- Notes on Contributors
Mark Buchan is currently acting associate professor of classics at Columbia University. He is author of The Limits of Heroism: Homer and the Ethics of Reading (Ann Arbor 2004). He is currently finishing a book on The Iliad. His research interests also include representations of slavery in Greek tragedy and Herodotus, and ancient love poetry, from Mimnermus to Sulpicia.
Max L. Goldman is a visiting assistant professor at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. His dissertation and published work have centered on Petronius. His current research interests lie in Latin literature, ancient prose fiction, and narrative theory.
Amanda Krauss is assistant professor of classics at Vanderbilt University. Her research interests include classical comedy and the historical application thereof; ancient humor and modern humor theory; and Ovidian elegy. She is currently working on a book, “Consensus facit nuptias?” Marriage on the Plautine Stage, which bridges generic and theoretical approaches to Roman comedy in order to analyze the social significance of Plautus’s humorous representation of marriage.
Kurt Lampe is teaching fellow in classics and ancient history at the University of Bristol. He is the author of one article on medieval Latin paleography and arithmetic (Mediaeval Studies, 2006) and coauthor of a forthcoming publication on a related topic (Sciamus). His current research interests focus on the comparison of twentieth-century philosophy and psychology with classical philosophy and literature.
Victoria Wohl is associate professor of classics at the University of Toronto and coeditor of the journal Phoenix. The author of Love Among the Ruins: The Erotics of Democracy in Classical Athens (Princeton 2002) and Intimate Commerce: Exchange, Gender, and Subjectivity in Greek Tragedy (Texas 1998), she specializes in classical Greek literature, with a particular focus on tragedy, Athenian cultural history, and critical theory. She is currently working on a book on legal thought in the courtroom speeches of classical Athens. [End Page 111]