Bibliography: Lucan

Ahl, F. 1976. Lucan: An Introduction. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.

Asso, Paolo 2009. “The Intrusive Trope —Apostrophe in Lucan.” MDATC 61: 161–173.

Asso, Paoli ed. 2011. Brill’s Companion to Lucan. Leiden.

Augoustakis, Antony 2006. “Cutting Down the Grove in Lucan, Valerius Maximus, and Dio Cassius.” CQ 56: 634–638.

Bartsch, Shadi 1997. Ideology in Cold Blood: A Reading of Lucan’s Civil War. Harvard University Press.

Basore, J. W. 1904. “Direct Speech in Lucan as an Element of Technique.” TAPA 35: xciv-xcvi.

Behr, Francesca D’Alessandro 2007. Feeling History: Lucan, Stoicism, and the Poetrics of Passion. Ohio State University Press.

Braund, S. M. 2009. A Lucan Reader: Selections from Civil War. Mundelein, IL.

Buckley, E. & M. T. Dinter edd. 2013. A Companion to the Neronian Age. Wiley-Blackwell.

Chen, H. 2012. Breakthrough and Concealment: The Formulaic Dynamics of Character Behavior in Lucan. Ph. D. diss. Columbia University.

Davis, E. P. 2007. Boundary Violations: A Reflection of Pessimism in Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Ph. D. diss. University of Missouri-Columbia.

Day, Henry J. M. 2013. Lucan and the Sublime: Power, Representatio and Aesthetic Experience. Cambridge.

Dinter, Martin T. 2013. Anatomizing Civil War: Studies in Lucan’s Epic Technique. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.

Erskine, M. E. 2002. Lucan’s de Bello Civili and the Offensio Neronis. Ph.D. diss. The Johns Hopkins University.

Faber, R. A. 2005. “The Adaption of Apostrophe in Lucan’s Bellum Civile.” SLLRH 12: 334–343.

Fantham, E. 1992: “Lucan’s Medusa-Excursus: Its Design and Purpose.” MDATC 29: 95–119.

Fratantuono, Lee 2012. Madness Triumphant: A Reading of Lucan’s Pharsalia. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

Glauthier, P. 2011. Science and Poetry in Imperial Rome: Manilius, Lucan, and the Aetna. Ph.D. diss. Columbia University.

Hershkowitz, Debra 1998. The Madness of Epic: Reading Insanity from Homer to Statius. Clarendon Press.

  • See especially chapter 5 for a treatment of Lucan’s use of madness.

Hömke, N. & C. Reitz. 2010. Lucan’s Bellum Civile: Between Epic Tradition and Aesthetic Innovation. Berlin/New York: De Gruyter.

Johnson, W. R. 1987. Momentary Monsters: Lucan and His Heroes. Ithaca, NY.

Keefe, D. B. 2000. Defining Ambiguity: A Study of Lucan’s Poetics. Ph.D. diss. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.

Lapidge, Michael. 1979. “Lucan’s Imagery of Cosmic Dissolution.” Hermes 107: 344–370.

Leigh, Matthew 1997. Lucan: Spectacle and Engagement. Clarendon Press.

Leigh, Matthew 2000. “Lucan and the Libyan Tale.” JRS 90: 95–109.

Lowe, Dunstan 2010. “Medusa, Antaeus, and Caesar Libycus. In: Homke, Nicola and Reitz, Christiane, eds. Lucan’s “Bellum Civile”: between epic tradition and aesthetic innovation. Beiträge zur Altertumskunde (282). de Gruyter, Berlin, pp. 119-134.

Martindale, Charles 1993. Redeeming the Text: Latin Poetry and the Hermeneutics of Reception. Cambridge.

Masters, Jamie 1992. Poetry and Civil War in Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Cambridge.

Matthews, Monica 2008. Caesar and the Storm: A Commentary on Lucan De Bello Civili, Book 5 lines 476–721. Peter Lang.

Morford, Mark P. O. 1967. The Poet Lucan: Studies in Rhetorical Epic. Blackwell.

Narducci, E. 1979. La Provvidenza Crudele. Lucano E La Distruzione Dei Miti Augustei. Pisa.

Nix, S. A. 2008. “Caesar as Jupiter in Lucan’s Bellum Civile.” CJ 103: 281–294.

Paleit, Edward 2013. War, Liberty, and Caesar: Responses to Lucan’s Bellum Ciuile, ca. 1580–1650. Oxford.

Phillips, O. C., Jr. 1962. The Influence of Ovid on Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Ph.D. diss. The University of Chicago.

Raschle, Christian. 2001. Pestes Harenae: Die Schlangenepisode in Lucans Pharsalia (IX 587–949). Peter Lang.

Saylor, C. 1999. “Lucan and Models of the Introduction.” Mnemosyne 52: 545–553.

Sebastian, B. 2013. Apostrophe to the Gods in Ovid’s Metamorphoses, Lucan’s  Pharsalia, and Statius’ Thebaid. Ph.D. diss. University of Florida.

Sklenář, R., 2003. The Taste for Nothingness : A Study of Virtus and Related Themes in Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.

Steele, R. B. 1924. “Lucan’s PharsaliaAJPh 45: 301–328.

Thomas, J. E. 2008. Staging Empire: The Manipulation of Place and Time in Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Ph.D. diss. Brown University.

Thorne, Mark Allen 2010. Lucan’s Cato, the Defeat of Victory, the Triumph of Memory. Ph.D. diss. The University of Iowa.

Thorne, M. A. 1997: ‘Cato and the Snakes in Lucan: Whose aristeia is it anyways? (Pharsalia 9.700-889)’.

Tracy 2009: ‘Science, Egypt, and Escapism in Lucan’, Ph.D., Toronto.

Tracy, J. 2010: ‘« Fallentia sidera » : the failure of astronomical escapism in Lucan’, American Journal of Philology 131, 635–661.

Tracy, J. 2014. Lucan’s Egyptian Civil War. Cambridge.

Walters, B. 2013. “Reading Death and the Senses in Lucretius and Lucan,” in Butler & Purves edd. 2013: pp–pp.

  • S. Butler & A. C. Purves edd. 2013. Synaesthesia and the Ancient Senses. Durham, UK.

Watkins, S. 2012. Lucan “Transforms” Ovid: Intertextual Studies in the Bellum Civile and the Metamorphoses. Ph.D. diss. University of Florida.

Weiner, J. 2011. Mutable Monuments and Atomistic Poetry in Lucan’s Bellum Civile. Ph.D. diss. University of California, Irvine.

Wheeler, S. 2002. “Lucan’s Reception of Ovid’s Metamorphoses.” Arethusa 35: 361–380.

Zyroff, E. S. 1971. The Author’s Apostrophe in Epic from Homer Through Lucan. Ph.D. diss. The Johns Hopkins University.

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