. Groningen.Google Scholar
Kowalzig, B. 2004. ‘Changing Choral Worlds: Song-Dance and Society in Athens and Beyond’. In Murray, P. and Wilson, P. eds. Music and the Muses: The Culture of ‘Mousikē’ in the Classical Athenian City. Oxford: 3965.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kremer, J. 1985. Lazarus: Die Geschichte einer Auferstehung. Text, Wirkungsgeschichte und Botschaft von Joh 11, 1–46. Stuttgart.Google Scholar
Kristeva, J. 1980. Desire in Language: A Semiotic Approach to Language and Art. Ed. Roudiez, L. S. Trans. Gora, T., Jardine, A., and Roudiez, L. S. Oxford.Google Scholar
Krumeich, R., Pechstein, N., and Seidensticker, B. eds. 1999. Das griechische Satyrspiel. Darmstadt.Google Scholar
Kugelmeier, C. 1996. Reflexe früher und zeitgenössischer Lyrik in der Alten attischen Komödie. Stuttgart and Leipzig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kurfess, A. M. 1956. ‘Homer und Hesiod im 1 Buch der Oracula Sibyllina’. Philologus 100: 147–53.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kurke, L. 1988. ‘The Poet’s Pentathlon: Genre in Pindar’s First Isthmian’. GRBS 29: 97113.Google Scholar
Kurke, L. 1990. ‘Pindar’s Sixth Pythian and the Tradition of Advice Poetry’. TAPhA 120: 85107.Google Scholar
Kurke, L. 1991. The Traffic in Praise: Pindar and the Poetics of Social Economy. Ithaca.Google Scholar
Kurke, L. 1993. ‘The Economy of Kudos’. In Dougherty, C. and Kurke, L. eds. Cultural Poetics in Archaic Greece: Cult, Performance, Politics. Cambridge: 131–68.Google Scholar
Kurke, L. 1999. Coins, Bodies, Games, and Gold: The Politics of Meaning in Archaic Greece. Princeton.Google Scholar
Kurke, L. 2013. ‘Imagining Chorality: Wonders, Plato’s Puppets and Moving Statues’. In Peponi, A. ed. Performance and Culture in Plato’s Laws. Cambridge: 123–70.Google Scholar
Kwapisz, J., Petrain, D., and Szymanski, M. eds. 2013. The Muse at Play: Riddles and Wordplay in Greek and Latin Poetry. Berlin.Google Scholar
Kyriakidi, N. 2007. Aristophanes und Eupolis: Zur Geschichte einer dichterischen Rivalität. Berlin and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
La Penna, A. 1963. Orazio e l’ideologia del principato. Turin.Google Scholar
Lada-Richards, I. 2007. Silent Eloquence: Lucian and Pantomime Dancing. London.Google Scholar
Lada-Richards, I. 2019a. ‘Incredulus Odi”: Horace and the Subliterary Aesthetic of the Augustan Stage’. CCJ 65: 84112.Google Scholar
Lada-Richards, I. 2019b. ‘On Taking Our Sources Seriously: Servius and the Theatrical Life of Vergil’s Eclogues’. ClAnt 38: 91140.Google Scholar
Laird, A. ed. 2006. Ancient Literary Criticism. Oxford.Google Scholar
Laks, A. 2018. The Concept of Presocratic Philosophy: Its Origin, Development, and Significance. Trans. Most, G. W. Princeton.Google Scholar
Lamberton, R. 1986. Homer the Theologian: Neoplatonist Allegorical Reading and the Growth of the Epic Tradition. Berkeley.Google Scholar
Lamberton, R. 1992. ‘The Neoplatonists and the Spiritualization of Homer’. In Lamberton, R. and Keeney, J. eds. Homer’s Ancient Readers. Princeton: 115–33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lämmle, R. 2013. Poetik des Satyrspiels. Heidelberg.Google Scholar
Lane, M. S. 1998. Method and Politics in Plato’s Statesman. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Latour, B. 2005. Reassembling the Social: An Introduction to Actor-Network-Theory. Oxford.Google Scholar
Laukola, I. 2012. ‘Propagandizing from the Womb: Callimachus’ Hymn to Delos and the Oracle of the Potter’. Rosetta 12: 85100.Google Scholar
Lauriola, R. 2010. Aristofane serio-comico: paideia e geloion. Con una lettura degli Acarnesi. Pisa.Google Scholar
Lavagnini, B. 1988. ‘In Plutarco, Vita Luculli 29, 16–20 la fonte di una poesia di Kavafis’. A&R 33: 144–6. Repr. as ‘In Plutarco, Vita Luculli XXIX, 16–20 l’ispirazione di una poesia di Kavafis’. In Studi di filologia classica in onore di Giusto Monaco. Palermo, 1991: IV, 1805–7.Google Scholar
Le Guen, B. 2014. ‘Theatre, Religion, and Politics at Alexander’s Travelling Royal Court’. In Csapo, Goette, Green, , and Wilson, 2014: 249–74.Google Scholar
Le Guen, B. 2018. ‘Beyond Athens: The Expansion of Greek Tragedy from the Fourth Century Onwards’. In Liapis, and Petridis, 2018: 149–79.Google Scholar
Lefkowitz, M. R. 1981. The Lives of the Greek Poets. Baltimore.Google Scholar
Legrand, Ph.-E. 1901. ‘Problèmes alexandrins. I. Pourquoi furent composés les Hymnes de Callimaque?REA 3: 281312.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lelli, E. 2005. Callimaco: Giambi XIV-XVII. Introduzione, testo critico, traduzione e commento. Rome.Google Scholar
Lemerle, P. 1971. Le Premier humanisme byzantine: notes et remarques sur enseignement et culture à Byzance des origines au Xe siècle. Paris.Google Scholar
Lennartz, K. 2010. Iambos: Philologische Untersuchungen zur Geschichte einer Gattung in der Antike. Wiesbaden.Google Scholar
Lepecki, A. 2010. ‘The Body as Archive: Will to Re-enact and the Afterlives of Dances’. Dance Research Journal 42: 2848.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
LeVen, P. 2014. The Many-Headed Muse: Tradition and Innovation in Late Classical Greek Lyric Poetry. Cambridge.Google Scholar
LeVen, P. 2016a. ‘Isyllos’. In Sider, 2016: 354–68.Google Scholar
LeVen, P. 2016b. ‘Philodamos’. In Sider, 2016: 471–84.Google Scholar
Liapis, V. and Petrides, A. K. eds. 2018. Greek Tragedy after the Fifth Century. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Liapis, V. and Stephanopoulos, T. K. 2018. ‘Greek Tragedy in the Fourth Century: The Fragments’. In Liapis, and Petrides, 2018: 2565.Google Scholar
Liberman, G. 2007. ‘L’édition alexandrine de Sappho’. In Bastianini, G. and Casanova, A. eds. I papiri di Saffo e di Alceo. Florence: 4165.Google Scholar
Liddell, R. 1974. Cavafy: A Critical Biography. London.Google Scholar
Lidov, J. 2002. ‘Sappho, Herodotus, and the “Hetaira”’. CPh 97: 203–37.Google Scholar
Lightfoot, J. L. 1999. Parthenius of Nicaea: The Poetical Fragments and the Ἐρωτικὰ Παθήματα. Oxford.Google Scholar
Lightfoot, J. L. 2007. The Sibylline Oracles: With Introduction, Translation, and Commentary on the First and Second Books. Oxford.Google Scholar
Lightfoot, J. L. 2016. ‘Polytheism and the Sibylline Oracles’. In Clauss, J. J., Cuypers, M., and Kahane, A. eds. The Gods of Greek Hexameter Poetry: From the Archaic Age to Late Antiquity and Beyond. Stuttgart: 315–41.Google Scholar
Livingston, I. 2004. A Linguistic Commentary on Livius Andronicus. New York.Google Scholar
Livingstone, N. 1998. ‘The Voice of Isocrates and the Dissemination of Cultural Power’. In Too, Y. L. and Livingstone, N. eds. Pedagogy and Power: Rhetorics of Classical Learning. Cambridge: 263–81.Google Scholar
Livingstone, N. 2001. A Commentary on Isokrates’ Busiris. Leiden.Google Scholar
Lloyd, G. 1996. Adversaries and Authorities. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Lloyd-Jones, H. ed. and trans. 1994. Sophocles. Ajax. Electra. Oedipus Tyrannus. Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Lobel, E. and Page, D. 1952. ‘A New Fragment of Aeolic Verse’. CQ 2: 13.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lombardi, M. 2015. ‘Nel laboratorio di Esiodo tra imitazione e stile formulare’. WS 128: 517.Google Scholar
Loney, A. C. 2018. ‘Hesiod’s Temporalities’. In Loney, and Scully, 2018: 109–21.Google Scholar
Loney, A. C. and Scully, S. eds. 2018. The Oxford Handbook of Hesiod. New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
López Cruces, J. L. and Fuentes González, P. P.. 2000. ‘Isocrate d’Athènes’. In Goulet, R. ed. Dictionnaire des philosophes antiques. Paris: III, 891938.Google Scholar
Loraux, N. 2006. The Invention of Athens: The Funeral Oration in the Classical City. Trans. Sheridan, A. New York.Google Scholar
Louden, B. 2018. Greek Myth and the Bible. London.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lowrie, M. 2002. ‘Beyond Performance Envy: Horace and the Modern in the Epistle to Augustus’. In Paschalis, M. ed. Horace and Greek Lyric Poetry. Rethymnon: 141–71.Google Scholar
Lowrie, M. ed. 2009. Horace: Odes and Epodes. Oxford.Google Scholar
Luppe, W. 2000. ‘The Rivalry between Aristophanes and Kratinos’. In Harvey, and Wilkins, 2000: 1520.Google Scholar
Ma, J. 1999. Antiochus and the Cities of Western Asia Minor. Oxford.Google Scholar
MacDowell, D. M. 1995. Aristophanes and Athens: An Introduction to the Plays. Oxford.Google Scholar
Macía Aparicio, L. M. 2000. ‘Parodias de situaciones y versos homéricos en Aristófanes’. Emerita 68: 211–41.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Macintosh, F. 2008. ‘Performance Histories’. In Hardwick, and Stray, 2008: 247–58.Google Scholar
Macintosh, F. ed. 2010. The Ancient Dancer in the Modern World: Responses to Greek and Roman Dance. Oxford.Google Scholar
Maciver, C. 2007. ‘Returning to the Mountain of Arete: Reading Ecphrasis, Constructing Ethics in Quintus Smyrnaeus’ Posthomerica’. In Baumbach, M. and Bär, S. eds. Quintus Smyrnaeus: Transforming Homer in Second Sophistic Epic. Berlin. 259–84.Google Scholar
Mack, S. 1999. ‘The Birth of War’. In Perkell, C. ed. Reading Vergil’s Aeneid. Norman, OK: 128–47.Google Scholar
Mackenzie, M. M. 1986. ‘The Moving Posset Stands Still: Heraclitus fr. 125’. AJPh 107: 542–51.Google Scholar
Mackenzie, M. M. 1988. ‘Heraclitus and the Art of Paradox’. OSAP 6: 137.Google Scholar
Maehler, H. ed. 2004. Bacchylides: A Selection. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Malanos, T. 1957 [1933]. ῾Ο ποιητὴς K. Π. Kαβάφης: Ὁ ἄνθρωπος καὶ τὸ ἔργο του. Athens.Google Scholar
Mandilaras, V. G. 2003. Isokrates: Opera Omnia. Vols. I–III. Munich and Leipzig.Google Scholar
Mann, J. C. 1974. ‘Gymnazo in Thucydides i.6 5-6’. CR 24: 177–8.Google Scholar
Mannoni, G. 1984. Roland Petit. Paris.Google Scholar
Marek, C. 2016. In the Land of a Thousand Gods: A History of Asia Minor in the Ancient World. Princeton.Google Scholar
Marek, C. and Zingg, E. 2018. Die Versinschrift des Hyssaldomus und die Inschriften von Uzunyuva, Milas-Mylasa. Bonn.Google Scholar
Marrou, H. I. 1964 [1948]. Histoire de l’éducation dans l’Antiquité. 6th ed. Paris.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 1984. ‘Hesiod, Odysseus, and the Instruction of Princes’. TAPhA 114: 2948.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 1989. The Language of Heroes: Speech and Performance in the Iliad. Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 1992. ‘Hesiod’s Metanastic Poetics’. Ramus 21: 1129.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Martin, R. P. 2000Synchronic Aspects of Homeric Performance: The Evidence of the Hymn to Apollo’. In Gonzalez de Tobia, A. ed. Una nueva visión de la cultura griega antigua hacia el fin del milenio. La Plata: 403–32.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 2003. ‘The Pipes Are Brawling: Conceptualizing Musical Performance in Athens’. In Kurke, L. and Dougherty, C. eds. The Cultures within Ancient Greek Culture: Contact, Conflict, Collaboration. Cambridge: 153–80.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 2004. ‘Home Is the Hero: Deixis and Semantics in Pindar Pythian 8’. Arethusa 37: 343–63.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Martin, R. P. 2005. ‘Pulp Epic: The Catalogue and the Shield’. In Hunter, 2005: 153–75.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 2018a. ‘Hesiodic Theology’. In Loney, and Scully, 2018: 125–42.Google Scholar
Martin, R. P. 2018b. ‘Onomakritos, Rhapsode: Composition-in-Performance and the Competition of Genres in 6th-Century Athens’. In Guzmán, A. and Martínez, J. eds. Animo Decipiendi? Rethinking Fakes and Authorship in Classical, Late Antique, and Early Christian Works. Groningen: 89106.Google Scholar
Martindale, C. 1993. Latin Poetry and the Hermeneutics of Reception. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Martindale, C. 2006. ‘Introduction: Thinking through Reception’. In Martindale, and Thomas, 2006: 113.Google Scholar
Martindale, C. and Thomas, R. F. eds. 2006. Classics and the Uses of Reception. Malden, MA and Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Marx, K. 1976 [1867]. Capital: A Critique of Political Economy. Vol. I. Ed. Mandel, E. Trans. Fowkes, B. London.Google Scholar
Maslov, B. 2015. Pindar and the Emergence of Literature. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mastromarco, G. 1975. ‘Guerra peloponnesiaca e agoni comici in Atene’. Belfagor 30: 469–73.Google Scholar
Mastromarco, G. 2006. ‘La paratragodia, il libro, la memoria’. In Medda, Mirto, and Pattoni, 2006: 137–91.Google Scholar
McCabe, M. M. 2007. ‘Looking inside Charmides’ Cloak: Seeing Others and Oneself in Plato’s Charmides’. In Scott, S. ed. Maieusis: Essays in Ancient History in Honour of Myles Burnyeat. Oxford: 119.Google Scholar
McCabe, M. M. 2008. ‘Plato’s Ways of Writing’. In Fine, G. ed. The Oxford Handbook of Plato. Oxford: 88111.Google Scholar
McConnell, S. 2019. ‘Cicero and Socrates’. In Moore, 2019: 347–66.Google Scholar
McCoy, M. B. 1998. ‘Protagoras on Human Nature, Wisdom, and the Good: The Great Speech and the Hedonism of Plato’s Protagoras’. Ancient Philosophy 18: 2139.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McCoy, M. B. 2015. ‘The City of Sows and Sexual Differentiation in the Republic’. In Bell, and Naas, 2015a: 149–60.Google Scholar
McGill, S. 2005. Virgil Recomposed: The Mythological and Secular Centos in Antiquity. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McGlew, J. F. 2001. ‘Identity and Ideology: The Farmer Chorus of Aristophanes’ Peace’. SyllClass 12: 7497.Google Scholar
McInerney, J. 2020. ‘The “Entanglement” of Gods, Humans, and Animals in Ancient Greek Religion’. In Kindt, 2020a: 1740.Google Scholar
McKay, K. J. 1962. The Poet at Play: Kallimachos, The Bath of Pallas. Leiden.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Medda, E., Mirto, M. S., and Pattoni, M. P. eds. 2006. Κωμωιδοτραγωιδία: Intersezioni del tragico e del comico nel teatro del V secolo a.C. Pisa.Google Scholar
Mee, E. B. and Foley, H. eds. 2011. Antigone on the Contemporary World Stage. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Megrelis, M. 2013. Religion and Cultural Conservatism in Lycia: Xanthos and the Letoon. Diss., University of Edinburgh.Google Scholar
Meiggs, R. and Lewis, D. M. eds. 1969. A Selection of Greek Historical Inscriptions to the End of the Fifth Century B.C. Oxford.Google Scholar
Mendelsohn, D. 2015. ‘Girl, Interrupted: Who Was Sappho?’ The New Yorker, 16/03/2015.Google Scholar
Merkelbach, R. and Stauber, J. eds. 2002. Steinepigramme aus dem griechischen Osten. Vol. IV: Die Südküste Kleinasiens, Syrien und Palestina. Leipzig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Merrill, J. P. 2003. ‘The Organization of Plato’s Statesman and the Statesman’s Rule as a Herdsman’. Phoenix 57: 3556.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Michaelis, J. 1875. De Apollonii Rhodii Fragmentis. Halle.Google Scholar
Michelini, A. N. 1998. ‘Isocrates’ Civic Invective: Acharnians and On the Peace’. TAPhA 128: 115–33.Google Scholar
Middleton, F. 2019. ‘The Poetics of Later Greek Ecphrasis: Christodorus Coptus, the Palatine Anthology and the Periochae of Nonnus’ Dionysiaca’. Ramus 47: 216–38.Google Scholar
Miguélez Cavero, L. 2008. Poems in Context: Greek Poetry in the Egyptian Thebaid 200–600 A.D. Berlin and New York.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Miller, A. M. 1993. ‘Pindaric Mimesis: The Associative Mode’. CJ 89: 2153.Google Scholar
Mineur, W. H. 1984. Callimachus: Hymn to Delos. Introduction and Commentary. Leiden.Google Scholar
Moles, J. L. 1991. ‘Truth and Untruth in Herodotus and Thucydides’. In Gill, and Wiseman, 1991: 88121.Google Scholar
Mondi, R. 1986. ‘Tradition and Innovation in the Hesiodic Titanomachy’. TAPhA 116: 2548.Google Scholar
Montanari, F., Rengakos, A., and Tsagalis, C. eds. 2009. Brill’s Companion to Hesiod. Leiden and Boston.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mooney, G. W. 1912. The Argonautica of Apollonius Rhodius. London.Google Scholar
Moore, C. 2018. ‘Xenophon on “Philosophy” and Socrates’. In Danzig, G., Johnson, D., and Morrison, D. eds. Plato and Xenophon: Comparative Studies. Leiden: 128–64.Google Scholar
Moore, C. ed. 2019. Brill’s Companion to the Reception of Socrates. Leiden and Boston.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moore, C. and Raymond, C. 2019. Plato: Charmides. Indianapolis.Google Scholar
Morales, H. 2004. Vision and Narrative in Achilles Tatius’ Leucippe and Clitophon. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Moretti, F. 2007. Graphs, Maps, Trees: Abstract Models for a Literary History. London.Google Scholar
Morgan, K. A. 2000. Myth and Philosophy from the Presocratics to Plato. Cambridge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Morgan, K. A. 2015. Pindar and the Construction of Syracusan Monarchy in the Fifth Century B.C. Oxford.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Morrison, D. R. 1994. ‘Xenophon’s Socrates as Teacher’. In Vander Waert, P. ed. The Socratic Movement. Ithaca: 181208.Google Scholar
Morrison, D. R. 2006. ‘Socrates’. In Gill, and Pellegrin, 2006: 101–18.Google Scholar
Morrison, J. S. 1958. ‘The Origins of Plato’s Philosopher-Statesman’. CQ 8: 198218.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Most, G. W. 1985. The Measures of Praise: Structure and Function in Pindar’s Second Pythian and Seventh Nemean Odes. Göttingen.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Most, G. W. 1995. ‘Reflecting Sappho’. BICS 40: 1538. Repr. in Greene 1996: 11–35.Google Scholar
Most, G. W. 1997. ‘Hesiod’s Myth of the Five (or Three or Four) Races’. PCPhS 43: 104–27.Google Scholar