Roman Homosexuality: Second Edition
Ten years after its original publication, Roman Homosexuality remains the definitive statement of this interesting but often misunderstood aspect of Roman culture. Learned yet accessible, the book has reached both students and general readers with an interest in ancient sexuality. This second edition features a new foreword by Martha Nussbaum, a completely rewritten introduction that takes account of new developments in the field, a rewritten and expanded appendix on ancient images of sexuality, and an updated bibliography.
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Slaves Prostitutes and Wives
2 Greece and Rome
3 The Concept of Stuprum
4 Effeminacy and Masculinity
5 Sexual Roles and Identities
Afterword to the Second Edition
Appendix 1 The Rhetoric of Nature
adultery amor anally penetrated ancient argues atque boys brothel Caelius Cantarella 1992 Cato Catullus century a.d. chapter Cicero cinaedus cited claim concept cultural cunnilinctus depilation describes desire discussion disgraceful effeminacy effeminate emperor epigram Epist erotic etiam example exoletus fellatio fellator female freeborn Roman fucked Ganymede gender graffiti Greek Halperin heterosexual homosexual insult Juvenal’s Latin lex Scantinia Livy Maecenas man’s married Mart Martial masculine men’s Naevolus Nero one’s passive pederasty pedico penis phrase Plautus played the receptive pleasure poem poet Pompeii Priapus prostitutes pudicitia puellae pueros quae quam quid Quintilian quod receptive role reference relationship Richlin Roman Homosexuality Rome satire Seneca sexual acts sexual practices sexual relations sexually penetrated slave-boy soft stuprum Suet Suetonius suggests Tacitus texts textual tradition tibi tion Valerius Valerius Maximus Virgil’s viri viro wife woman women words writers young youth