SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY

All works cited in the notes by author surname and year of publication are listed with full details in the bibliography. In order to keep it within bounds I have not included encyclopedia entries, most editions of texts used, and a few passing references or reviews cited only once or for a marginal detail. References to commentaries (mainly on Vergil) are given in the traditional manner (Pease on Aen. iv. 18, Horsfall on Aen. iii…). Again, to save space, in the case of articles published more than once, I usually cite only the first version, unless the later version is more accessible. When the writer cited has published more than one item in a given year, I normally assume that readers will be guided by the title, subject matter, and pagination, but where there is ambiguity I have distinguished items by adding a or b. Note that I cite Prosopography of the Later Roman Empire as PLRE, Consuls of the Later Roman Empire (ed. R. S. Bagnall, A. Cameron, S. Schwartz and K. A. Worp) as CLRE, and Prosopographie chrétienne du Bas-Empire as PCBE. Most other abbreviations follow the usual conventions. I cite R. Herzog and P. L. Schmidt (eds.), Handbuch der lateinischen Literatur der Antike (1989-) by volume and section numbers, which are the same in the French translation (Nouvelle histoire de la littérature latine, 1993-).

Adamik, B. “Das sog. Carmen contra paganos,” Acta Antiqua Acad. Scient. Hungar. 36 (1995), 185–233.

Adams, J. N. “A type of hyperbaton in Latin Prose,” Proc. Camb. Phil. Soc. 17 (1971), 1–16.

———. “The authorship of the Historia Augusta,” CQ, 22 (1972), 186–94.

———. “Thelinguistic unityof the Historia Augusta,” Antichthon 11 (1977), 93–102.

———. The Latin Sexual Vocabulary (Baltimore 1982).

———. Bilingualism and the Latin Language (Cambridge 2003).

Adkin, N. “Juvenal and Jerome,” CP 89 (1994), 69–72.

———. “Terence’s Eunuchus and Jerome,” Rhein. Mus. 137 (1994), 187–95.

———. “The Historia Augusta and Jerome again,” Klio 79 (1997), 459–67.

———. “Jerome’s vow never to reread the classics: Some observations,” REA 101 (1999), 165.

———. “Apollonius of Tyana in Jerome,” Sacris Erudiri 39 (2000), 67–79.

———. “Jerome, Seneca, Juvenal,” Rev. belge de phil. et dhist. 78 (2000), 119–28.

Adler, M. Drawing Down the Moon: Witches, Druids, Goddess-Worshippers, and Other Pagans in America Today (Boston 1986).

Aland, K., and B. Aland. The Text of the New Testament (Grand Rapids 1989).

Alexander, P. J. The Oracle of Baalbek: The Tiburtine Sibyl in Greek Dress (Washington, D.C. 1967).

Alföldi, A. A Festival of Isis in Rome under the Christian Emperors of the IVth Century (Budapest 1937).

———. Die Kontorniaten. Ein verkanntes Propagandamittel derstadtrömische Aristokratie in ihrem Kampfegegen das christliche Kaisertum (Budapest 1942–43).

———. The Conversion of Constantine and Pagan Rome (Oxford 1948).

-809-

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The Last Pagans of Rome
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Acknowledgments vii
  • Contents ix
  • Illustrations xi
  • Introduction 3
  • 1- Pagans and Polytheists 14
  • 2- From Constantius to Theodosius 33
  • 3- The Frigidus 93
  • 4- Priests and Initiates 132
  • 5- Pagan Converts 173
  • 6- Pagan Writers 206
  • 7- Macrobius and the "Pagan" Culture of His Age 231
  • 8- The Poem against the Pagans 273
  • 9- Other Christian Verse Invectives 320
  • 10- The Real Circle of Symmachus 353
  • 11- He "Pagan" Literary Revival 399
  • 12- Correctors and Critics I 421
  • 13- Correctors and Critics II 457
  • 14- The Livian Revival 498
  • 15- Greek Texts and Latin Translation 527
  • 16- Pagan Scholarship Vergil and His Commentators 567
  • 17- The Annales of Nicomachus Flavianus 1 627
  • 18- The Annales of Nicomachus Flavianus II 659
  • 19- Classical Revivals and "Pagan" Art 691
  • 20- The Historia Augusta 743
  • Conclusion 783
  • Appendix- The Poem against the Pagans 802
  • Selected Bibliography 809
  • Index 855
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