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Bibliografická citace

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New York : Bloomsbury Academic, 2016
1 online resource (3,059 pages)
Externí odkaz    Plný text PDF 
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ISBN 9781472588869 (e-book)
ISBN 9781472588838 (pb)
ISBN 9781472588845 (hardback)
Print version: Athenian comedy in the Roman Empire. New York : Bloomsbury Academic, 2016 ISBN 9781472588838
Includes bibliographical references and index
Machine generated contents note: -- 1. Introduction: C. W. Marshall, University of British Columbia, Canada, and Tom Hawkins, Ohio State University, USA -- 2. Selectivity and survival: Aristophanes and Menander: Alan Sommerstein, University of Nottingham, UK -- 3. Understanding Old Comedy in the Roman Empire: Ralph M. Rosen, University of Pennsylvania, USA -- 4. Comic papyri: Susan A. Stephens, Stanford University, USA -- 5. Comedies and comic actors in the Greek East: an epigraphical perspective: Fritz Graf, Ohio State University, USA -- 6. Actors’ repertory and ’new’ comedies under the Roman Empire: Sebastiana Nervegna, University of Sydney, Australia -- 7. Natio comoeda est: Juvenal, Menander, and the Revival of Greek New Comedy at Rome: Mathias Hanses, Columbia University, USA -- 8. Parrhesia and Pudenda: Genital Pathology and Satiric Speech, from Old Comedy to Juvenal: Julia Nelson Hawkins, Ohio State University, USA -- 9. Lucian and Old Comedy: Ian Storey, Trent University, Canada -- 10. Comic Eunuchism and the Adultery Plot in the Biographical Tradition of the Eunuch Sophist Favorinus: Ryan Samuels, Harvard University, USA -- 11. Comedy Repurposed: Evidence for Comic Performances in the Second Sophistic and Aristides’ On the Banning of Comedy: Anna Peterson, Loyola University, USA -- 12. Dio Chrysostom and the Naked Parabasis: Tom Hawkins, Ohio State University, USA -- 13. New Comic Stock Characters in Alciphron’s Letters: Melissa Funke, University of British Columbia, Canada -- 14. Aelian and Comedy: C. W. Marshall, University of British Columbia, Canada -- 15. Two Clouded Marriages: Aristainetos’ Allusions to Aristophanes’ Clouds in Letters 2.3 and 2.12: Emilia A. Barbiero, University of Toronto, Canada -- Bibliography -- Index.
"Athenian comedy is firmly entrenched in the classical canon, but imperial authors debated, dissected and redirected comic texts, plots and language of Aristophanes, Menander, and their rivals in ways that reflect the non-Athenocentric, pan-Mediterranean performance culture of the imperial era. Although the reception of tragedy beyond its own contemporary era has been studied, the legacy of Athenian comedy in the Roman world is less well understood.This volume offers the first expansive treatment of the reception of Athenian comedy in the Roman Empire. These engaged and engaging studies examine the lasting impact of classical Athenian comic drama. Demonstrating a variety of methodologies and scholarly perspectives, sources discussed include papyri, mosaics, stage history, epigraphy and a broad range of literature such as dramatic works in Latin and Greek, including verse satire, essays, and epistolary fiction"-- Provided by publisher..
In English with references in ancient Greek

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