A Bibliography of Greek and Roman Epic and Epyllion

 

 

Abbamonte, G. (2008). Apollonio Rodio, 2.264–265 e Omero A 4–5: ancora un esempio di epos filologico, SIFC 6: 113–22.

Abbamonte, G. (2015). Naples – a poet’s city. Attitudes towards Statius and Virgil in the fifteenth century, in: J. Hughes/C. Buongiovanni (eds.). Remembering Parthenope. The reception of classical Naples from antiquity to the present. Oxford: 170–88.

Abbot, J. C. (2000). The Aeneid and the concept of dolus bonus, Vergilius 46: 59–82.

Abbot, J. C. (2012–2013). Arma virumque, CJ 108: 37–63.

Abbot, J. C. (2018). The burdens of Aeneas. A son's memoir of duty and love. Macon.

Accorinti, D. (2015). Nonnos und der Mythos: Heidnische Antike aus christlicher Perspektive, in: H. Leppin (ed.). Antike Mythologie in christlichen Kontexten der Spätantike. Berlin: 43–70.

Accorinti, D. (ed., 2016a). Brill’s companion to Nonnus of Panopolis. Leiden/ Boston.

Accorinti, D. (2016b). Naming the god of metamorphosis. The ever-changing shape of the infant Dionysus in Nonnus’ Dionysiaca, in: J. J. Clauss/M. Cuypers/A. Kahane (eds.). The gods of Greek hexameter poetry. From the Archaic Age to Late Antiquity and beyond. Stuttgart: 256–67.

Accorinti, D. (2016c). The poet from Panopolis. An obscure biography and a controversial figure, in: D. Accorinti (ed.). Brill's companion to Nonnus of Panopolis. Leiden: 9–53.

Accorinti, D./Chuvin, P. (eds., 2003). Des géants à Dionysos: mélanges de mythologie et de poésie grecques offerts à F. Vian. Alessandria.

Acél, Z. (2007). Der Orpheus des Epitaphios Bionos in den Werken von Vergil und Ovid, AAntHung 47: 349–68.

Acosta-Hughes, B. (2007). Lyric Apollonius, in: A. Martina/A.-T. Cozzoli (eds.). L'epos argonautico. Atti del convegno Roma, 13 maggio 2004. Rome: 199–235.

Acosta-Hughes, B. (2008). Unwilling farewell and complex allusion (Sappho, Callimachus and Aeneid 6.458), PLLS 13: 1–12.

Acosta-Hughes, B. (2012). Miniaturizing the huge: Hercules on a small scale (Theocritus Idylls 13 and 24), in: M. Baumbach/S. Bär (eds.), Brill’s companion to Greek and Latin epyllion and its reception. Leiden/Boston: 245–57.

Acosta-Hughes, B. (2014). On the threshold of time. The short spring of male beauty and the epyllion, Paideia 69: 563–74.

Acosta-Hughes, B. (2016). Composing the masters. An essay on Nonnus and Hellenistic poetry, in: D. Accorinti (ed.). Brill's companion to Nonnus of Panopolis. Leiden: 507–28.

Acquaro, G. (1984). Alle soglie dell’Iliade: quel fascino accecante, SIFC 2: 143–55.

Adamietz, J. (1970). Jason und Hercules in den Epen des Apollonios Rhodios und Valerius Flaccus, A&A 16: 29–38.

Adamietz, J. (1976). Zur Komposition der Argonautica des Valerius Flaccus. Munich.

Adamik, T. (1994). Die Struktur und die Funktion des sechsten Buches der Äneis, AAntHung 35: 107–15.

Adamik, T. (1998). Die zweite Botschaft der Aeneis: AAntHung 38: 1–9.

Adamik, T. (1999). In speciem unius corporis: Struktur und Botschaft von Ovids Metamorphosen, in: W. Schubert (ed.), Ovid: Werk und Wirkung: Festgabe für Michael von Albrecht zum 65. Geburtstag. Frankfurt am Main: 257–68.

Adams, E. (2003). Gods and humans in Ovid’s Metamorphoses: Constructions of identity and the politics of Status. Diss. Seattle.

Adams, E. (2016). From epiphanic idyll to faith-bound epyllia. Tennyson’s poetic descent from Virgil to Gibbon, in: J. J. Clauss/M. Cuypers/A. Kahane (eds.). The gods of Greek hexameter poetry. From the Archaic Age to Late Antiquity and beyond. Stuttgart: 367–84.

Adams, J. N. (1999): Nominative personal pronouns and some patterns of speech in Republican and Augustan poetry, in: J. N. Adams/R. G. Mayer (eds.). Aspects of the language of Latin poetry. Oxford/New York: 97–133.

Adema, S. M. (2005). The tense of speech indications in Vergil's Aeneid, in: G. Calboli (ed.). Papers on Grammar IX.1.2. Latina lingua! Nemo te lacrimis decoret neque funera fletu faxit. Cur? Volitas viva per ora virum. Proceedings of the twelfth international colloquium on Latin linguistics (Bologna, 9–14 June 2003). Rome: 419–31.

Adema, S. M. (2007). Discourse mode and bases in Vergil's Aeneid, in: R. J. Allan/M. Buijs (eds.). The language of literature. Linguistic Approaches to classical texts. Leiden/Boston: 42–64.

Adema, S. M. (2010). Discourse modes and bases. The use of tenses in Vergil's Aeneid, Mnemosyne 63: 702–3.

Adema, S. M. (2017). Speech and thought in Latin war narratives. Words of warriors. Leiden.

Adkin, N. (2001a): I am tedious Aeneas. Virgil. Aen. 1.372ff., Arctos 35: 9–14.

Adkin, N. (2001b): Vergilian etymologizing. The case of Acestes, AC 69: 205–7.

Adkin, N. (2002). Further Vergilian etymologizing. Aeneid 6.432–433, AC 71: 149–50.

Adkin, N. (2003). Vergil, Aeneid 9.69. A jingle?, AC 72: 231.

Adkin, N. (2005). Yukky Virgil, ExClass 9: 25–32.

Adkin, N. (2006a). Further Vergilian etymologizing: Georg. 3.515–6; Aen. 1.500–1; Aen. 6.285–7, AC 75: 171–5.

Adkin, N. (2006b). More yukky Virgil, Hermes 134: 398–406.

Adkin, N. (2007). The etymology of segnis in Vergil, AC 76: 171–6.

Adkin, N. (2008). Turnus' withdrawal from the Trojan camp. A Virgilian crux, Hermes 136: 496–9.

Adkin, N. (2009a). Excussaque pectore Iuno est: Aen. 5.679 in Cyprian, VetChr 46: 293–318.

Adkin, N. (2009b). Exiting Vergil's Trojan Horse. Primusque Machaon, AC 78: 195–6.

Adkin, N. (2009c). The mind of Juno. Etymologizing in the exordium of the Aeneid, Latomus 68: 170–1.

Adkin, N. (2009d). Wet rams. The etymology of aries in Virgil, WS 122: 121–4.

Adkin, N. (2010). Further Virgilian etymologizing. Privernum and privernus, InvLuc 32: 7–11.

Adkin, N. (2011a). Etymology and the shield of Turnus, Latomus 70: 1118–19.

Adkin, N. (2011b). Virgil, Aeneid 2.116–121, BStudLat 41: 594–600.

Adkin, N. (2012a). Anchises alacris (Virg. Aen. 6.684–686), Latomus 71: 845–6.

Adkin, N. (2012b). Laocoon's shot. A note on Aen. 2.50–53, Maia 64: 424–8.

Adkin, N. (2012c). Virgil and the etymology of 'Tiger', in: C. Deroux (ed.). Studies in Latin literature and Roman history XVI (Collection Latomus 338). Bruxelles: 211–19.

Adkin, N. (2014). "Read the edge". Acrostics in Virgil's Sinon episode, ACD 50: 45–72.

Adkin, N. (2015). On a new Virgil acrostic. Aeneid 6.77–84, Mnemosyne 68: 1018–19.

Adkin, N. (2016). The etymology of Elysium in Virgil, InvLuc 38: 7–12.

Adkin, N. (2017). Valerius Flaccus’ LANIABOR-acrostic (Argonautica 4.177–84), CQ 67: 327–8.

Adler, E. (2003). Vergil's empire. Political thought in the Aeneid. Lanham/Boulder/New York/Oxford.

Agapitos, P. A. (2015). Contesting conceptual boundaries, Interfaces 1: 62–91, URL: http://riviste.unimi.it/interfaces/article/view/4914/5055.

Aguirre, M./Buxton, R. (eds., 2020). Cyclops: the myth and its cultural history. Oxford/New York.

Agosti, G. (1994). Ila nella caverna (su Arg. Orph. 643–8), MD 32: 175–92.

Agosti, G. (2001b). L’epica biblica greca nell’età tardoantica. Autori e lettori nel IV e V secolo, in: F. Stella (ed.). Atti del Congresso Internazionale, La Scrittura infinita: Biblia e poesia in età medievale e umanistica, Florence, 25.6–28.6.1997. Florence: 67–104.

Agosti, G. (ed., 2003). Nonno di Panopoli. Parafrasi del Vangelo di San Giovanni. Canto quinto. Introduzione, testo critico, traduzione e commento. Florence.

Agosti, G. (2008). Reliquie argonautiche a Cizico: un'ipotesi sulle Argonautiche Orfiche, in: L. Cristante/I. Filip (eds.). Atti della giornata di studio in onore di Laura Casarsa. Trieste: 17–36.

Agosti, G. (2012). The Greek epic, in: S. J. Johnson (ed.). The Oxford handbook of Late Antiquity. Oxford/New York: 361–92.

Agosti, G. (2014). Nonnus’ visual world, in: K. Spanoudakis (ed.). Nonnus of Panopolis in context: poetry and cultural milieu in Late Antiquity with a section on Nonnus and the modern world. Berlin/Boston: 141–74.

Agosti, G. (2016). L’epillio nelle Dionisiache? Strutture dell’epica nonniana e contesto culturale, Aitia 6 (Available at https://journals.openedition.org/ aitia/1579).

Agosti, G. (2016). Nonnus and late antique society, in: D. Accorinti (ed.). Brill’s companion to Nonnus of Panopolis. Leiden: 644–68.

Agrell, P. (2004). Wed or unwed? Ambiguity in Aeneid 4: PVS 25: 95–110.

Aguilar, R. M. (2004). A Medea le duele la cabeza. Comentario a Apolonio Rodio 3.761–765, CFC(G) 14: 235–40.

Ahl, F. M. (1966). Kings, men and gods in the Thebaid of Statius, Diss. Austin.

Ahl, F. M. (1969). Appius Claudius and Sextus Pompey in Lucan, C&M 30: 331–46.

Ahl, F. M. (1972). Hercules and Curio: some comments on Pharsalia, 4.581–824, Latomus 31: 997–1009.

Ahl, F. M. (1976). Lucan: an introduction. Ithaca, NY.

Ahl, F. M. (1982). Lucan and Statius, in: T. J. Luce (ed.). Ancient writers. Greece and Rome. New York: 917–41.

Ahl, F. M. (1985). Metaformations. Soundplay and wordplay in Ovid and other classical poets. Ithaca, NY.

Ahl, F. M. (1986). Statius, Thebaid. A reconsideration, ANRW II.32.5: 2803–912.

Ahl, F. M. (1989). Homer, Vergil, and complex narrative structures in Latin epic: an essay, ICS 14: 1–31.

Ahl, F. M. (1994). Apollo: Cult and prophecy in Ovid, Lucan, and Statius, in: J. Solomon (ed.). Apollo: Origins and influences. Tucson: 113–34.

Ahl, F. M. (2010a). Gendering the underworld. Bodies in Homer, Virgil, Plato, and Silius, in: F. Schaffenrath (ed.). Silius Italicus. Akten der Innsbrucker Tagung vom 19.–21. Juni 2008. Studien zur klassischen Philologie 164. Bern/Frankfurt am Main: 47–58.

Ahl, F. M. (2010b). Quintilian and Lucan, in: N. Hömke/C. Reitz (eds.). Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Between epic tradition and aesthetic innovation. Berlin/Boston: 1–15.

Ahl, F. M. (2012). Humour, chance and choices. Human and divine in the Aeneid, in: T. Baier (ed.). Götter und menschliche Willensfreiheit. Von Lukan bis Silius Italicus. Unter Mitarbeit von Ferdinand Stürner. Munich: 13–27.

Ahl, F. M. (2015). Transgressing boundaries of the unthinkable: Sophocles, Ovid, Vergil, Seneca, and Homer refracted in Statius’ Thebaid, in: W. J. Dominik/K. Gervais/C. E. Newlands (eds.). Brill’s companion to Statius. Leiden: 240–65.

Ahl, F. M. (2018). Aeneas and Octavian: the sharing of epic identity, in: S. Finkmann/A. Behrendt/A. Walter (eds.). Antike Erzähl- und Deutungsmuster: Zwischen Exemplarität und Transformation. Festschrift für C. Reitz zum 65. Geburtstag. Berlin/Boston: 37–69.

Ahl, F. M./Davis, M. A./Pomeroy, A. (1986). Silius Italicus, ANRW II.32: 2492–561.

Ahl, F. M./Roisman, H. M. (2018). The Odyssey re-formed. Ithaca, NY/ London.

Ahlheid, F. (1986). De liefde van Cephalus en Procris, Lampas 19: 261–71.

Akbari, S. C. (2016). Ovid and Ovidianism, in: R. Copeland (ed.). The Oxford history of classical reception in English literature. Vol. 1: 800–1558. Oxford: 187–208.

Akcay, N. (ed., 2016). Porphyry’s On the Cave of the Nymphs in its intellectual context. Diss. Dublin.

Alaux, J. (1997). Antigone et Niobé entre deux mondes, ConnHell 71: 45–54.

Albanese, G. (1990a). Introduzione, in: G. Albanese (ed.). Matteo Zuppardo, Alfonseis. Palermo: 7–80.

Albanese, G. (ed., 1990b). Matteo Zuppardo, Alfonseis. Palermo.

Alberte, A. (1993). El concepto del abandono del hogar en Virgilio y Horacio, Helmantica 44: 287–303.

Alberti, G. B. (1963). Le nuove Membranae Mutinenses con frammenti di Apollonio Rodio ed Anastasio Sinaita,' BPEC 11: 15–23.

Alberti, G. B. (2001). Il paleotipo di Apollonio Rodio, Prometheus 27: 219–21.

Albini, G. (1902). La Thebais e Dante, A&R 5: 561–7.

Albis, R. V. (1993). Aeneid 2.57–59. The Ennian background, HSPh 95: 319–22.

Albis, R. V. (1995). Jason's prayers to Apollo in Aetia 1 and the Argonautica, Phoenix 49: 104–9.

Albis, R. V. (1996). Poet and audience in the Argonautica of Apollonius. Lanham, MD.

Albracht, F. (2003). Battle and battle description in Homer. A contribution to the history of War. Translated by Peter Jones and Gabriele Wright. With notes, an index, and an appendix by Malcolm Willcock. London.

Albu, E. (2009). Disarming Aeneas. Fulgentius on arms and the man, in: A. Cain/N. Lenski (eds.). The power of religion in Late Antiquity. Farnham/Burlington: 21–30.

Alden, M. J. (1996). Genealogy as paradigm: the example of Bellerophon, Hermes 124: 257–63.

Alden, M. J. (2000). Homer beside himself: para-narratives in the Iliad. Oxford.

Alden, M. J. (2017). Para-narratives in the Odyssey. Stories in the frame. Oxford.

Alessi, M. (1993). Studies in Vergil. Aeneid Eleven. An allegorical approach. Québec.

Alexakis, A. (2008). Two verses of Ovid liberally translated by Agathias of Myrina (Metamorphoses 8.877–878 and Historiae 2.3.7), ByzZ 101: 609–16.

Alexander, W. H. (1945). War in the Aeneid, CJ 40: 261–73.

Alexandrou, M. (2016). Hipponax and the Odyssey. Subverting text and intertext, in: A. Efstathiou/I. Karamanou (eds.). Homeric receptions across generic and cultural contexts. Berlin: 31–44.

Alexopolou, M. (2003). The homecoming (nostos) pattern in Greek tragedy. Glasgow.

Alexopolou, M. (2009). The theme of returning home in ancient Greek literature: the nostos of the epic heroes. Lewiston, NY.

Alfonsi, L. (1954). Della concezione del Destino in Tacito e Stazio, Aevum 28: 175–7.

Allan, W./Cairns, D. L. (2010). Conflict and community in the Iliad, in: N. Fisher/H. van Wees (eds.). Competition in the ancient world. Swansea: 113–46.

Allen, A. (2017). The lion-skinning crux in Pseudo-Theocritus Idyll 25, CPh 112: 86–9.

Allen, P. L. (1981). The structure of Orpheus’ song. Metamorphoses X, PLL 17: 23–32.

Allen Jr., W. (1940). The epyllion. A chapter in the history of literary criticism, TAPA 71: 1–26.

Allen Jr., W. (1958). The non-existent classical epyllion, SPh 55: 515–18.

Allen, K. (2015). Stop and smell the Romans. Odor in Roman literature. Diss. University of Michigan.

Allen-Hornblower, E. (2016a). From Agent to spectator. Witnessing the aftermath in ancient Greek epic and tragedy. Berlin.

Allen-Hornblower, E. (2016b). Witnessing the aftermath in ancient Greek epic and tragedy. Berlin: 18–93.

Aloni, A. (2011). Due note virgiliane, in: A. Balbo/F. Bessone/E. Malaspina (eds.). Tanti affetti in tal momento. Studi in onore di Giovanna Garbarino. Alessandria: 1–9.

Alperowitz, M. (2004). Aetna, Aeneas und die Weiber von Weinsberg, in: A. Hornung/C. Jäkel/W. Schubert (eds.). Studia humanitatis ac Litterarum Trifolio Heidelbergensis dedicata. Festschrift für Eckhard Christmann, Wilfried Edelmaier und Rudolf Kettemann. Frankfurt am Main: 7–18.

Alton, H. E. (1923): Notes on the Thebaid of Statius; CQ 17: 175–8.

Álvarez Morán, M. C. (2000). Injerencia de Ovidio en algunos relatos de las Metamorfosis, MD 45: 83–102.

Álvarez Morán, M. C. (2002). Cruce de géneros en las Metamorfosis: Medea entre la épica y la tragedia, in: A. López/A. Pociña (eds.). Medeas: versiones de un mito desde Graecia hasta hoy. Granada: 411–45.

Álvarez Morán, M. C. (2004). Padres en las Metamorfosis de Ovidio, in: M. Ruiz Sánchez (ed.). Visiones mítico-religiosas del padre en la Antigüedad clásica. Madrid: 13–43.

Álvarez Morán, M. C. (2005). El método de Raphael REgius, comentarista de Ovidio, in: J. Costas Rodríguez (ed.). Ad amicam amicissime scripta. Homenaje a la profesora María José Lopez de Ayala y Genovés. Madrid: 371–88.

Álvarez Morán, M. C. (2006). Filemón y Baucis, SFulg 16.31–32: 123–37.

Álvarez Morán, M. C. (2009). La odiseica Eneida de las Metamorfosis, CFC(L) 29: 5–23. 

Álvarez Morán, M. C. / Iglesias Montiel, R. M. (2015). Voces femeninas en la épica latina, Consuelo Voces femeninas en la epica latina, Ianua Classicorum. Temas y formas del Mundo Clásico 2: 313–48.

Alvis, J. (1995). Divine purpose and heroic response in Homer and Virgil. The political plan of Zeus. Lanham, MD.

Amato, E. (1998). Pitagora e il divieto di mangiar carni: Ovidio, Metamorfosi 15.104, in: E. Amato/G. Lazzaro/D. Viscido (eds.). Σημεον χάριτος. Scritti e memorie offerti al Liceo Classico ‘F. De Sanctis’ nei XXXV anniversario della fondazione. Salerno: 81–90.

Amato, E. (2005). Ovidio et l’aurea aetas: continuità di miti, continuazione di storie (a proposito di Met. XV,104), Latomus 64: 910–18.

Ambrose, Z. P. (1980). The etymology and genealogy of Palinurus, AJPh 101: 449–57.

Ambühl, A. (2010a). Lucan’s ‘Iliupersis’: narrative patterns from the Fall of Troy in Book 2 of the Bellum ciuile, in: N. Hömke/C. Reitz (eds.). Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Between epic tradition and aesthetic innovation. Berlin/Boston: 17–38.

Ambühl, A. (2010b). Narrative Hexameter poetry, in: J. J. Clauss/M. Cuypers (eds.). A companion to Hellenistic literature. Malden, MA: 151–65.

Ambühl, A. (2010c). Sleepless Orpheus. Insomnia, love, death and poetry from antiquity to contemporary fiction, in: E. J. Scioli/C. Walde (ed.). Sub imagine somni. Nighttime Phenomena in Greco-Roman Culture. Pisa: 259–84.

Ambühl, A. (2014). (Re)constructing myth. Elliptical narrative in Hellenistic and Latin poetry, in: R. Hunter/A. Rengakos/E. Sistakou (eds.). Hellenistic studies at a crossroads. Exploring texts, contexts and metatexts. Berlin/Boston: 113–32.

Ambühl, A. (2015). Krieg und Bürgerkrieg bei Lucan und in der griechischen Literatur. Studien zur Rezeption der attischen Tragödie und der hellenistischen Dichtung im Bellum civile. Berlin/Boston.

Ambühl, A. (2016a). Epyllion as idyll or enigma? Thessaly as a mythico-literary landscape of war in Catullus 64 and in Callimachus’ Hymn to Delos, Aitia 6 (Available at https://aitia.revues.org/1459).

Ambühl, A. (2016b). Thessaly as an intertextual landscape of civil war in Latin poetry, in: J. McInerney/I. Sluiter (eds.). Valuing landscape in classical antiquity. Natural environment and cultural imagination. Leiden.

Ambühl, A. (2017). Narrative Potentiale von Anfängen und Enden im hellenistischen (Klein-)Epos, in: C. Schmitz/J. Telg genannt Kortmann/ A. Jöne (eds.). Anfänge und Enden. Narrative Potentiale des antiken und nachantiken Epos. Heidelberg: 79–103.

Ambühl, A. (2019). Intergeneric influences and interactions, in: C. Reitz/S. Finkmann (eds.). Structures of epic poetry. Vol. I: Foundations, Berlin/Boston: 167–192.

Ameling, W. (ed., 2011). Topographie des Jenseits. Stuttgart.

Ameye, G. (1983). Impius Aeneas, LF 106: 38–42.

Amielle, G. (1989a). Traduction picturale et littéraire des Metamorphoses d’Ovide en France à la Renaissance, BAGB 3: 280–93.

Amielle, G. (1989b). Recherches sur des traductions françaises des Métamorphoses d’Ovide illustrées et publiées en France à la fin du xve siècle et au xvie siècle. Paris.

Amory, A. (1966). The gates of horn and ivory, YClS 20: 3–57.

Amrose, Z. P. (1980). The etymology and genealogy of Palinurus, AJPh 101: 449–57.

Anagnostou-Laoutides, E(2017). Eros and the poetics of violence in Plato and Apollonius, in: M. Champion/L. O’Sullivan (eds.). Cultural perceptions of violence in the Hellenistic world. New York: 174–90.

Anastassiou, I. (1973). Zum Wortfeld ‘Trauer’ in der Sprache Homers. Diss. Hamburg.

Anderson, B. T. (1986). The Grotesque in Ovid’s Metamorphoses. Diss. Iowa.

Andersen, Ø. (1990). The making of the past in the Iliad, HSPh 93: 25–45.

Andersen, Ø./Haug, D. T. T. (eds., 2012). Relative chronology in early Greek epic poetry. Cambridge.

Anderson, H. (2009). The manuscripts of Statius, vol. I: introduction and catalogs of materials. Arlington, VA.

Anderson, W. D. (1957). Notes on the simile in Homer and his successors: I. Homer, Apollonius Rhodius, and Vergil, CJ 53: 81–7.

Anderson, W. S. (1957). Vergil’s second Iliad, TAPA 88: 17–30.

Anderson, W. S. (1968). Pastor Aeneas. On pastoral themes in the Aeneid: TAPA 99: 1–17.

Anderson, W. S. (1971). Two passages from Book Twelve of the Aeneid, ClAnt 4: 49–65.

Anderson, W. S. (1980). Vergil, the best in the world for the tragical-comical-historical-pastoral, Vergilius 26: 10–17.

Anderson, W. S. (1981). Servius and the 'comic style' of Aeneid 4: Arethusa 14: 115–25.

Anderson, W. S. (1982). The Orpheus of Virgil and Ovid: flebile nescio quid, in: J. Warden (ed.). The metamorphosis of a myth. Toronto: 25–50.

Anderson, W. S. (1989a). The artist’s limits in Ovid. Orpheus, Pygmalion, and Daedalus, SyllClass 1: 1–11.

Anderson, W. S. (1989b). The example of Procis in the Ars amatoria, in: M. Griffith/D. J. M. Mastronarde (eds.). Cabinet of the Muses. Essays on Classical and Comparative Literature in Honor of Thomas G. Rosenmeyer. Atlanta: 131–45.

Anderson, W. S. (1989c). Lycaon. Ovid’s deceptive paradigm in Metamorphoses 1, ICS 14: 91–101.

Anderson, W. S. (1993a). Form changed. Ovid’s Metamorphoses, in: A. J. Boyle (ed.). Roman Epic. London: 108–24.

Anderson, W. S. (1993b). The suppliant's voice and gesture in Vergil and Ovid's Metamorphoses, ICS 18: 165–77.

Anderson, W. S. (1995a): Aspects of love in Ovid’s Metamorphoses, CJ 90: 265-9.

Anderson, W. S. (1995b): First-century criticism on Ovid. The Senecas and Quintilian, in: W. S. Anderson (eds.). Ovid. The classical heritage. New York/London: 1–10.

Anderson, W. S. (1995c). Ovid. The classical heritage. New York/London.

Andersson, T. M. (1976). Early epic scenery. Homer, Virgil, and the medieval legacy. Ithaca, NY.

Ando, C. (2002). Vergil's Italy. Ethnography and politics in first-century Rome, in: D. S. Levene/D. P. Nelis (eds.). Clio and the poets: Augustan poetry and the traditions of ancient historiography. Leiden: 123–42.

Andrae, J. (2003). Vom Kosmos zum Chaos. Ovids Metamorphosen und Vergils Aeneis. Trier.

André, L.-N. (2013). ‘Storm landscape’: from the reality effect to the moralized mimesis. The examples of Apollonius Rhodius and Quintus of Smyrna, Aitia 3, URL: https://journals.openedition.org/aitia/800.

André, L.-N. (2017). Nέος et νεότης dans les Argonautiques d’Apollonios de Rhodes: de la jeunesse unie au nouveau regard sur le monde, Aitia 7.1, URL:http://aitia.revues.org/1685.

Andreae, B. (1994). Praetorium speluncae. Tiberius und Ovid in Sperlonga. Mainz.

Andreoni Fontecedro, E. (2005). Della materia dei sogni: l'illusione della vita. Virgilio come Shakespeare?, Paideia 60: 29–35.

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