Classical Literary Careers and their Reception

Philip Hardie-Helen Moore (a cura di), Classical Literary Careers and their Reception, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge 2015, £ 31,99 (ISBN 978 11 07500 03 7)

Philip Hardie and Helen Moore
Introduction. Literary careers: classical models and their receptions

Michael C. J. Putnam
Some Virgilian unities

Stephen Harrison
There and back again: Horace’s poetic career

Alessandro Barchiesi and Philip Hardie
The Ovidian career model: Ovid, Gallus, Apuleius, Boccaccio

S. J. Heyworth
An elegist’s career: from Cynthia to Cornelia

Catherine Keane
Persona and satiric career in Juvenal

Roy Gibson and Catherine Steel
The indistinct literary careers of Cicero and Pliny the Younger

Andrew Laird Re-inventing
Virgil’s wheel: the poet and his work from Dante to Petrarch

Patrick Cheney
Did Shakespeare have a literary career?

Maggie Kilgour
New spins on old rotas: Virgil, Ovid, Milton

Nita Krevans
Bookburning and the poetic deathbed: the legacy of Virgil

Stuart Gillespie
Literary afterlives: metempsychosis from Ennius to Jorge Luis Borges

Nigel Smith
‘Mirrored doubles’: Andrew Marvell, the remaking of poetry and the poet’s career

Raphael Lyne
Dryden and the complete career

Joseph Farrell
Goethe’s elegiac sabbatical

Nicola Trott
Wordsworth’s career prospects: ‘peculiar language’ and public epigraphs

Lawrence Lipking
Epilogue. Inventing a life: a personal view of literary careers