St. Harrison, St. Frangoulidis et Th. D. Papanghelis (éd.), Intratextuality and Latin Literature

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Stephen Harrison, Stavros Frangoulidis et Theodore D. Papanghelis (éd.), Intratextuality and Latin Literature, Berlin-Boston, 2018.

Éditeur : De Gruyter
Collection : Trends in Classics-Supplementary Volumes 69
X, 496 pages
ISBN : 978-3-11-061102-1
129.95 € / $149.99 / £118.00

Recent years have witnessed an increased interest in classical studies in the ways meaning is generated through the medium of intertextuality, namely how different texts of the same or different authors communicate and interact with each other. Attention (although on a lesser scale) has also been paid to the manner in which meaning is produced through interaction between various parts of the same text or body of texts within the overall production of a single author, namely intratextuality.
Taking off from the seminal volume on Intratextuality: Greek and Roman Textual Relations, edited by A. Sharrock / H. Morales (Oxford 2000), which largely sets the theoretical framework for such internal associations within classical texts, this collective volume brings together twenty-seven contributions, written by an international team of experts, exploring the evolution of intratextuality from Late Republic to Late Antiquity across a wide range of authors, genres and historical periods. Of particular interest are also the combined instances of intra- and intertextual poetics as well as the way in which intratextuality in Latin literature draws on reading practices and critical methods already theorized and operative in Greek antiquity.


Table of Contents

Theodore D. Papanghelis, Stephen Harrison and Stavros Frangoulidis
“Introduction: The Whats and Whys of Intratextuality”, 1-12.

Alison Sharrock
“Intratextuality and Cognitive Approaches: How Do We Read a (W)hole?: Dubious First Thoughts about the Cognitive Turn”, 15-31.

Part I: Late Republican and Augustan Lyric Poetry and Elegy

Gail Trimble
“Echoes and Reflections in Catullus' Long Poems”, 35-53.

Laurel Fulkerson
“Credula Spes: Tibullan Hope and the Future of Elegy”, 55-66.

Jacqueline Fabre-Serris
“Intratextuality and Intertextuality in the Corpus Tibullianum (3.8-18)”, 67-79.

Part II: Didactic, Bucolic and Epic Poetry

George Kazantzidis
“Intratextuality and Closure: The End of Lucretius' De rerum natura”, 83-97.

Alison Keith
“Pascite boues, summittite tauros: Cattle and Oxen in the Virgilian Corpus”, 99-129.

Martin Korenjak
“Contradictions and Doppelgangers: The Prehistory of Virgil's Two Voices”, 131-40.

Christine Perkell
“Intratextuality and the Case of Iapyx”, 141-57.

Philip Hardie
“Augustan and Late Antique Intratextuality: Virgil's Aeneid and Prudentius'
Psychomachia”, 159-70.

Part III: Horace's Intratextual Poetics

Chrysanthe Tsitsiou-Chelidoni
“Horace's ‘Persona Problems': On Continuities and Discontinuities in Poetry
and in Classical Scholarship”, 173-97.

Wolfgang Kofler
“The Whole and its Parts: Interactions of Writing and Reading Strategies in
Horace's Carmina 2.4 and 2.8”, 199-210.

Michèle Lowrie
“Figures of Discord and the Roman Addressee in Horace, Odes 3.6”, 211-25.

Stephen Harrison
“Linking Horace's Lyric Finales: Odes 1.38, 2.20 and 3.30”, 227-39.

Part IV: Intratextual Ovid

Giuseppe La Bua
“Intratextual Readings in Ovid's Heroides”, 243-55.

Thea S. Thorsen
“Intrepid Intratextuality: The Epistolary Pair of Leander and Hero (Heroides 18-19) and the End of Ovid's Poetic Career”, 257-71.

S.J. Heyworth
“Some Polyvalent Intra- and Inter-Textualities in Fasti 3”, 273-87.

Tristan Franklinos
“Ovid, ex Ponto 4: An Intratextually Cohesive Book”, 289-306.

Part V: Seneca: Prose and Poetry

Christopher Trinacty
“Nulla res est quae non eius quo nascitur notas reddat (Nat. 3.21.2): Intertext to
Intratext in Senecan Prose and Poetry”, 309-24.

Stavros Frangoulidis
“Intertextuality and Intratextuality: Euripides' Iphigenia at Aulis and Seneca's
Troades”, 325-38.

Part VI: Neronian and Flavian Intratextual Poetics

David Konstan
“Praise and Flattery in the Latin Epic: A Case of Intratextuality”, 341-52.

Evangelos Karakasis
“Lucan's Intra/Inter-textual Poetics: Deconstructing Caesar in Lucan”, 353-75.

Theodore Antoniadis
“Intratextuality via Philosophy: Contextualizing ira in Silius Italicus' Punica 1‒2”, 377-96.

Christer Henriksén
“Inside Epigram: Intratextuality in Martial's Epigrams, Book 10”, 397-406.

Part VII: Roman Prose and Encyclopedic Literature

Gesine Manuwald
“‘Political Intratextuality' with regard to Cicero's Speeches”, 409-21.

Therese Fuhrer
“On the Economy of ‘Sending and Receiving Information' in Roman Historiography”, 423-29.

Ulrike Egelhaaf-Gaiser
“Saturnalian Riddles for Attic Nights: Intratextual Feasting with Aulus Gellius”, 431-47.

Rounding off Intratextuality: Greece and Rome

Richard Hunter
“Regius urget: Hellenising Thoughts on Latin Intratextuality”, 451-69

List of Contributors

General Index

Index Locorum

 

 

Source : De Gruyter

 

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