Table of contents for A companion to classical receptions / edited by Lorna Hardwick and Christopher Stray.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

List of Illustrations	
List of Contributors	
Introduction: Making Connections 	
Lorna Hardwick and Christopher Stray
Section I: Reception within antiquity and beyond	
1 Reception and Tradition	
Felix Budelmann and Johannes Haubold	
2 The ancient reception of Homer 
Barbara Graziosi 	
3 Poets on Socrates? stage: Plato?s reception of dramatic art 
Chris Emlyn-Jones	
4 ?Respectable in its ruins?: Achaemenid Persia, Ancient and Modern 
Thomas Harrison	
5 Basil of Caesarea and Greek Tragedy 
Ruth Webb 	
Section II: Transmission, acculturation and critique	
6 ?Our debt to Greece and Rome?: Canons, Class and Ideology
Seth Schein 	
7 Gladstone on Classics
David Bebbington	
8 Between Colonialism and Independence: Eric Williams and the Uses of Classics in Trinidad in the 1950s and 60s
Emily Greenwood 	
9 Virgilian contexts
Stephen Harrison 	
Section III: Translation
10 Colonization, Closure, or Creative Dialogue?: The Case of Pope?s Iliad 
David Hopkins	
11 Translation at the intersection of traditions: The Arab reception of the Classics
Ahmed Etman
12 ?Enough Give in It?: Translating the Classical Play 
Michael Walton
13 Lost in Translation? The problem of (Aristophanic) Humour 
James Robson 	
Section IV: Theory and Practice
14 Making It New: Andr¿ Gide?s Rewriting of Myth 
Cashman Kerr Prince	
15 ?What Difference Was Made??: Feminist Models of Reception 
Vanda Zajko
16 History and Theory: Moses and Monotheism and the Historiography of the Repressed
Miriam Leonard	
17 Performance reception: canonization and periodization 
Pantelis Michelakis	
Section V: Performing Arts	
18 Iphig¿nie en Tauride and Elektra: ?Apolline? and ?Dionysiac? receptions of Greek tragedy into opera 
Michael Ewans	
19 Performance histories 
Fiona Macintosh	
20 ?Body and Mask? in Performances of Classical Drama on the Modern Stage 
Angeliki Varakis	
21 The nomadic theatre of the Soc¿etas Raffaello Sanzio. A case of postdramatic reworking of (the classical) tragedy. 
Freddy Decreus 	
22 Aristophanes between Israelis and Palestinians 
Nurit Yaari	
Section VI: Film 	
23 Working with film: Theories and Methodologies 
Joanna Paul 	
24 The Odyssey from Homer to NBC: The Cyclops and the Gods 
Hanna M. Roisman	
25 A New Hope: Film as a Teaching Tool for the Classics 
Marianne McDonald 	
Section VII: Cultural Politics	6
26 Possessing Rome: the politics of ruins in Roma capitale.	
Catharine Edwards 	
27 ?You unleash the tempest of tragedy?: The 1903 Athenian Production of Aeschylus? Oresteia
Gonda van Steen 	
28 Multicultural Reception: Greek drama in South Africa in the late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries
Betine van Zyl Smit	
29 Putting the class into classical reception
Edith Hall 	
Section VIII: Changing contexts	
30 Reframing the Homeric: images of the Odyssey in the art of Derek Walcott and Romare Bearden 
Gregson Davis 	
31 ?Plato?s Stepchildren?: SF and the Classics
Sarah Annes Brown 	
32 Aristotle?s Ethics Old and New 
Rosalind Hursthouse 	
33 Classicizing Bodies in the Male Photographic Tradition
Bryan Burns 
34 Homer in British World War One Poetry
Elizabeth Vandiver	
Section IX Reflection and critique	
Reception Studies: Future Prospects 
James I. Porter	

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Classical literature -- History and criticism.