Table of contents for The deaths of Seneca / James Ker.


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Acknowledgements
List of figures
Abbreviations
Introduction
Part I: Historical Narratives
1. Three Death-Descriptions: Tacitus, Suetonius, Cassius Dio
2. Neronian Exits: Writing Death into History
Part II: Seneca the Author
3. The Man of Many Genres in his Death
4. Consolations on the Departure of the Consoler
5. A Closing Scene in the Theaters of Ethics, Tragedy, and History
6. End of a Series: Death in Epistolary Time
Part III: Receptions
7. Tracing the Tradition
Part IV: THEMES
8. Forced Suicide and the Bodily Paths to Libertas
9. Passing into Memory: Seneca's Imago and its Reproduction
10. Places Suburban and Serious: The Ruins of Seneca and Scipio
Epilogue
Primary sources
Bibliography
Acknowledgements
List of Figures
Abbreviations
Introduction
Part I: Historical Narratives
1. Three Death-Descriptions: Tacitus, Suetonius, Cassius Dio
2. Neronian Exits: Writing Death into History
Part II: Seneca the Author
3. The Man of Many Genres in his Death
4. Consolations on the Departure of the Consoler
5. A Closing Scenein the Theaters of Ethics, Tragedy, and History
6. End of a Series: Death in Epistolary Time
Part III: Receptions
7. Tracing the Tradition
Part IV: Themes
8. Forced Suicide and the Bodily Paths to Libertas
9. Passing into Memory: Seneca's Imago and its Reproduction
10. Places Suburban and Serious: The Ruins of Seneca and Scipio
Epilogue
Primary Sources
Bibliography



Library of Congress subject headings for this publication:
Seneca, Lucius Annaeus, -- ca. 4 B.C.-65 A.D.
Nero, -- Emperor of Rome, -- 37-68 -- Friends and associates.
Statesmen -- Rome -- Biography.
Philosophers -- Rome -- Biography.