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Historia 4: 72–106. 1958. ” Historia 7: 331–75. Knapp, R. C. 1977. Aspects of the Roman Experience in Iberia 206–100 BC. Valladolid. Latte, K. 1960. Ro¨mische Religionsgeschichte. Munich. Lebek, W. D. 1990. ” A&A 36: 93–102. Levick, B. 1979. ” Historia 28: 358–79. Linderski, J. 1996. “Q. ” In J. , Imperium sine fine: T. Robert S. Broughton and the Roman Republic. Historia Einzelschrift 105: 156–61. Stuttgart. Martin, D. B. 1996. ” JRS 86: 40–60. , and E. A. Sydenham. 1923. The Roman Imperial Coinage.

Leaders and Masses in the Roman World. Studies in Honor of Zvi Yavetz, 1–10. Leiden. 1996. “Mord im Kaiserhaus? Ein politischer Prozeß im Rom des Jahres 20 n. ” Jahrbuch des Historischen Kollegs, Mu¨nchen: 99–132. , and D. Knibbe. 1989. “Das Zollgesetz der Provinz Asia. ” EA 14. Flower, H. I. 1996. Ancestor Masks and Aristocratic Power in Roman Culture. Oxford. 1997. Review of W. Eck, A. Caballos, F. Ferna´ndez. 1996. “Das senatus consultum de Cn. 8: 705–12. 1999. “Piso in Chicago: Commentary on the APA Seminar on the S.

20 Horace takes yet another approach. Scholarly positions on Horace’s attitudes toward Epicureanism are diverse, depending as they do upon each reader’s estimation of the poet’s “sincerity,” tone, and ironic self-effacement. Readers of all persuasions, however, should recognize traces of the “Epicurus the Phaeacian” tradition in three poems of the first book of Horace’s Epistles. In my reading, these epistles meet the slur head on by affirming sardonically that the Epicureans are indeed a herd of well-fed and self-indulgent Phaeacians: Horace should know, for he is one of them.

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