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  • Notes on Contributors

Christopher Chinn is assistant professor of classics at Pomona College. He is the author of several articles on Statius and other Roman imperial authors. His current research focuses on vision and visuality in Latin literature, particularly poetry. His book Statius' Ekphrastic Poetics is currently in preparation.

James Jope is an independent scholar. Following dual careers as a classicist and a professional translator, he is now retired. He has written articles and reviews on ancient sexuality, Lucretius and Epicureanism, Strato, Lucian, and Aristotle, as well as subjects related to translating. He can be contacted at his website,

Sarah Levin-Richardson is Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow in the Humanities Research Center at Rice University, having received her doctorate in classical archaeology at Stanford University in 2009. Her research focuses on gender and sexuality, graffiti and erotic art, and the reception of the classical past. In addition to several forthcoming articles, she is preparing a monograph entitled Beyond Desire: Romans and Their Erotic Art, which explores the intersection of eroticism, desire, and viewing in the Roman period.

Konstantinos P. Nikoloutsos is Assistant Professor of Classics and Ancient Studies at Saint Joseph's University. He specializes in Roman elegy and classical reception. He is the recipient of the 2008 Paul Rehak Prize for the article "Beyond Sex: The Poetics and Politics of Pederasty in Tibullus 1.4," Phoenix 61: 55-82. He is the guest editor of a forthcoming special issue of Roman Quarterly devoted to the reception of Greek and Roman drama in Latin America.

Deborah Steiner is Jay Professor of Greek at Columbia University. She is the author of several books, including, most recently, a commentary on books 17 and 18 of the Odyssey (Cambridge 2010), and of numerous articles on authors ranging from Homer through Callimachus. Her recent work has focused particularly on iambic poetry, archaic fable, and the relations between late archaic and early classical Attic vase painting and the lyric poetry of the age. [End Page 121]



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