- Title Pages
- 1 Interrogating the Magic–Gender Connection
- 2 From Goddess to Hag: The Greek and the Roman Witch in Classical Literature
- 3 “The Most Worthy of Women is a Mistress of Magic”: Women as Witches and Ritual Practitioners in 1 Enoch and Rabbinic Sources
- 4 Gendering Heavenly Secrets?
- 5 Magic, Abjection, and Gender in Roman Literature
- 6 Magic Accusations against Women in Tacitus’s Annals
- 7 Drunken Hags with Amulets and Prostitutes with Erotic Spells: The Re-Feminization of Magic in Late Antique Christian Homilies
- 8 The Bishop, the Pope, and the Prophetess: Rival Ritual Experts in Third-Century Cappadocia
- 9 Living Images of the Divine: Female Theurgists in Late Antiquity
- 10 Sorceresses and Sorcerers in Early Christian Tours of Hell
- 11 The Social Context of Women’s Erotic Magic in Antiquity
- 12 Cheating Women: Curse Tablets and Roman Wives
- 13 Saffron, Spices, and Sorceresses: Magic Bowls and the Bavli
- 14 Victimology or: How to Deal with Untimely Death
- 15 A Gospel Amulet for Joannia (P.Oxy. VIII 1151)
- Citation Index
- Subject Index
- Daughters of Hecate
- Oxford University Press
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