- Notes on Contributors
Federica Bessone is Professor of Latin Language and Literature at the University of Turin. She studied at the SNS and the University of Pisa. She is the author of P. Ovidii Nasonis Heroidum Epistula XII: Medea Iasoni (Florence, 1997) and of La 'Tebaide' di Stazio. Epica e potere (Pisa and Rome, 2011), and has co-edited (with Marco Fucecchi) The Literary Genres in the Flavian Age: Canons, Transformations, Reception (Berlin and Boston, 2017). She has published on Augustan and Flavian poetry, Seneca, and Petronius; is co-editor of the series "Millennium" (Alessandria, Edizioni dell'Orso); and is a member of the scientific committees of "Eugesta," "MD," and "RCCM."
Jacqueline Fabre-Serris is Professor of Latin at the University of Lille. She has written Mythe et poésie dans les Métamorphoses d'Ovide (Paris, 1995); Mythologie et littérature à Rome (Lausanne, 1998); and Rome, l'Arcadie et la mer des Argonautes: Essai sur la naissance d'une mythologie des origines en Occident (Villeneuve d'Ascq, 2008), as well as many articles on Augustan poetry, mythology and mythography, and gender studies. She is co-director of the electronic reviews Dictynna, Eugesta, and Polymnia, and the series "Mythographes" (Presses du Septentrion).
Judith P. Hallett, Professor of Classics and Distinguished Scholar-Teacher Emerita at the University of Maryland, College Park, has published widely in the areas of Latin language and literature; women, the family, and sexuality in Greco-Roman antiquity; and the study and reception of classics in the Anglophone world. A 2013 volume of essays from Rout-ledge—Domina Illustris: Latin Literature, Gender and Reception, edited by D.G. Lateiner, B. K. Gold, and J. B. Perkins—celebrates her academic career.
Alison Keith teaches Classics and Women's Studies at the University of Toronto, where she is Professor and currently serves as the Director of the Jackman Humanities Institute. She has served as editor of Phoenix, Journal of the Classical Association of Canada (2002–2007) and as president of the Classical Association of Canada (2010–2012). Her research focuses on the intersection of gender and genre in Latin literature and Roman society. Current projects include a book on Vergil for I. B. Tauris in the series Understanding Classics, a commentary on the fourth book of Ovid's Metamorphoses for Cambridge University Press, and a SSHRC-funded project on the reception of Ovid's Metamorphoses in Flavian epic.
Florence Klein is Associate Professor at the University of Lille. She has co-edited (with Séverine Clément-Tarantino) La réception du 'couple' Virgile-Ovide dans la culture de l'Antiquité à nos jours (Villeneuve d'Ascq, 2015), and has written numerous articles on Hellenistic and Latin poetry, gender, and the dynamics of intertextuality. Her current research includes inquiries on the Roman reception of competing Hellenistic models, as well as the coordination of a Dictionary of Metapoetic Images in Antiquity.