Roman Homosexuality: Ideologies of Masculinity in Classical Antiquity

By Craig A. Williams | Go to book overview

WORKS CITED
The texts of ancient authors are regularly taken from the Oxford Classical Texts edition when that exists, and otherwise from the Teubner edition, with the following exceptions.Fragments of the Republican orators (except for Cicero):
Malcovati, Enrica, ed. 1955. Oratorum Romanorum fragmenta liberae rei publicae, 2nd ed. Turin.
Lucilius:
Marx, Friedrich, ed. 1904. C. Lucilii carminum reliquiae. Leipzig.
Republican comedy:
Ribbeck, Otto, ed. 1898. Comicorum Romanorum praeter Plautum et Syri quae feruntur Sententias fragmenta, 3rd ed. Leipzig.
Fragments of Cicero's speeches:
Schoell, F., ed. 1918. Orationum deperditarum fragmenta. In M. Tulli Ciceronis scripta quae manserunt omnia, edited by A. Klotz et al. (vol. 8, pp. 391-494). Leipzig.
Priapea:
Baehrens, Emil, ed. 1879. Poetae Latini minores (vol. 1, pp. 54-87). Leipzig.
Petronius:
Müller, Konrad, ed. 1961. Petronii Arbitri Satyricon. Munich.
Digest:
Mommsen, Theodor, and Paul Krueger, eds. 1985. The Digest of Justinian (with a trans- lation edited by Alan Watson). Philadelphia.

-367-

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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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