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Introduction; 1. Art made to order; 2. Geometric art comes of age: an archaeology of maturation; 3. Virgin territory: the construction of the maiden; 4. Maiden, interrupted: the art of abduction; 5. The domestication of the warrior; Epilogue: back from the dark.
Susan Langdon is associate professor of Greek art and archaeology at the University of Missouri. A scholar of early Greek pottery, sculpture and iconography, she curated the exhibition From Pasture to Polis: Art in the Age of Homer, from which she published the exhibition catalog and New Light on a Dark Age, a volume of papers from the accompanying symposium. She is also coauthor of Artifact and Assemblage: The Finds from a Regional Survey of the Southern Argolid, Greece, I: The Prehistoric and Early Iron Age Pottery and Lithic Artifacts.
'... puts forward strikingly new conclusions about a whole series of much-studied works of art ...' The Times Literary Supplement 'L[angdon] has managed here something quite remarkable. Scholarship has been locked into fruitless debate about whether particular myths can be identified, whether particular life-histories are commemorated and what exactly we should be recognizing in 'Mistress of the Animals' motifs. L[angdon] liberates it by uncovering a discourse that is about growing up, establishing oneself as a man or woman, forming material bonds and shaping household roles.' Robin Osborne, The Classical Review 'In short, this is a spectacular book and, to my mind, one of the most intelligent analyses of Greek Geometric art ever written. Its brilliance lies in its simplicity ... Well conceived and thought through, thoroughly researched, richly illustrated, and elegantly written, Art and Identity is a 'must-read' for anyone even remotely interested in early Greece. It will quickly take its place as a seminal study, one that will re-orient the way in which we look at pictures in the corpus of Greek Geometric figural representation ...' John K. Papadopoulos, Bryn Mawr Classical Review