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Foucault's Virginity
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  • Cited by 23
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Miles, Graeme 2017. Hippolytus, the Lamia, and the Eunuch: Celibacy and Narrative Strategy in Philostratus’ Life of Apollonius. Classical Philology, Vol. 112, Issue. 2, p. 200.

    Kanavou, Nikoletta 2016. The Vocabulary of Chaste Love in the Ninus Fragments. Classical Philology, Vol. 111, Issue. 3, p. 276.

    Barker, Georgina 2016. Polina Barskova’s ‘Daphnis and Chloe’: a Russian pastoral. Classical Receptions Journal, p. clw020.

    Goldhill, Simon 2015. The Imperialism of Historical Arrogance: Where Is the Past in the DSM’s Idea of Sexuality?. Archives of Sexual Behavior, Vol. 44, Issue. 5, p. 1099.

    Kanavou, Nikoletta 2015. A Husband is More Important Than a Child. Mnemosyne, Vol. 68, Issue. 6, p. 937.

    Jarratt, Susan C. 2014. Untimely Historiography? Foucault’s “Greco-Latin Trip”. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, Vol. 44, Issue. 3, p. 220.

    Temmerman, Koen De 2014. A Companion to the Ancient Novel. p. 231.

    Chew, Kathryn S. 2014. A Companion to the Ancient Novel. p. 62.

    Alvares, Jean 2014. A Companion to the Ancient Novel. p. 26.

    Makowski, John F. 2014. A Companion to the Ancient Novel. p. 490.

    Bierl, Anton 2014. A Companion to the Ancient Novel. p. 441.

    Finkelpearl, Ellen D. 2014. A Companion to the Ancient Novel. p. 456.

    Gehrke, Pat J. Jarratt, Susan C. Vivian, Bradford and Walzer, Arthur E. 2013. Forum on Arthur Walzer's “Parrēsia, Foucault, and the Classical Rhetorical Tradition”. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, Vol. 43, Issue. 4, p. 355.

    Ormand, Kirk 2013. A Companion to Greek and Roman Sexualities. p. 54.

    Lear, Andrew 2013. A Companion to Greek and Roman Sexualities. p. 102.

    Skinner, Marilyn B. 2013. A Companion to Greek and Roman Sexualities. p. 1.

    Bosman, Philip R. 2010. Utopia, Domestication and Special Status: Marriage and Family in the Stoic Tradition. Acta Patristica et Byzantina, Vol. 21, Issue. 2, p. 5.

    Boyarin, Daniel 2009. Patron Saint of the Incongruous: Rabbi Meˀir, the Talmud, and Menippean Satire. Critical Inquiry, Vol. 35, Issue. 3, p. 523.

    Meggitt, Justin J. 2007. The Madness of King Jesus. Journal for the Study of the New Testament, Vol. 29, Issue. 4, p. 379.

    Too, Yun Lee 2001. The economies of pedagogy: Xenophon's wifely didactics. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philological Society, Vol. 47, Issue. , p. 65.

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Book description

The sexy, witty and often bizarre novels, poetry and dialogues of the first centuries of this era (works such as Longus' Daphnis and Chloe, Achilles Tatius' Leukippe and Cleitophon and Plutarch's Amatorius) were being composed at the same time as fundamental ideas about the body, gender and sexuality were being set in place with the rise of Christianity and the Church to dominate the pagan world. Modern writers on the history of sexuality have largely ignored this literature in favour of prose treatises, philosophy and Christian homilies. Simon Goldhill, writing with the same wit and verve as the ancient writers with whom he engages, sets out to put these texts back into the history of sexuality. The result is a dazzling celebration of sex and sexuality in the Greek literature of the first centuries CE.

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