By Aaron Kachuck
Cicero's late works show frequent and concerted interest in what it means to reconceive of social genres and practices (oratory, politics, friendship) as solitary arts.
By Christopher S. van den Berg
This paper examines Cicero’s Brutus (46 BCE), arguing that Cicero there presents the most elaborate and sophisticated version in his writings of a trans-generic conception of literature. Cicero’s Brutus (46 B.C.E.) has largely been understood thus far in terms of its most salient feature, that is, as an evolutionary catalogue of orators culminating in Cicero’s own accomplishments.
By Jennifer A. Rea
By Amanda Klause
By Rachel Philbrick
By Lissa Crofton-Sleigh
By Harriet Fertik
Hell to Pay: Classics and Radical Inclusion in W.E.B. Du Bois’s “Of the Ruling of Men”
By Evan Lee
Classical Tradition and Black Nationalism in W.E.B. Du Bois’s The Star of Ethiopia