Thomas K Hubbard
Professor — PhD; 1980, Yale
- E-mail: email@example.com
- Phone: 471-0676
- Office: WAG 9
- Office Hours: M 2-3 and WF 1-2
College: Liberal Arts
Home Department: Classics
Research interests:Greek and Roman Literature, Literary Theory.
Field: Greco-Roman literature and gender studies.
WGS 340 HOMOSEXUALITY IN ANTIQUITY, WGS 340 HOMOSEXUALITY, RENAIS
Awards: Martin Kellogg Fellowship in Classical Languages and Literatures (1979-80). Post-Doctoral Fellowship in the School of Criticism and Theory, Northwestern University (Summer 1981). National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Seminar Fellowship, Harvard University- ''The Ancient Greek Concept of Myth and Contemporary Theory''andnbsp; (Summer 1984). National Endowment for the Humanities Fellowship for University Teachers, and Visiting Fellow, Cornell University (1987-8). Rachel and Ben Vaughan Fellowship in Classics (1988-9). University Research Institute Summer Fellowship (Summer 1989). National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Fellowship (Summer 1992). Alexander von Humboldt Fellowship, Free University of Berlin (1995-96). University of Texas Faculty Research Assignment (Fall 2000). Member, Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton (Fall 2002). Alexander von Humboldt Resumption Fellowship, Free University of Berlin (Spring 2003). National Endowment for the Humanities Fellowship for University Teachers (2004-5). Loeb Classical Library Fellowship (2004-5, declined)
Recent Publications: Homosexuality in Greece and Rome: A Sourcebook of Basic Documents (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2003) xvii+558pp. ''Sex in the Gym: Athletic Trainers and Pedagogical Pederasty,'' 7 (2003) 1-26. ''The Architecture of Sophocles' Ajax,'; Hermes 131 (2003) 158-71. ''The Dissemination of Epinician Lyric: Pan-Hellenism, Reperformance, Written Texts,'' in C. Mackie (ed.), Oral Performance and Its Context (Leiden: E. J. Brill, 2003) 71-93. ''The Varieties of Greek Love,'' The Gay andamp; Lesbian Review[/i] 11.3 (2004) 11-12. ''The Invention of Sulpicia,'' Classical Journal 100 (2004/5) 177-94.[br] ''The Catullan Libelli Reconsidered,'' Philologus 149 (2005) 253-77. ''Pindar's Tenth Olympian and Athlete-Trainer Relationships,''andnbsp; in B. Verstraete and V. Provencal (eds.), Greek Love through the Ages: Same-Sex Desire and Love in the Greco-Roman World and in the Classical Tradition of the West (Binghamton: Haworth Press, 2005) 137-71 (= special issue of Journal of Homosexuality 49 ). ''Longus, Vergil, and the Pipes of Pan,'' in M. Fantuzzi andamp; T. D. Papanghelis (eds.), Brill's Companion to Ancient Pastoral (Leiden: E. J. Brill, 2006) 499-513. ''The Pipe That Can Imitate All Pipes: Longus' Daphnis and Chloe and the Intertextual Polyphony of Pastoral Music,'' forthcoming in M. Skoie andamp; S. Velazquez (eds.), Re-inscribing Pastoral in the Humanities: Essays on the Uses of a Critical Concept (Bristol: Bristol Phoenix Press, 2006) 101-6, 160. ''History's First Child Molester: Euripides' Chrysippus and the Marginalization of Pederasty in Athenian Democratic Discourse,'' in J. Davidson, F. Muecke, and P. Wilson (eds.), Greek Drama III: Studies in Memory of Kevin Lee = BICS Supplement 87 (London: Institute of Classical Studies, 2006) 223-44. ''Theognis' Sphrandecirc;gis: Aristocratic Speech and the Paradoxes of Writing,'' in C. Cooper (ed.), Politics of Orality (Leiden: E. J. Brill, 2006) 193-215. ''Attic Old Comedy and the Development of Theoretical Rhetoric,'' in I. Worthington (ed.), Companion to Greek Rhetoric (Oxford: Blackwell, 2006) 490-508.''Pindar, Heracles the Idaean Dactyl, and the Foundation of the Olympic Games,'' in G. Schaus andamp; S. Wenn (eds.), Onward to the Olympics: Historical Perspectives on the Olympic Games (Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2007) 27-45.''Exile from Arcadia: Sannazaro's Piscatory Eclogues,'' in M. Paschalis (ed.), Pastoral Palimpsests: Essays in the Reception of Theocritus and Virgil = Rethymnon Classical Studies 3 (Herakleion: Crete University Press, 2007) 59-77. ''Getting the Last Word: Publication of Political Oratory as an Instrument of Historical Revisionism,'' in E. A. Mackay (ed.), Orality, Literacy, Memory in the Ancient Greco-Roman World (Leiden: E. J. Brill, 2008) 183-200.
WGS 345 • Gender/Sexuality In Anc Novel
MWF 1200pm-100pm MEZ B0.302
(also listed as
C C 348 )
The goal of this course is to introduce students to the major works of prose fiction from Greco-Roman antiquity, and to relate those works to the intellectual, cultural, and social currents of Late Antiquity. The works examined will include Greek romances, Roman comic novels, ancient science fiction, and early Judeo-Christian fictional narratives. We shall examine both their relationship to more canonical works of classical literature and their influence in later Western literary and artistic traditions. Gender and Sexuality will be focal points of discussion, since these works often provide valuable evidence concerning ancient sexual attitudes and gender roles. Since this is designated as a Writing Flag class, students will be assigned frequent papers and receive practice in improving their expository and argumentative skills. The course grade will be determined by four short papers (3-4 pages) on assigned topics (10% each), a longer final paper (6-8 pages) on a topic of each student's choice (25%), a short oral report presented to the class (10%), and participation in class discussion (25%). Regular attendance is mandatory, and will be calculated as part of the class discussion grade. B. P. Reardon, Collected Ancient Greek Novels (Univ. of California Press). W. Arrowsmith (tr.), Petronius: The Satyricon (New American Library). J. Lindsay (tr.), Apuleius: The Golden Ass (Indiana Univ. Press).