The Politics of Immorality in Ancient Rome

  title={The Politics of Immorality in Ancient Rome},
  author={Catharine Edwards},
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 and social hierarchy 5. Prodigal pleasures. 
Magistracy and the Historiography of the Roman Republic: Politics in Prose
Introduction: exemplarity, magistracy, and narrative 1. Magisterial authority and the politics of affection 2. Authority in crisis: the Caudine Forks 3. Elections and the generation of exempla 4.
Popular Morality in the Early Roman Empire
1. Introduction Part I: 2. Proverbs 3. Fables 4. Gnomai 5. Exempla 6. Patterns Part II: 7. The language of morality 8. Moral authorities 9. Time and morality Part III: 10. The importance of being
Menander in Antiquity: The Contexts of Reception
Introduction 1. Canonizing Menander in Athens, Alexandria and Rome 2. Menander in public theatres 3. Menander at dinner parties 4. Menander in schools Conclusion: Menander, survival and loss.
Greece and the Augustan Cultural Revolution
1. Introduction: Greece and the Augustan age 2. Athenian eloquence and Spartan arms 3. The noblest actions of the Greeks 4. The gifts of the gods 5. Constructed beauty 6. Hadrian and the legacy of
Republicanism, Rhetoric, and Roman Political Thought: Sallust, Livy, and Tacitus
1. Introduction 2. An ambiguous republican: Sallust on fear, conflict, and community 3. Channeling conflict through antagonistic rhetoric in the War with Catiline 4. Exemplarity and goodwill in
Studying Gender in Classical Antiquity
1. Gender and the study of classical antiquity 2. Households 3. Demography 4. Bodies 5. Wealth 6. Space 7. Religion 8. Conclusions Bibliographic essay.
Roman Political Thought: From Cicero to Augustine
1. Cicero: to save the res publica 2. Lucretius: the poetics of power: 3. Sallust: giving endurance to memory 4. Virgil: politics, violence, and memory 5. Livy: political thought as remedium 6.
The Subject of Virtue: An Anthropology of Ethics and Freedom
1. Beyond the science of unfreedom 2. Virtue ethics: philosophy with an ethnographic stance? 3. Foucault's genealogy and the undefined work of freedom 4. The 'question of freedom' in anthropology 5.
Author and Audience in Vitruvius' De architectura
Introduction 1. Greek knowledge and the Roman world 2. The self-fashioning of scribes 3. House and man 4. Art display and strategies of persuasion 5. The vermilion walls of Faberius Scriba Epilogue.
Catullus and the Poetics of Roman Manhood
Preface 1. Catullan criticism and the problem of lyric 2. A postmodern Catullus? 3. Manhood and Lesbia in the shorter poems 4. Towards a Mediterranean poetics of aggression 5. Code models of Catullan