Alessandro Barchiesi & Walter Scheidel: Introduction 1: James O'Donnell: New media (and old) Tools 2: Mario De Nonno: Transmission and textual criticism 3: C. Brian Rose: Iconography 4: Joshua Katz: Linguistics 5: Henry Hurst: Archaeology 6: John Bodel: Epigraphy 7: Roger Bagnall: Papyrology 8: William Metcalf: Numismatics 9: Werner Eck: Prosopography 10: Llewelyn Morgan: Metre 11: Joseph Farrell: Literary theory 12: Susanna Braund: Translation Approaches 13: Alfonso Traina: Style 14: Anthony Corbeill: Gender studies 15: Matthew Roller: Culture-based approaches 16: Maurizio Bettini: Anthropology 17: Emma Dench: Identity 18: Michele Lowrie: Performance 19: Ellen Oliensis: Psychoanalysis and the Roman imaginary 20: Eugenio La Rocca: Art and representation 21: Andrew Laird: Reception studies 22: Stephen Hinds: Historicism and formalism Genres 23: Andrew Riggsby: Rhetoric 24: Christina Kraus: Historiography and biography 25: Philip Hardie: Epic 26: Kathleen McCarthy: First-person poetry 27: Florence Dupont: Theatre 28: Jennifer Ebbeler: Letters 29: Ellen Finkelpearl: Novels 30: Robert Kaster: Scholarship History 31: Nicola Terrenato: Early Rome 32: Harriet Flower: The imperial republic 33: Carlos Norena: The early imperial monarchy 34: Richard Lim: The late empire 35: William Harris: Power 36: Nicholas Purcell: Urbanism 37: Walter Scheidel: Economy and quality of life 38: Beryl Rawson: Family and society 39: Keith Bradley: Freedom and slavery 40: Jill Harries: Law 41: Kathleen Coleman: Spectacle 42: Peter Bang: Imperial ecumene and polyethnicity 43: Clifford Ando: After antiquity Ideas 44: David Sedley: Philosophy 45: Joy Connolly: Political theory 46: Tim Whitmarsh: Hellenism 47: Joerg Rupke: Religious pluralism 48: Seth Schwartz: Judaism 49: Hagith Sivan: Christianity 50: Rebecca Flemming: Sexuality 51: Kristina Milnor: Women 52: Kai Brodersen: Space and geography 53: Edmund Thomas: Architecture 54: Paul Keyser: Science 55: Denis Feeney: Time and calendar
Alessandro Barchiesi is Professor of Latin at the Universities of Siena and Stanford. Walter Scheidel is Professor of Classics at Stanford University.
This volume on Roman studies certainly follows a wide and
open-minded concept. Far from claiming a totalizing view on the
Roman world, it offers in fact what it aims to offer: orientation,
but also very much to think about what Roman studies could be, by
content and form. * Bryn Mawr Classical Review *
The Oxford Handbook of Roman Studies is a very important collective work ... The volume is much more than a reference book: it can be read for its own sake with much profit and interest. * Mikolaj Szymanski, Eos *