- Title Pages
- List of Figures and Illustrations
- List of Contributors
- 1 The poet in the <i>Iliad</i>
- 2 Xenophon’s and Caesar’s third-person narratives—or are they?
- 3 Listening to many voices: Athenian tragedy as popular art*
- 4 ‘When I read my <i>Cato</i>, it is as if Cato speaks’: the birth and evolution of Cicero’s dialogic voice
- 5 Author and speaker(s) in Horace’s <i>Satires</i> 2
- 6 ‘I, Polybius’: self-conscious didacticism?<sup>1</sup>
- 7 Drip-feed invective: Pliny, self-fashioning, and the Regulus letters
- 8 An I for an I: reading fictional autobiography<sup>1</sup>
- 9 <i>Ille ego qui quondam</i>: on authorial (an)onymity
- 10 Authorship and authority in Greek fictional letters
- 11 Plato’s religious voice: Socrates as godsent, in Plato and the Platonists<sup>1</sup>
- 12 When the dead speak: the refashioning of Ignatius of Antioch in the long recension of his letters
- 13 <i>Ars</i> in their ‘I’s: authority and authorship in Graeco-Roman visual culture<sup>1</sup>
- The Author's Voice in Classical and Late Antiquity
- Oxford University Press
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