Studying Gender in Classical Antiquity

  title={Studying Gender in Classical Antiquity},
  author={Lin Foxhall},
1. Gender and the study of classical antiquity 2. Households 3. Demography 4. Bodies 5. Wealth 6. Space 7. Religion 8. Conclusions Bibliographic essay. 
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1. Introduction 2. Royalty and religion 3. Family matters 4. Status and law 5. Economic activities 6. Being female.
The Politics of Immorality in Ancient Rome
Introduction 1. A moral revolution? The law against adultery 2. Mollitia: reading the body 3. Playing Romans: representations of actors and the theatre 4. Structures of immorality: rhetoric, building
The Roman Wedding: Ritual and Meaning in Antiquity
Introduction 1. The laws of humans and gods 2. At the house of the bride 3. To the groom's house 4. Gods of the Roman wedding Conclusion.
The Fall of the Roman Household
1. 'The battle of this life' 2. 'The obscurity of eloquence' 3. Household and empire 4. 'Such trustful partnership': the marriage bond in Latin conduct literature 5. The invisible enemy Appendix. Ad
Foucault and Classical Antiquity: Power, Ethics and Knowledge
Introduction 1. Morals, knowledge and power 2. The ethical teleology 3. The scientific regimen 4. The asymmetrical relationship 5. The epistemic eros 6. Gender, nature and reference.
The Athenian Woman: An Iconographic Handbook
Introduction 1. Becoming visible 2. Domestic labour 3. Working women 4. The women's Room 5. Women and Men Conclusion
Foucault and Feminism: Power, Gender and the Self
Introduction. 1. Power, Body and Experience. 2. From the Body to the Self. 3. Ethics of the Self. 4. The Problem of Justification. 5. Self and Others. Conclusion. Bibliography.
Foucault's Virginity: Ancient Erotic Fiction and the History of Sexuality
Preface 1. Virginity and going the whole hog: violence and the protocols of desire 2. The gay science 3. How like a woman Notes Indexes.
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