The Poetics of Power in Augustan Rome: Latin Poetic Responses to Early Imperial Iconography

@inproceedings{Pandey2018ThePO,
  title={The Poetics of Power in Augustan Rome: Latin Poetic Responses to Early Imperial Iconography},
  author={N. Pandey},
  year={2018}
}
materiality in the Tristia to which F. draws attention; indeed, Ovid’s claim in Tr. 3.3 that his libelli will provide him with a greater memorial than the inscription he claims to want makes an important point about the power of poetry to immortalise alongside that of the epigraphic habit, which was rife in Rome and to which Ovid points, as F. shows, in Tr. 3.1. That being said, this is not the first time that Ovid has used epigraphic gestures in his work, and the omission of discussion of the… Expand
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From the Augustan Principate to the Invention of the Age of Augustus
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