A Companion to Catullus (Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World)

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Despite a textual lapse legitur , an unmetrical gloss displacing fertur , c. Catullus' use of Hellenistic learning to negotiate social status, closely argued by Andrew Feldherr, may even prompt rueful reflection about the relative status of learning in our times. The "court poetry" of Catullus' forebears at Alexandria has morphed in recent scholarship into ideological engagement: e. Intercultural Poetics , Berkeley But if Alexandrian poets looked beyond the library, to honor the hand that fed and to collaborate on ideological instruments for Ptolemaic rule, their role anticipates that of the poets Livius, Naevius, Ennius engaged by Rome's elite to corroborate imperial expansion cf.

Marilyn B. Skinner

Habinek, The Politics of Latin Literature , They codified the mythic frame and epic style for the confident republican order. That order's last master was Cicero, portrayed with empathy and wit by W. Johnson as an old school poet, dutifully Roman, perplexed by the rather fresh neoteroi "Euphorionic troupe" cantores with their "poetics of style for style's sake"—the "peeled" "slight," lepton —to which Catullus and his ilk turned, Johnson writes, "away from civic failure and public catastrophe—inward to a private world of immense, exciting emotions and of extraordinary pleasures and pains.

Rome's political chaos allowed them not a neo-Alexandrian ideology but a mirror of broken ties: fragments of the shattered frame for Catullus' private construct, cobbled together from amicitia, amor, Troy as manifold sign of tragic loss, even one bit of the old foundational mythology reduced to a satiric barb— glubit magnanimi Remi nepotes "she peels back the descendants of heroic Remus" —ultimate variant of lepton. Construing the "neoteric" emphasis on private amor as retreat from the public engagement of Alexandrian and republican Roman poetics, suggests review of takes on [End Page ] Virgil and Catullus by both W.

Johnson and Christopher Nappa. Virgil, perhaps little more than a decade on into the agony of the republic, begins to move beyond neoteric retreat to reclaim an Alexandrian role for his poetics, envisioning public order beyond chaos. In the first half of the Bucolics , Virgil makes ROMA the causative power for new order and new epos, starting to restore but stretch the republican mythic frame— ille mihi semper deus ecl.

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