7:00 a.m.-8:00 a.m.  Buffet Breakfast - Vergilian Society (Conference V)

7:30 a.m.-12:00 p.m. Registration (University Room A)

8:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m. Exhibits (University Rooms B-D)

Sixth Paper Session: 8:15 a.m.-9:45 a.m.

Section A: Greek Literature and Culture 2 (Senate Room A)

Michael J. Harstad (Asbury College), presiding

  1. Pandora and Strife: A Mistaken Perception of Misogyny in Hesiod. Jonathon P. Zarecki (University of Florida)
  2. The Telling o fand Telling in the Story of Meleager. Daniel P. Hanchey (University of Texas, Austin)
  3. "Trialogical" Duals in Plato's Euthydemus and the Illusion of the Dialogue. Wolfgang Polleichtner (University of Texas, Austin)
  4. Aristotle's Poetics on Plotinus' Terms. Svetla E. Slaveva-Griffin (Florida State University)
  5. Art and Experience in the Odysseyand the Aeneid. Deborah Beck (Swarthmore College)

Section B: Latin Literature (Senate Room B)

Patricia A. Marquardt (Marquette University), presiding

  1. Mysperception, Malaise, Miles. Ric E. Rader (Ohio State University)
  2. The Character of Jocasta in Seneca's Oedipus. Thomas D. Kohn (University of Richmond)

Section C: Greek Pedagogy (Caucus Room)

Anne H. Groton (St. Olaf College), presiding

  1. Learning Greek the Hard Way. Frederick Williams (Southern Illinois University)
  2. "But Isn't It Hard?": Making First Year Greek Easier. Wilfred E. Major (Louisiana State University)
  3. Teaching How to Understand Greek Particles. Stephen L. Pearce (Jesuit High School)
  4. The Problems, Past Approaches, and Pedagogy of Ancient Greek in American Universities .Patrice D. Rankine (Purdue University)
  5. The Use of Fables in Teaching Greek. Albert T. Watanabe (Louisiana State University)

Section D: Vergil (Conference I)

Ward W. Briggs (University of South Carolina), presiding

  1. Social Status and the Perils of Exchange in Vergil's Aeneid. Neil A. Coffee (University at Buffalo, SUNY)
  2. Arma virumque cano:  Messing with the Muse. Laura E. Mawhinney (University of Florida)
  3. Dido's Deductio. Lauren P. Caldwell (Georgetown University)
  4. In the Manner of the Beast, Aeneid 4.550-551. Richard C. Monti (University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee)
  5. The Aeneid's Goddesses of Love and Marriage. Edward M. Gutting (University of Mississippi)

Section E: Juvenal (Conference III)

Edward A. Phillips (Grinnell College), presiding

  1. Curing the Wounds of Telephus: Satire as Pharmakonin Juvenal 1. David H. Larmour (Texas Tech University)
  2. Odi / hanc ego quae:Juvenal's Voice and the Problematic Persona. Laura K. Van Abbema (University of Wisconsin, Madison)
  3. All Hope Lies in Caesar: An Ironic Appeal in Juvenal 7. Jeremy S. Huff (University of Minnesota, Twin Cities)
  4. Purchasing Manhood: Status and Virility in Juvenal's Ninth Satire. Christopher Nappa (University of Minnesota, Twin Cities)
  5. Caught in the Act: Reader As Voyeur in Juvenal. Heather L. Vincent (Southern Illinois University)

Section F: Bringing Ancient Athens to Athens, Georgia:
Reacting to the Past
(Assembly Room)

T. Keith Dix (University of Georgia), presiding

  1. Reacting to the Past: An Introduction. T. Keith Dix (University of Georgia)
  2. Athena Reacts: The Gamemaster's Experience. Nancy R. Felson (University of Georgia)
  3. Athens in Athens: The Student Experience. Marilyn Zapf (University of Georgia)

Seventh Session: 10:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.

Section A: Greek Comedy (Senate Room A)

John E. Thorburn (Baylor University), presiding

  1. Sound-mimicry in Aristophanes. Matthew F. Amati (University of Wisconsin, Madison)
  2. Implied 'Author' and 'Audience' in the First Parabasis of Aristophanes' Wasps. Sean W. Larson (University of Minnesota, Twin Cities)
  3. The Decision of Dionysus's Soul in Aristophanes' Frogs. John P. Given (East Carolina University)
  4. Hellenistic lept—t�s and Greek Comedy. Athanassios Vergados (University of Virginia)

Section B: Roman History 1 (Senate Room B)

Jack C. Wells (Minnesota State University), presiding

  1. The Smaller Libraries of Roman Egypt. George W. Houston (University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill)
  2. Established and Ascending: Cleopatra VII Surveys Her Realm. Cecilia M. Peek (Brigham Young University)
  3. Pastoralism in the Roman Economy: A Comparative Approach. Joseph E. Lemak (University at Buffalo, SUNY)
  4. Tiberius, Thrasyllus and the Rise of Astrologers in Rome. Chrysostomos Kostopoulos (University of Florida, Gainesville)

Section C: Classical Pedagogy 1 (Caucus Room)

Kenneth F. Kitchell, Jr. (University of Massachusetts), presiding

  1. Ekklesia:A Calling for Outreach. Emil A. Kramer (Augustana College)
  2. Archê de toi hêmisu pantos: Some hooks for Elementary Greek. Timothy E. Winters (Austin Peay State University)
  3. The AP Latin Examinations: What the Successful Student Has Achieved. John E. Sarkissian (Youngstown State University)
  4. Why and How Do Students Differ in Ther Ability to Learn Latin and What Can We Do About It? Barbara B. Hill (University of Colorado, Boulder)

Section D: Latin Textbooks for Today's College Students (Conference I)

Ronnie Ancona (Hunter College, CUNY), presiding

  1. Ronnie Ancona (Hunter College, The Graduate Center, CUNY)
  2. Laurie Haight Keenan (Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers)
  3. Ward W. Briggs (University of South Carolina)
  4. Deborah Pennell Ross (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)

Section E: Latin Poetry 1 (Conference III)

Stephen A. Nimis (Miami University of Ohio), presiding

  1. Statius, Silvae4.4 and Horace's Epistles. Stephanie A. McCarter (University of Virginia)
  2. Nature and Nurture in Statius' Achilleid. Neil W. Bernstein (Ohio University)
  3. The Politics of Talking about Love: Locating Rome and Augustus in the Propertian Poet-Lover's Discourse. Barbara P. Weinlich (Vanderbilt University)
  4. From Umbria to Actium, with Horos: identity and political irony in Propertius 4.1 and 6. Bryce A. Carpenter (Montana State University)
  5. Propertius and Maecenas' Requests for Epic. Shannon N. Byrne (Xavier University)

Section F: The Odyssey's Cyclopean Episode in Theater,
Film, and Art (Assembly Room)

Hanna M. Roisman (Colby College) and Martin M. Winkler (George Mason University)

  1. Talks Too Much: Poly+Phemus in Euripides' Cyclops. George W. M. Harrison (Concordia University, Montreal)
  2. 'Homeric' art in ancient Greece: the case of the Cyclops. Amy C. Smith (University of Reading)
  3. Cinematic Cyclopes: Homer and Beyond. Martin M. Winkler (George Mason University)
  4. The Cyclopean Episode from Homer to NBC. Hanna M. Roisman (Colby College)

12:00 p.m.-1:00 p.m. Buffet Luncheon - ACM/GLCA/ACS Classicists (Conference V)

 <<Shuttle busses to the UW campus will depart every
15 minutes between 12:15 and 1:15.>>

Eighth Paper Session 1:15 p.m.-3:00 p.m.
in Wisconsin Union on UW campus

Click here for a map of the Wisconsin Union

Section A: Ancient Philosophy 1 (Old Madison Room)

Susan D. Martin (University of Tennessee), presiding

  1. Domestic Architecture and Social Identity: a case-study from Delos. Lisa C. Nevett (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  2. How Do I Love Thee?  Let Me Count the Minas.  Xenophon's Economics of Friendship. Mark R. Warren (University of Texas, Austin)
  3. Socrates v. Aristippus, Round Two: Memorabilia 3.8. David M. Johnson (Southern Illinois University, Carbondale)
  4. Plato's Attitude towards Magic in the Laws. Richard A. Apostol (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  5. Plato's Timaean Psychology. John F. Finamore (University of Iowa)
  6. Pregnant Men on Ladders: Comic Elements in Plato's Symposium. Elizabeth Belfiore (University of Minnesota, Twin Cities)

Section B: Classical Pedagogy 2 (Inn Wisconsin Room)

Keely Lake (Wayland Academy), presiding

  1. Graphic Evidence that Greek Makes Sense. T. Davina McClain (Loyola University, New Orleans)
  2. Problem-Based Learning for Latin Students. Bridget M. Thomas (Truman State University)
  3. Excelability:An Aid to Latin Proficienc.y Marianthe Colakis (The Covenant School)
  4. See a Pattern?: A Pedagogical Shortcut to Vergil's Artistry. Deborah P. Ross (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  5. Beyond aesthetics: towards a "grammar of style." Donka D. Markus (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)

Section C: Tragedy 3 (Class of '24 Reception Room)

Kosta Hadavas (Beloit College), presiding

  1. Hyperbaton in Iambic Trimeters of Sophocles.Daniel Markovic (University of llinois, Urbana-Champaign)
  2. Not Quite Not Right: Antigone's Cursed Virginity. Christel I. Johnson (University of South Carolina)
  3. Soldiers and Sailors: Power and Class in the Philoctetes. Jonathan T. Chicken (Indiana University, Bloomington)
  4. Death in the Oedipus at Colonus. Martin A. Gallagher (The University of Kansas)
  5. "The whole race loves children" (Euripides Heracles 636): Small Children in Some Tragedies of Euripides. Sophie J. V. Mills (University of North Carolina, Asheville)
  6. Power, Freedom and Euripides' Bacchae. Rebecca F. Kennedy (Howard University)

Section D: Ovid and Related Authors (Langdon Room)

Robert B. Patrick, Jr. (Central Educ. Ctr., Coweta County Schools), presiding

  1. Intertextual Incest in Ovid and Euripides. Elizabeth A. Manwell (Kalamazoo College
  2. Ovid v. Amor: Ovid's Elegiac Encounters with Cupid. Anne S. Wadlow (University of Virginia)
  3. Bald Women Do Not Attract Men: "Hair" in Ovid's Amores,Book I. Helena Dettmer (University of Iowa)
  4. Ulysses Who?: Strategic Suppression of Names in Tristia 1.5. Samuel J. Huskey (University of Oklahoma)
  5. SERVATA NASO CORINNA:Ovid's Votive Inscriptions. Teresa R. Ramsby (University of Massachusetts, Amherst)

Section E: Greek Oratory 1 (Capitol View)

Andrew O. Wolpert (University of Wisconsin), presiding

  1. Wife Swapping and Cat Fights: Domestic Issues in Greek Declamation.Heather I. W.  Gruber (University of Iowa)
  2. What's So Bad about Hegesias? William E. Hutton (College of William and Mary)
  3. Absence of Miasmaas Proof of Innocence in Antiphon 5. Cami Slotkin (Tulane University and Freie Universität, Berlin)
  4. Commemoration and Responsibility. Francis M. Dunn (University of California, Santa Barbara)
  5. Epic Echoes in [Demosthenes] 59.94-106. David M. Branscome (Indiana University, Bloomington)
  6. Rationality and Relevance in On The Crown. Michael Gagarin (University of Texas, Austin)


Section F: Perspectives on House and Household in Ancient Greece,
Part I: Houses and Society (Tripp Commons)

William Aylward (University of Wisconsin), presiding

  1. "Domestic Space in the Greek City-State" Revisited. Bradley A. Ault (University at Buffalo, SUNY)
  2. Furniture in the Greek Household:  Assessing the Evidence. Barbara Tsakirgis (Vanderbilt University)
  3. The Semi-fixed Nature of Domestic Religion. Katherine M.  Swinford (University of Cincinnati)
  4. Domestic Architecture and Social Identity: a case-study from Delos. Lisa C. Nevett (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)


Ninth Paper Session: 3:15 p.m.-5:00 p.m.
in Wisconsin Union on UW campus

Section A: Ancient Philosophy 2 (Old Madison Room)

John F. Finamore (University of Iowa), presiding

  1. Aristotle's Case Against Righteousness. Richard D. Heitman (Carthage College)
  2. Empedocles' Three Easy Steps to Mastering the Universe. Carrie L. Galsworthy (Miami University)
  3. Affection and Affiliation: The Role of Social Networks in Conversion to Philosophy. Kendra J. Eshleman (Oberlin College)
  4. The Proper Limits of Philosophy: A Defense of Callicles. Gerol C. Petruzella (University at Buffalo, SUNY)
  5. Instantaneous Conversion as a Species of Metamorphosis in Ancient Philosophy. James A. Arieti (Hampden-Sydney College)

Section B: CPL Panel: Teaching Latin in the 21st Century Classroom
(Inn Wisconsin Room)

Ginny T. Lindzey (Porter Middle School), presiding

  1. Vergil's Demands on his Readers. Daniel V. McCaffrey (Randolph-Macon College)
  2. Catullus, Martial and Latin Haiku for the Secondary Classroom. Barbara L. Merry (Millburn High School)
  3. Real Latin: Vergil in a Level 1 Classroom. Ginny T. Lindzey (Porter Middle School)

Section C: Classical Tradition 3 (Class of '24 Reception Room)

Monica S. Cyrino (University of New Mexico), presiding

  1. Desiring Medea: Confounding Subject and Object in Two Cinematic Versions of Jason and the Argonauts. Margaret M. Toscano (University of Utah)
  2. Using Film: Redeeming Wofgang Petersen's Troy. Art L. Spisak (Southwest Missouri State University)
  3. From Prize to Priestess: The Character of Briseis in Wolfgang Peterson's Troy. Alena Allen (Bosque School)
  4. Odysseus and Martin Guerre: Two Great Imposters. T. Samantha Przybeck (San Francisco State University)
  5. Jacob Grønlykke's Inuit Odyssey. Patricia N. Freiert, William K. Freiert (Gustavus Adolphus College)
  6. Ego Sum Homo Indomitus: Nationalism and Heroism in Vergil's Aeneid and Mel Gibson's Braveheart (1995). Monica S. Cyrino (University of New Mexico)

Section D: Latin Prose Authors 2 (Langdon Room)

Mark F. Williams (Calvin College), presiding

  1. Pastor's Impassivity: A Parodic Exemplum at De Ira2.33. Amanda R. Wilcox (University of Minnesota, Twin Cities)
  2. Priapean Punishments in Petronius' Satyricon 16-26. Martha W. Habash (Creighton University)
  3. The Fiction of History: Apuleius' Twofold Treatment of Historiain the Golden Ass. Ashli J. E. Baker (University of Wisconsin, Madison)
  4. Sources of Authority in Trajan's Letters to Pliny. Thomas A. Soule (Boston University)
  5. Gellius' attitude to philosophy in the Attic Nights. Patricia M. FitzGibbon (Colorado College)

Section E: Greek Oratory 2 (Capitol View)

Terry L. Papillon (Virginia Tech), presiding

  1. Comedy, Rhetoric, and Reality: The Role of Comic Narratives in Against Timarchus. Jess L. Miner (University of Texas)
  2. Forgetting the Plataeans. Bernd K. Steinbock (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  3. Theory and Practice in Libanius' Progymnasmata. Craig A. Gibson (University of Iowa)
  4. A Natural Sophist: The Depiction of Sostratus in Philostratus' Lives of the Sophists 552-554. Patrich P. Hogan (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor )


Section F: Perspectives on House and Household in Ancient Greece,
Part 2: Household Pottery and Domestic Assemblages (Tripp Commons)

Kathleen M. Lynch (University of Cincinnati), presiding

  1. Mycenaean Household Assemblages and the Problem of Pylos. Susanne U. Hofstra (Rhodes College)
  2. Domestic Materials in Democratic Settings. Jennifer J. Sacher (University of Cincinnati)
  3. Shopping for Sympotic Pottery for the Late Archaic Athenian Household. Kathleen M. Lynch (University of Cincinnati)
  4. Domestic Ritual in Fourth Century and Hellenistic Athens. Susan Rotroff (Washington University)
  5. Hellenistic Domestic Assemblages: a Ceramic Koine? Shannan Stewart (University of Cincinnati)

5:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m. Reception - Great Hall, Wisconsin Union (cash bar)

<< Shuttle busses to the Concourse Hotel will depart
every 15 minutes between 5:15 and 6:15.>>

7:00 p.m.-7:30 p.m. Cash Bar - Wisconsin Ballroom (in Concourse Hotel)

7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.  Banquet - Wisconsin Ballroom (in Concourse Hotel)

10:00 p.m.-12:00 a.m. President's Gala - Wisconsin Ballroom (in Concourse Hotel)

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