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CALL. 30.09.2018: [Session 4] Reading and Writing the Classics in Antiquity and Beyond - Oxon Hill (MD, USA)

14.09.2018

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This panel will explore the use of ancient sources in Classical literature and its descendants. We will examine how Classical works engage with previous sources and how ancient works of literature and philosophy became important source materials in subsequent time periods.

 

FECHA LÍMITE/DEADLINE/SCADENZA: 30/09/2018

 

FECHA CONGRESO/CONGRESS DATE/DATA CONGRESSO: 21-22-23-24/03/2019

 

LUGAR/LOCATION/LUOGO:  Gaylord National Resort & Convention Center (Oxon Hill, MD, USA)


ORGANIZADOR/ORGANIZER/ORGANIZZATORE: Claire Sommers.


INFO: web - csommers@gc.cuny.edu

 

CALL: 

 

The literature of ancient Greece and Rome has survived for thousands of years. As a result, Classical literary and philosophical works have served as a profound influence on the writings of subsequent time periods. Indeed, in many subsequent time periods, the ability to quote from Classical sources became a marker of status and intelligence. However, many works of ancient Greece and Rome are not wholly original, but in fact flaunt their use of source materials, citing earlier versions of myths and epics. Often, Classical and post-Classical authors would modify their source materials, and we are able to see them not only as writers, but as readers in their own right.

 

This panel will explore the use of ancient sources in Classical literature and its descendants. We will examine how Classical works engage with previous sources and how ancient works of literature and philosophy became important source materials in subsequent time periods. Possible approaches include:

 

· Allusions to other ancient sources in Classical literature and philosophy

· The use of Classical works in the texts of later time periods

· Alterations and revisions that are made to Classical sources

· The overlap between writer and reader in the use of Classical sources

· The status of Classical sources throughout the ages

· The use of satire and/or parody to engage with the Classics

· Classical texts and the creation of new genres

 

Please submit a 300 word abstract and 100 word bio by September 30, 2018. You will need to create an user account through the NeMLA account in order to submit an abstract. Contact Claire Sommers (csommers@gc.cuny.edu) with any questions.

 

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