A significant other to Greek and Roman Sexualities provides a entire number of unique essays with regards to facets of gender and sexuality within the classical global. perspectives many of the practices and discursive contexts of sexuality systematically and holistically
• Discusses Greece and Rome in every one bankruptcy, with sensitivity to the continuities and adjustments among the 2 classical civilizations
• Addresses the classical impact at the knowing of later a long time and faith
• Covers creative and literary genres, a number of social environments of sexual behavior, and the technical disciplines of drugs, magic, physiognomy, and dream interpretation
• beneficial properties contributions from greater than forty best overseas students
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Additional resources for A Companion to Greek and Roman Sexualities (Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World)
Pomeroy, S. B. 1973. , 125–57. Pomeroy, S. B. 1975. Goddesses, Whores, Wives, and Slaves: Women in Classical Antiquity. New York: Schocken. Poovey, M. 1988. ” Feminist Studies 14: 51–65. Rabinowitz, N. , and A. Richlin, eds. 1993. Feminist Theory and the Classics. London: Routledge. Reckford, K. J. 1996. ” AJP 117: 311–14. Richlin, A. 1981. ” CP 76: 40–6. Richlin, A. 1983. The Garden of Priapus: Sexuality and Aggression in Roman Humor. New Haven: Yale University Press. Feminist Theory 15 Richlin, A.
REFERENCES Barton, C. A. 1993. The Sorrows of the Ancient Romans: The Gladiator and the Monster. Princeton: Princeton University Press. Black, J. 1998. , 42–60. Blok, J. 1987. ” In J. Blok and P. , Sexual Asymmetry: Studies in Ancient Society, 1–57. Amsterdam: J. C. Gieben. Bordo, S. 1990. ” In L. J. , Feminism/Postmodernism, 133–56. New York: Routledge. Boswell, J. 1980. Christianity, Social Tolerance, and Homosexuality: Gay People in Western Europe from the Beginning of the Christian Era to the Fourteenth Century.
Those who found Foucault’s descriptive account of sexual discourses inadequate—because it neglected the role played by eroticized fantasy in the configuration of desire,12 or because it did not explain radical shifts in ideological frameworks and the emergence of male subjectivities that violated prescriptive formulas13 —turned instead for theoretical guidance to Lacan’s model of ego formation as a process structured through language. Feminist classicists, confronting an overwhelming preponderance of male-authored and male-oriented literary products, applied the principles of the French Lacanians H´el`ene Cixous, Luce Irigaray, and Julia Kristeva, who collectively denied that female subjectivity could be articulated within a “phallogocentric” western discursive framework.
A Companion to Greek and Roman Sexualities (Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World)