Roman Homosexuality: Ideologies of Masculinity in Classical Antiquity

By Craig A. Williams | Go to book overview

GENERAL INDEX
Achilles and Patroclus: 313n.89, 314n.92
active and passive sexual roles: 18 with n.16
actors and acting, biases against: 70-1, 139-40, 175
adultery (adulterium): 32, 43, 51-2, 62, 96-7, 113-24, 165, 206-8, 217-8, 237, 308n.23, 310n.57, 344n.194. See also Lucretia; stuprum
Aelius Verus: 51
Aeneas as effeminate: 145-7
Alexis. See Virgil
anal intercourse: and hemorrhoids, 338n.105; and imagery of defecation, 24, 28-30, 331n.41, 342n. 166; with women, 27, 50-1, 57, 168-9, 331n.42. See also boys; cinaedi
animal behavior: 54, 114, 232-4, 303n.140
Antinous: 60-1. See also Hadrian (emperor)
Antonius, Lucius: 104, 129
Antonius, Marcus (Mark Antony): 21, 41, 42, 51, 55-6, 57, 129, 137, 154, 173-4, 199, 205-6, 245-6, 248, 275n.115, 286n.223, 297n.66. See also Cleopatra; marriage between males
appearances, importance of: 10-1, 18, 188-93
army, Roman: See miles Marianus; military discipline; Pompey the Great; wartime rape
Augustus (Octavian): 34, 51, 55-6, 57, 81, 94, 129, 157-9, 176, 199, 207, 275n.115, 286n.223
Bacchanalian scandal (186 B.C.): 42, 67, 74, 108, 111-2, 150-1, 185
baths: 69-70, 89-90, 219-21, 238
beards: 19, 26, 73-4. See also hair, bodily
berdache. See Native American cultures
bisexuality. See homosexuality, heterosexuality, and bisexuality
Boudicca: 82, 85, 140
boys: 19, 73-5; and anal intercourse, 50-1, 76, 185-8, 242, 333n.61; compared to women, 23-6; desirability of, 19-28, 183-8, 238-9; and effeminacy, 183-8; and male teachers, 75-6, physical traits of, 19-28; and pleasure felt in anal intercourse, 185-7; puberty in, 25-6, 269n.51. See also cinaedi; effeminacy; hair, bodily; pedicare

-391-

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Roman Homosexuality: Ideologies of Masculinity in Classical Antiquity
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Roman Homosexuality - Ideologies of Masculinity in Classical Antiquity *
  • Acknowledgments *
  • Contents *
  • Abbreviations xi
  • Introduction 3
  • 1 - Roman Traditions Slaves, Prostitutes, and Wives 15
  • 2 - Greece and Rome 62
  • 3 - The Concept of Stuprum 96
  • 4 - Effeminacy and Masculinity 125
  • 5 - Sexual Roles and Identities 160
  • Conclusions 225
  • Appendix 1 - The Rhetoric of Nature and Same-Sex Practices 231
  • Appendix 2 - Marriage Between Males 245
  • Appendix 3 - A Note on the Sources 253
  • Notes 259
  • Works Cited 367
  • Index of Passages Cited 376
  • General Index 391
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