Heroes, Storytelling, Tragedy: Opening up the Iliad, Odyssey, Aeneid

Email jep40@cam.ac.uk for 40% Book reduction & Teachers’ notes for Literature Cambridge online courses: *Odysseus the Storyteller, Weds 6 – 7.30pm UK time 5th Oct.-Nov.2022 https://www.literaturecambridge.co.uk/book-classical/course-odysseus *The Aeneid Weds 11 Jan.-8 Feb.2023 [How] does Virgil translate Homer’s heroes? https://www.literaturecambridge.co.uk/book-classical/virgil-course BOOK

Classics and the New Faces of Feminism Sandpit

by Liz Gloyn, Department of Classics, Royal Holloway University of London Originally published on Classically Inclined: https://lizgloyn.wordpress.com/2015/02/09/classics-and-the-new-faces-of-feminism-sandpit/ (see also http://www.artsandhumanities.org/disciplines/classics/classics-and-the-new-faces-of-feminism-a-postgrads-perspective/ and Parrhesia blogs, eg http://www.artsandhumanities.org/disciplines/classics/addressing-difficult-topics-in-the-classics-classroom/) On Saturday 31st January, I spent the day at Senate House in London attending the Classics and the

Classics and the New Faces of Feminism – a Postgrad’s Perspective

by Rhiannon Easterbrook, Classics and Ancient History, University of Bristol (see also http://www.artsandhumanities.org/conferences/classics-and-the-new-faces-of-feminism-sandpit/ It’s a common narrative that feminism is divided, that it’s riddled with infighting and that we’re too busy turning on each other to achieve our goals.  This isn’t surprising