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The garden of Priapus: Sexuality and aggression in Roman humor epub download

by Amy Richlin


Statues of the god Priapus stood in Roman gardens to warn potential thieves that the god would rape them if. .

Statues of the god Priapus stood in Roman gardens to warn potential thieves that the god would rape them if they attempted to steal from him. In this book, Richlin argues that the attitude of sexual aggressiveness in defense of a bounded area serves as a model for Roman satire from Lucilius to Juvenal.

-Marilyn Skinner, University of Arizona.

The Garden of Priapus book. Statues of the god Priapus stood in Roman gardens to warn potential. Using literary, anthropological, psychological, and feminist methodolog Statues of the god Priapus stood in Roman gardens to warn potential thieves that the god would rape them if they attempted to steal from him.

Электронная книга "The Garden of Priapus: Sexuality and Aggression in Roman Humor", Amy Richlin. Эту книгу можно прочитать в Google Play Книгах на компьютере, а также на устройствах Android и iOS. Выделяйте текст, добавляйте закладки и делайте заметки, скачав книгу "The Garden of Priapus: Sexuality and Aggression in Roman Humor" для чтения в офлайн-режиме.

Amy Ellen Richlin (born December 12, 1951) is a professor in the Department of Classics at the University of California . Her first book was The Garden of Priapus: Sexuality and Aggression in Roman Humor (1983; rev 1992).

Amy Ellen Richlin (born December 12, 1951) is a professor in the Department of Classics at the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) Academic career. She has publicly cited Australian classical scholar Suzanne Dixon as.

Mobile version (beta). The Garden of Priapus: Sexuality and Aggression in Roman Humor. Download (pdf, . 1 Mb) Donate Read. Epub FB2 mobi txt RTF. Converted file can differ from the original. If possible, download the file in its original format. Amy Richlin argues that the attitude of sexual aggressiveness in defence of a bounded area serves as a model for Roman satire from Lucilius to Juvenal.

Amy Richlin," Classical Philology 81, no. 3 (Ju. 1986): 252-257. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Carthage and Rome: Introduction. The Pupula Duplex and Other Tokens of an "Evil Eye" in the Light of Ophthalmology. Hercules, Mummius, and the Roman Triumph in Aeneid 8. Loar. Cannibalism, Vegetarianism, and the Community of Sacrifice: Rediscovering Euripides’ Cretans and the Beginnings of Political Philosophy.

Statues of the god Priapus stood in Roman gardens to warn potential thieves that the god would rape them if they . Amy Richlin is at University of Southern California.

This book has hardback covers.Ex-library,With usual stamps and markings,In good all round condition.

The garden of Priapus: Sexuality and aggression in Roman humor epub download

ISBN13: 978-0300029024

ISBN: 0300029020

Author: Amy Richlin

Category: Literature and Fiction

Language: English

Publisher: Yale University Press; First Edition edition (1983)

Pages: 289 pages

ePUB size: 1350 kb

FB2 size: 1727 kb

Rating: 4.7

Votes: 853

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Xanzay
Meets my expectations.
Xanzay
Meets my expectations.
Invissibale
Excellent book which manages to chart the ... and (related) invectives, poetry and jokes of the late-republic/early Roman Empire. In contrast to the arid writing style of the New Historians on the classics, this is a breath of fresh air. She also provides good counter arguments to the ideas of Foucault and neo-Foucaultians, although not without problems; for example, she thinks the 'cinaedi', a term of insult roughly translated to today's 'queer', denoted a group of 'passive homosexuals', which she thinks was a (sub)cultural group in the Roman empire (there may well have been ... sub-cultures, but her idea is too reductive). Still, highly enjoyable, scholarly and recommended.
Invissibale
Excellent book which manages to chart the ... and (related) invectives, poetry and jokes of the late-republic/early Roman Empire. In contrast to the arid writing style of the New Historians on the classics, this is a breath of fresh air. She also provides good counter arguments to the ideas of Foucault and neo-Foucaultians, although not without problems; for example, she thinks the 'cinaedi', a term of insult roughly translated to today's 'queer', denoted a group of 'passive homosexuals', which she thinks was a (sub)cultural group in the Roman empire (there may well have been ... sub-cultures, but her idea is too reductive). Still, highly enjoyable, scholarly and recommended.