Papers of the Liverpool Latin Seminar              Papers of the Leeds International Latin Seminar                Papers of the Langford Latin Seminar PLLS │ 1 │ 2 │ 3 │ 4 │ 5 │ 6 │ 7 │ 8 │ 9 │ 10 │ 11 │ 12 │ 13 │ 14 │ 15 │16│17 │ Francis Cairns Publications

Papers of the Leeds International Latin Seminar, Eighth Volume, 1995.

Roman comedy, Augustan poetry, historiography

Edited by R. Brock and A.J. Woodman

978-0-905205-89-2. ARCA 33. Cloth, x+307. Publ. 1995.


The eighth volume of PLLS 8, under the distinguished editorship of Dr Roger Brock (University of Leeds) and Professor A.J. Woodman (Durham University), is dedicated to Ronald Martin for his 80th birthday. Many of the papers assembled in it reflect Ronald Martin’s two main areas of scholarly endeavour, Latin comedy and Tacitus.

CONTENTS

Preface

W.G. Arnott: Amorous scenes in Plautus (1-17)

M. Willcock: Plautus and the Epidicus (19-29)

R. Maltby: The distribution of Greek loan-words in Plautus (31-69)

P.G.McC. Brown: Aeschinus at the door: Terence, Adelphoe 632-43 and the traditions of Greco-Roman comedy (71-89)

F. Cairns: Horace's first Roman Ode (3.1) (91-142)

E.L. Harrison: The metamorphosis of the ships (Aeneid 9.77-122) (143-164)

S.J. Heyworth: Propertius: division, transmission, and the editor's task (165-185)

E.J. Kenney: 'Dear Helen ...': the pithanotate prophasis? (187-207)

R. Brock: Versions, "inversions" and evasions: classical historiography and the "published" speech (209-224)

T.J. Luce: Livy and Dionysius (225-239)

B. Dickinson / B. Hartley: Roman military activity in first-century Britain: the evidence of Tacitus and Archaeology (241-255)

A.J. Woodman: A death in the first act: Tacitus, Annals 1.6 (257-273)

E. Keitel: Plutarch's tragedy tyrants: Galba and Otho (275-288)

R.G. Mayer: Graecia capta: the Roman reception of Greek literature (289-307)

Review

Bryn Mawr Classical Review 7.2 (1996) 95-98 (97) (Sander Goldberg): Taken as a group, two features of these essays stand out. First is their pronounced conservatism of conception and method. This is most readily apparent on the literary side, where text-based explication remains untouched by the theoretical and "new" historical trends now seizing the attention of Latinists world-wide. The second half of the collection is at heart equally unassuming. ... The second noteworthy feature is the overall success of this conservatism.