7:00 a.m.-8:00 a.m. Buffet Breakfast - Women's Classical Caucus (Conference I)

7:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Registration (University Room A)

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

8:15 a.m.-9:45 a.m.  CAMWS Business Meeting (Assembly Room)

10:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m. Special Meeting of the Vergilian Society (Capitol Ballroom A)

Tenth Paper Session: 10:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.

Section A: Roman History 2 (Senate Room A)

Carin M. C. Green (University of Iowa), presiding

  1. The Crisis of 27 and the Charismatic Leader in Livy and Virgil's Georgics. Edward J. Roe (Indiana University, Bloomington)
  2. Gaius Pontius at the Caudine Forks: A Case for Shared Ethics Regarding the Treatment of POWs in the Roman World. Zachary R. Chitwood (Ripon College)
  3. A Greek Model for Sallust Catiline 14.2-3. Kevin B. Muse (University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee)
  4. Is the Ending of Sallust's Bellum IugurthinumPessimistic? P. Andrew Montgomery (Samford University)
  5. Suetonius' Tiberius: A Proxemic Approach. John E. Thorburn (Baylor University)

Section B: Classical Pedagogy 3 (Senate Room B)

Cynthia L. Smith (Loras College), presiding

  1. Total Immersion Latin: K - 6. Kay R. Reyes (University of Alabama)
  2. Latin III's Big Secret: Johnny CAN Read! Ellen D. Sassenberg (Rochester Mayo High School)
  3. How to Throw a Spear on a Sling. Thomas N. Winter (University of Nebraska)
  4. The 2005 National Latin Exam. Jane H. Hall (University of Mary Washington)
  5. Forum Romanum in the Latin Classroom. Sally R. Davis (Arlington Public Schools)

Section C: Greek Novels (Caucus Room)

Gareth L. Schmeling (University of Florida), presiding

  1. Ethopoiïa and Female Speech in Plutarch. Bradley B. Buszard (Kalamazoo College)
  2. Biography as Satire in Lucian's Peregrinus. Stacie L. Kadleck (Indiana University, Bloomington)
  3. Lucian's Homer: The Epic Allusions of the Herakles. Maria Sarinaki (The University of Texas, Austin)
  4. False Deaths and Clitophon's Progress: the Unexpected Idealness of Leucippe and Clitophon. Jean Alvares (Montclair State University)
  5. Dead Man Talking: Egyptian Necromancy in the Ancient Novels. Katherine Panagakos (Rhodes College)
  6. History or Ancient Novel?: The Usurper Procopius. Edmund P. Cueva (Xavier University)


Section D: The Wide-ranging Influence of the Classics (Conference Room I)

James M. May (St. Olaf College), presiding

  1. Seizing the Hearer: Dramatic Intertextuality in Cicero's De Officiis. Jason P. Hartman (University of New Mexico)
  2. Lucan's Ludibrium: Focalisation and the Death of Pompey. Peter Nani (University of Iowa)
  3. Terentian Fathers and Sons in Augustine's Confessions. Eileen M. Jacxsens (Brown University)
  4. The Devil Went Down to Athens: Greco-Roman Magic and American Folklore. Jeffrey T. Winkle (Grand Valley State University)

Section E: Greek Poetry 1 (Conference Room III)

David F. Bright (Emory University), presiding

  1. Eros and Age in the Poems of Mimnermus. Vasiliki Kostopoulou (University of Wisconsin, Madison)
  2. Loose Women and Proverbial Dogs:  Interpreting Archilochus 169a. Elizabeth A.  Cady (University of Wisconsin, Madison)
  3. Tuomai in Hesiod's Theogony: Zeus' Revenge on Mortals. Kris J. Murrey (University of New Mexico)
  4. Plutarch's Marius: Creating Character with a View to the Odyssey. Michael C. Nerdahl (University of Wisconsin, Madison)

Section F: Latin Poetry 2 (Assembly Room)

Helena Dettmer (University of Iowa), presiding

  1. Rhythm as Dramatic Device in Catullus 8. Wakefield Foster (University of Missouri, Columbia)
  2. The Poetics of Manhood? Nonverbal Behavior in Catullus 51. Christina A. Clark (Creighton University)
  3. The Bean Pod and the Argo: Mock-Heroic References in Catullus 4. Tate L. Hemingson (University of Wisconsin, Madison)
  4. Venus as Physician: Aen. 12.411-19. Marilyn B. Skinner (University of Arizona)
  5. Aemulatioin Cold Blood: A Reading of the End of the Aeneid. Mehran A. Nickbakht (Universitþt Bern)

12:00 p.m.-1:00 p.m. Buffet Luncheon for Consulares (Capitol Ballroom B)

Eleventh Paper Session 1:15 p.m.-3:15 p.m.

Section A: Classics and Cross-Cultural Influences (Senate Room A)

Barbara A. McCauley (Concordia College), presiding

  1. Death and the City: Euripides' Alcestis and Vergil's Dido. Vassiliki Panoussi (Williams College)
  2. Corn�lio C™s™l N™n Tž's:   The Sandhi of Archaic Latin. William D. White (Baylor University)
  3. Friends in High Places: The Church and Civil Authority in Late Antique and Coptic Egypt. Philip F. Venticinque (University of Chicago)
  4. Intercultural Communication in Classical Antiquity. Jeremiah Reedy (Macalester College)

Section B: Rethinking How We Prepare Latin Teachers: 
An Open Forum (Senate Room B)

Eddie R. Lowry, Jr. (Ripon College), presiding

  1. Winner of Kraft Award for Excellence in Secondary School Teaching (TBA).
  2. Paul Sandrock, President-Elect, American Council on the Teaching of Foreign Languages.


Section C: The Price of Power: Kinship, Collapse, and Identity in Senecan Rome (Caucus Room)

Krissy A. Ionta (University of Southern California), presiding

  1. Another's Labor: Madness and Identity in the Hercules Furens. Philip H. Purchase (University of Southern California)
  2. In Regnum Incidi: Disability and Exile in Seneca's Oedipus. Krissy A. Ionta (University of Southern California)

Section D: Greek Literature and Culture 3 (Conference I)

F. Mike Clover (University of Wisconsin), presiding

  1. Croesus as Advisor: Wise or Otherwise? Charles C. Chiasson (University of Texas, Arlington)
  2. Kandaules' wife, Masistes' wife: Suppressing the Names of Women in Two Herodotean Tales of Tyranny. Stephanie L. Larson (Bucknell University)
  3. An Unusual Example of Oral Narrative in Thucydides. Robert R. Chenault (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  4. Moral Tragedy and Plutarch's Life of Marius. Brian V. Lush (University of Wisconsin, Madison)
  5. Between a Rock and a Soft Place: Ionian Identity in Herodotus. Christopher A. Baron (University of Pennsilvania)

Section E: Greek Poetry 2 (Conference III)

Craig A. Gibson (University of Iowa), presiding

  1. Two new epigrams of Posidippus. Richard C. M. Janko (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  2. Monstrous Offspring: Children of Nymphs in the Argonautica. Elizabeth R. Branscome (Indiana University, Bloomington)
  3. Seeing Medea in the Argonautica. Paul E. Ojennus (Ball State University)
  4. New Inscriptions on Old Shells: Hellenistic Epigram and a New Kingdom Inscribed Fossil from Heliopolis. Chad M. Schroeder (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  5. What's in a Name:  Daphnis and Comatas in the Idylls. David E. Kutzko (Western Michigan University)

Section F: Roman Epic (Assembly Room)

Steve Reece (St. Olaf College), presiding

  1. Lucretius as Teacher and Student. Matthew S. Semanoff (University of Montana)
  2. Poeta Scribens:Images of Writing in Vergil's Eclogues. Jennifer V. Ebbeler (University of Texas, Austin)
  3. The Old Man and the Land: Portrayals of Old Age in the Eclogues. Corinne E. Shirley (Indiana University, Bloomington)
  4. Understanding the Eclogues through the Eighth. David K. Oosterhuis (University of Minnesota, Twin Cities)

Twelfth Paper Session: 3:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m.

Section A: Greek History 2 (Senate Room A)

Mira Green (University of Utah), presiding

  1. Who's guarding the guardians?  The (mis)treatment of orphans in classical Athens. Sheila E. Kurian (University of Chicago)
  2. Spartan Adaptation in the Peloponnesian War. John L. Friend (University of Texas, Austin)
  3. Character Denigration and Demosthenes' Rhetorical Use of Solon. Sandra J. Burgess (University of Missouri, Columbia)
  4. The Formal Political Influence of the Pythia. Mira Green (University of Utah)

Section B: Citius, Altius, Fortius:  The Challenge
of Teaching Living Latin
(Senate Room B)

Gina M. Soter (University of Michigan), presiding

  1. Age, incipiamus: the Living Latin classroom. Nancy E. Llewellyn (Loyola Marymount University)
  2. Gradus incerti: confessions of rank beginners. Jeanne Marie Neumann (Davidson College) & Gina Soter (University of Michigan)
  3. Ludi R Us. Andrew D. J. Gollan (University of Kentucky) & Nancy E. Llewellyn (Loyola Marymount University)
  4. Exhibitiones: demonstrations of our methodology. Nancy E. Llewellyn (Loyola Marymount University)
  5. Exhibitiones: demonstrations of our methodology. Jeanne Marie Neumann (Davidson College)

Section D: The Breadth of Classical Scholarship (Conference I)

Rosemary L. Moore (University of Iowa), presiding

  1. Pear Stories: The Nature of Human Consciousness and the Composition of Thucydides' Speeches. Stewart G. Flory (Gustavus Adolphus College)
  2. Commilito et centurio:points of contact between military ranks in the late Republic. Rosemary L. Moore (University of Iowa)


Section E: Sappho and Theognis (Conference III)

Jennifer L. Larson (Kent State University), presiding

  1. Sappho's Masculine Voice. Ellen Greene (University of Oklahoma)
  2. Roses and the Moon in Sappho 96. Ethan J. Torretta (University of Michigan, Ann Arbor)
  3. Teaching a Course on Sappho and 'Sappho'. Kosta Hadavas (Beloit College)
  4. Theognis' Sphrêgis: Aristocratic Speech and the Paradoxes of Writing. Thomas K. Hubbard (University of Texas, Austin)
  5. Sphregis: Theognis and the Self. Philip G. J. Altman (University of Virginia)
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