Readership: For students and scholars interested in Classical studies, Latin poetry, ancient science, and ancient philosophy.
Edited by Daryn Lehoux, Department of Classics, Queen's University, A. D. Morrison, Senior Lecturer in Classics, University of Manchester, and Alison Sharrock, Professor of Classics, University of Manchester
Daryn Lehoux is Professor of Classics at Queen's University. He is the author of Astronomy, Weather, and Calendars in the Ancient World (2007) and What Did the Romans Know? An Inquiry into Science and Worldmaking (2012).
A. D. Morrison is Senior Lecturer in Classics at the University of Manchester. He is the author of The Narrator in Archaic Greek and Hellenistic Poetry (2007), Performances and Audiences in Pindar's Sicilian Victory Odes
(2007), and co-editor of Ancient Letters (OUP 2007).
Alison Sharrock is Professor of Classics at the University of Manchester. She is the author of Seduction and Repetition in Ovid's Ars Amatoria 2 (OUP 1994) and Reading Roman Comedy: Poetics and Playfulness in Plautus and Terence (2009), and co-editor of Intratextuality: Greek and Roman Textual Relations (OUP 2000) and The Art of Love: Bimillennial Essays on Ovid's Ars Amatoria and Remedia Amoris (OUP, 2006). She is co-editor (with David Konstan) of the series Oxford Studies in Classical Literature and Gender Theory, for which she is planning a book on Lucretius.
1: Monica R. Gale: Piety, labour, and justice in Lucretius and Hesiod
2: Duncan F. Kennedy: The political epistemology of infinity
3: R. J. Hankison: Lucretius, Epicurus, and the Logic of Multiple Explanations
4: Monte Ransome Johnson: Nature, spontaneity, and voluntary action in Lucretius
5: Daryn Lehoux: Seeing and unseeing, seen and unseen
6: Brooke Holmes: The poetic logic of negative exceptionalism in Lucretius, book five
7: David Konstan: Lucretius and the Epicurean attitude toward grief
8: Nil igitur mors est ad nosa Iphianassa, the Athenian plague, and Epicurean views of death
9: Myrto Garani: Lucretius and Ovid on Empedoclean cows and sheep
10: K. M. Earnshaw: (First-)Beginnings and (never-)endings in Lucan and Lucretius