Writing for an As. Catullus 50.3-4

in Mnemosyne
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Writing for an As. Catullus 50.3-4

in Mnemosyne

References

Acosta-HughesB. Reflections: Two Letters, and Two Poets Dictynna 2010 7 (http://dictynna.revues.org/178)

AustinR.G. Roman Board Games G&R 1935 4 24 34 and 76-82

BuchheitV. Catull c. 50 als Programm und Bekenntnis RhM 1976 119 162 180

BurgessD.L. Catullus C. 50: The Exchange of Poetry AJPh 1986 107 576 586

CollinsD. Master of the Game: Competition and Performance in Greek Poetry 2004 Cambridge/Mass.

CourtneyE. The Fragmentary Latin Poets 1993 Oxford

HarrisonS.J.HeyworthS.J. Notes on the Text and Interpretation of Catullus PCPhS 1998 44 85 109

HofferS. The Use of Adjective Interlacing (Double Hyperbaton) in Latin Poetry HSCPh 2007 103 299 340

KrollW. C. Valerius Catullus 1989 [1923] Stuttgart

LavencyM. L’ode à Lesbie et son billet d’envoi ac 1965 34 175 182

MacleodC. Parody and Personalities in Catullus cq 1973 23 294 303

MuretusM.A. Catullus. Et in eum commentarius M. Antonii Mureti 1554 Venice Paolo Manuzio

MynorsR.A.B. C. Valerii Catulli Carmina 1958 Oxford

NisbetR.G.M. AdamsJ.N.MayerR.G. The Word Order of Horace’s Odes Aspects of the Language of Latin Poetry 1999 Oxford 135 154

PeiperR. Q. Valerius Catullus. Beiträge zur Kritik seiner Gedichte 1875 Breslau

PowellJ.U. Collectanea Alexandrina 1925 Oxford

SegalC. Catullan Otiosi: The Lover and the Poet G&R 1970 17 25 31

van SickleJ.B. About Form and Feeling in Catullus 65 TAPhA 1968 99 487 508

ThomsonD.F.S. Catullus 1997 Toronto

WisemanT.P. Catullus and His World: A Reappraisal 1985 Cambridge

WrayD. Catullus and the Poetics of Roman Manhood 2001 Cambridge

1

See Segal 1970 and Buchheit 1976.

5

Thomson 1997325. In c. 5 cf. esp. milia multa fecerimus (5.10) and conturbare (5.11) with Kroll 1989 ad loc. One should also not overlook the erotic theme of the two poems. The erotic aspects of c. 50 (“frivolous atmosphere” Segal 1970 27) have been interpreted as a “parody of love-poetry” (Macleod 1973 294). Segal 1970 28 makes the link between Catullus 5 and 50.

7

Peiper 187530.

8

Already Muretus 155456 takes the transmitted ut conuenerat esse as a unit (but wants to understand esse in the sense of cibum capere). A stop of some sort after the seventh element of the hendecasyllabus is not unusual in Catullus: cf. by way of example Catullus 5.11 7.7 9.7 etc.

9

See Nisbet 1999137. On the (Hellenistic) practice of interlacing see van Sickle 1968 and Hoffer 2007.

13

See Burgess 1986578-581. On the literate game of skolion see also Collins 2004 84-98; on Roman (board) games and gambling Austin 1935.

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