Horace in Dialogue: Bakhtinian Readings in the Satires
INTRODUCTION Voices in the moralising satires 1 of Horace: 'diatribe' as dialogue PART ONE: MULTIPLE VOICES Dialogic discourse and 'addressivity' in the 53 moralising satires ('diatribes') of Horace Sermones Book One CHAPTER ONE Satires 1.1: The dialogue of 55 monologue CHAPTER TWO Satires 1.2: Addressing 99 adultery, speaking sexuality CHAPTER THREE Satires The dialogue of 135 friendship PART TWO: OTHER VOICES Speakers, audiences, and other role reversals 163 in the moralising satires of Horace Sermones Book Two CHAPTER FOUR The moralising satires of 165 Horace's second book: an echo and a retort CHAPTER FIVE Sources, speakers and 197 addressees: Horace's experiment in 'derived' discourse in Satires 2.2. CHAPTER SIX Speaking with authority: 225 'authoritative discourse' versus 'internally persuasive discourse' in Satires 2.3 CHAPTER SEVEN A world turned upside down: 261 Saturnalia as proto-Carnival in Satires 2.7.
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actual audience adloc adultery appears argue argument attack attributed authoritative discourse Bakhtin Bakhtinian Bion book of Satires Carnival Chrysippus context contrast conversation criticism Cupiennius Damasippus Damasippus and Davus Damasippus-Stertinius Davus dialogic diatribe Dostoevsky end of Sat example formal Freudenburg 1993 friends genre heteroglossia Horace plays Horace's character Horace's Satires Horace's second book Horatian satire ibid idea imaginary interlocutor ironically joke lecture liber sermonum lines listener literary Lucilius Lucretius Maecenas main speaker master matrona mode monologue moral moralising satires Muecke Mukarovsky novel of'diatribe Ofellus Paradoxa Stoicorum patron Pausias philosophical poem poet polyphony present question reference relationship reversals rhetorical role Roman Rudd Sallust satire's end Satires Book satires of Book satires of Horace satirist Saturnalia scholars second person singular second satire seen self-satire sermon servile sexual slave someone speech Stertinius Stoic Stoic paradox Stoicism style stylistic suggests target third satire Tigellius triad utterance voices