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Hellenistic Poetry

Newsletter 2011-05



1. Articles

2. Conferences 

1. Articles

• Ch. Kossaifi, « Un exemple de pseudologie ironique : Les Bacchantes de Théocrite (Idylle XXVI) », in P. Hummel (ed.), Pseudologie. Etudes sur la fausseté dans la langue et dans la pensée, Paris, Philologicum, 2010, p. 103-116.

2. Conferences


Thursday, May 5th: ballroom of the Tyszkiewicz-Potocki Palace (Krakowskie Przedmieście 32)

8:45-9:00 Opening by Professor Włodzimierz Lengauer, Vice Rector of the University of Warsaw

session I: oracles and the boundaries of riddle

chair: Mikołaj Szymański (University of Warsaw)

9:00-10:30 Frederick Naerebout, Kim Beerden (Leiden University): “Gods cannot tell lies”: riddles in ancient Greek divination respondent: Julia Doroszewska (University of Warsaw)

Lisa Maurizio (Bates College): Technopaegnia in Heraclitus and Delphic oracles:

shared compositional techniques and shared intellectual speculation

11:00-12:30 Christine Luz (University of Nottingham): What has it got in its pocketses? Or: What makes a riddle a riddle?

Aurélien Berra (Université Paris Ouest Nanterre La Défense): The horizon of

ancient Greek riddling: Clearchus and the problem of genre

session II: songs and books

chair: Joshua Katz (Princeton University)

13:30-15:00 Ewen Bowie (University of Oxford): The sympotic tease

respondent: Silvio Bär (Universität Zürich)

Pauline LeVen (Yale University): Preludes to Hellenistic games: late-classical

technopaegnia? respondent: Silvio Bär (Universität Zürich)

15:30-17:00 Jan Kwapisz (University of Warsaw): Were there Hellenistic riddle books?

Erin Madeleine Sebo (Trinity College Dublin): The uses of structure in

Symphosius' Aenigmata

Friday, May 6th: conference room in the Warsaw University Library (Dobra 56/66)

session III: papyri

chair: Tomasz Derda (University of Warsaw)

9:45-10:30 Marina Martelli (Università degli Studi di Milano): From the Oyster to Antinoos: γρῖφοι in the papyri and their reception

11:00-12:30 Krystyna Bartol (University of Poznao): Versus anacyclici: the case of Pap. Sorb. 72v (= adesp. com. 52 K.-A.)

Jerzy Danielewicz (University of Poznao): Omnino non intellegitur? An attempt

at deciphering a mysterious palindrome (SH 996.13)

session IV: acrostichs and epigraphy

chair: Martha Malamud (University at Buffalo)

13:30-15:00 Michael B.
Sullivan (Johns Hopkins University): Nicander’s Aesopic acrostic

Valentina Garulli (Università di Bologna): Greek inscribed acrostic poems

15:30-17:00 Rachel Mairs (University of Oxford): Greek acrostichs in inscriptions from Arachosia and Lower Nubia respondent: Adam Łajtar (University of Warsaw)

Rebecca R. Benefiel (Washington and Lee University): Magic squares, alphabet

jumbles, riddles and more: the culture of word-games among the graffiti of

Pompeii respondent: Adam Łajtar (University of Warsaw)

Saturday, May 7th: conference room in the Warsaw University Library (Dobra 56/66)

session V: alchemists of the word

chair: Emily Gowers (University of Cambridge)

9:00-10:30 Christophe Cusset (ENS Lyon), Antje Kolde (Université de Genève): La

rhétorique de l’énigme dans l’Alexandra de Lycophron

Dimitrios Mantzilas (University of Patras): Intertextuality, language experimentation and ludus in Laevius’ Erotopaegnia

11:00-12:30 Dunstan Lowe (University of Reading): Triple tipple: Ausonius’ Griphus ternarii numeri

Michael Fontaine (Cornell University): The Aulularia inversa of Joannes


session VI: eye of the riddler

chair: Margaret Malamud (New Mexico State University)

13:30-15:00 Alexandra Pappas (University of Arkansas): ΛΕΥΣΣΕ ΜΕ: viewing the

Hellenistic technopaegnia

David Petrain (Vanderbilt University): Text as figure on the Tabulae Iliacae

15:30-16:15 Barbara Milewska-Waźbińska (University of Warsaw): Toil in vain or

expression of emotion? Notes on pattern poetry of the modern era

16:15-16:30 Conclusion

Institute of Classical Studies, University of Warsaw

ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 1

00-927 Warsaw Poland

With the support of the Vice Rector of the University of Warsaw Professor Włodzimierz Lengauer, the Warsaw

University Foundation and the Warsaw Tourist Office.


• Department of Classics, Aristotle Univeristy of Thessaloniki


Greek and Roman Novel: Narrative Tensions, Themes and Motifs

26 May, Thessaloniki


The Department of Classics at the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki is pleased to announce the organization of a colloquium on the Ancient Novel to be held on May 26, 2011, Room 201A, 11 am.

Speakers and titles include:

Prof. David Konstan (New York University): “Erôs and Oikos.”

Prof. Silvia Montiglio (Johns Hopkins University): “The Call of Blood: Greek Origins of a Motif, from Euripides to Heliodorus.”

Prof. Gareth Schmeling (University of Florida): “Size Matters: It is the Little Things that Count in Petronius' Satyrica.”

Prof. Stephen J. Harrison (Corpus Christi, Oxford): “Interpreting the anteludia: Apuleius Met.11.8.”

For further information please contact: Stavros Frangoulidis (frangoulidis@gmail.com Cette adresse email est protégée contre les robots des spammeurs, vous devez activer Javascript pour la voir. )

5th Trends in Classics. International Conference on Latin Genre

Generic Interfaces: Encounters, Interactions and Transformations in Latin Literature

27-29 May 2011, Thessaloniki

Archaeological Museum of Thessaloniki

The Department of Classics at the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki and the Corpus Christi College Centre for the Study of Greek and Roman Antiquity, Oxford, are pleased to announce the co-organization of the 5th Trends in Classics International Conference to be held from 27 to 29 May, 2011.

Neither older empiricist positions that genre is an abstract concept useless for the study of individual works of literature nor the recent (post-) modern reluctance to subject literary production to any kind of classification seem to have stilled the discussion on the various aspects of genre in classical literature. Having moved from more or less essentialist and/or prescriptive positions towards a more dynamic conception of the generic model, research on genre is currently considering “pushing beyond the boundaries”, “impurity”, “instability”, “enrichment” and “genre-bending”.

The aim of the conference is to raise questions of such generic mobility. In particular the papers will: explore ways in which works assigned to a particular generic area play host to formal and substantive elements associated with different or even opposing genres; assess literary works which seem to challenge perceived generic norms; highlight, along the literary-historical, the ideological and the political backgrounds to “dislocations” of the generic map.


Friday May 27, 2011, 9.30-13.15

Opening speech
Chair: Antonios Rengakos
Theodore Papanghelis (Aristotle University): ‘Too Much Semiotics will Spoil the Genre:  The Pastoral Unscription in Virgil, Ecl. 10.53-4'.

Genre, Super-genre, (Dis)contunity
Chair Stephen Hinds
Gregory Hutchinson (University of Oxford): ‘Genre and Super-genre'.
Ahuvia Kahane (Royal Holloway, University of London): ‘The (Dis)continuity of
Genre – Romans and the Greeks'.
Chrysanthe Tsitsiou-Chelidoni (Aristotle University): ‘Birth, Evolution, Change, Rebirth: Horace on Poetic Genre'.
Chair: Niall W. Slater
Matthew Leigh (St Anne's College, Oxford): ‘Reading Backwards: from Plautus and Terence to Euripides.'
Stavros Frangoulidis (Aristotle University): ‘Ostium oculissumum: Comic Transformations of Paraclausithyron in Plautus' Curculio'.

^ Friday May 27, 2011, 17.00-20.00

Chair: Marίlia P. Futre Pinherio
Richard Hunter (University of Cambridge): ‘One Verse of Mimnermus?: Latin Elegy and Archaic Greek Elegy'.
Stratis Kyriakidis (Aristotle University): ‘The Poet's Afterlife: Ovid between Epic and Elegy'.
Niall W. Slater (Emory University): ‘Talking Back to Homer: Epic for Female Voice in Heroides 1'.
^ Oratory and Epistolography
Chair Christina Kraus
Katharina Volk (Columbia University): ‘The Genre of Cicero's De consulatu suo'.
Roy Gibson (University of Manchester): ‘Letters into Autobiography: the Modern Re-invention of an Ancient Genre'.

Saturday May 28, 2011, 9.30-13.00

Historiography and Satire
Chair: David Konstan
Christina Kraus (Yale University): ‘Is Historia a Genre?'
Rhiannon Ash (Merton College, Oxford): ‘Tacitean Fusion: Tiberius the Satirist?'
Frances Muecke (University of Sydney): ‘The Invention of Satire – A Paradigmatic Case?'
Kirk Freudenburg (Yale University): ‘The Afterlife of Varro in Horace's Sermones'.

Chair: Carole Newlands
Eleni Peraki-Kyriakidou (Aristotle University): ‘Virgil's Eclogue 4.60-3: A Scene of Generic Enrichment'.
Evangelos Karakasis (Aristotle University): ‘Comedy in Roman Pastoral: Generic Interplays'.

Saturday May 28, 2011, 17.00-20.00

Generic Variation in Epic
Chair: Phil Hardie
Robert Cowan (University of Sydney): ‘Fear and Loathing in Lucretius: Satire and Latent Tragedy in DRN 3'.
Stephen Hinds (University of Washington, Seattle): ‘Perpetual Persephone'.

Richard Thomas (Harvard University): ‘Poetry in the Wake: Actium and its Inter-generic Aftermath'.
Andrew Zissos (University of California, Irvine): ‘Genres of History: Lucan and Caesar's Commentarii de bello civili'.
Marco Fantuzzi (Columbia University): ‘Epic Coherence and Prophetic Caretaking of the Plot: Statius, Ach. 1.491-552'.

Sunday May 29, 2011, 9.30-13.00

Late Antique Genres, the Novel, Renaissance Latin Epic
Chair: Richard Hunter
Carole E. Newlands (University of Colorado): ‘Architectural Ecphrasis: A New
Imperial/Late Antique Genre?'
Therese Fuhrer (Freie Universität, Berlin): ‘Paratexts and Auxiliary Texts: New
Genres in Late Antique Literature?'
Philip Hardie (University of Cambridge): ‘Generic Variation in Renaissance Latin Epic'.
Dimitra Tsitsikli (Aristotle University): ‘Apuleius and Tragedy'.
David Konstan (Brown University, Emeritus; New York University): ‘Apollonius King of Tyre: Between Novel and New Comedy'.

^ Closing speech
Chair: Theodore Papanghelis
Stephen J. Harrison (Corpus Christi, Oxford): ‘Didactic and Lyric in Horace Odes 2'.

Concluding Remarks
Theodore Papanghelis and Stephen J. Harrison

Organizing committee
Theodore Papanghelis (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki)
Stephen J. Harrison (Corpus Christi College, Oxford)
Antonios Rengakos (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki)
Stavros Frangoulidis (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki)

For further information please contact: Stavros Frangoulidis (frangoulidis@gmail.com Cette adresse email est protégée contre les robots des spammeurs, vous devez activer Javascript pour la voir. )

• Quo me cumque rapit tempestas, deferor hospes : l’œuvre d’Horace dans sa diversité.

17 juin 2011 Université Lille 3 salle 08

Maison de la Recherche

Centre de Recherche Halma-ipel — UMR 8164

Université Charles-de-Gaulle – Lille 3, Pont de Bois, 

BP 60149, 59653 Villeneuve d’Ascq cedex 

Tél. – Fax

courriel : jocelyne.casene@univ-lille3.fr

web : http://halma-ipel.recherche.univ-lille3.fr

9 h 00 Accueil des participants

9 h 15 Introduction de la journée par Alain Deremetz, directeur de l’UFR des Langues et Cultures Antiques, Lille 3

9 h 30

Jean-Christophe Jolivet (Université de Lille 3)

Horace et la comparaison des poèmes homériques

Olivier Thevenaz (Université de Lausanne)

Sappho au banquet d’Horace

11 h 00 Ioannis D. Michalopoulos (Université de Paris IV) Callimaque et Horace, de Cyrène à Rome

Christine Kossaifi (Université de Clermont-Ferrand, CELIS) Quand le poète convoque la sorcière : à propos de la Satire I, 8 et de l’Épode V

Bénédicte Delignon-Delaunay (ENS de Lyon) Topiques amoureuses dans les Satires et dans les Odes : évolutions et permanences à la lumière des sources gréco-latines

14 h 30

Robin Glinatsis (Université de Lille 3) De la Satire I, 4 à l’Épître aux Pisons : modalités

et cohérence du discours critique horatien

15 h 00

Alice Bonandini (Università degli Studi di Trento) Horatius menippeus : primi sondaggi sulla presenza di Orazio nell’alterum saturae genus

15 h 45

Annick Stoehr-Monjou (Université de Clermont-Ferrand) La mémoire d’Horace dans la latinité tardive (iv-vie siècles)

16 h 15

Nathalie Dauvois (Université de Paris III) Horace à la Renaissance, modèle de variété


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«L’escale à Cyzique (Apollonios de Rhodes, Les Argonautiques, I, 922-1152) : espaces phobiques, stéréotypes paysagers et transfiguration»,...
Hellenistic Poetry icon"To be born in Wales, not with a silver spoon in your mouth, but, with music in your blood and with poetry in your soul, is a privilege indeed."

Hellenistic Poetry iconДокументы
1. /Proza/Humor/A_vot_vam.doc
2. /Proza/Humor/Draka.doc
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