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Series: Arethusa [journal]

Works (108)

TitlesOrder
Arethusa (vol 1 no 1)1.1
Arethusa (vol 2 no 1)2.1
Arethusa (vol 2 no 2)2.2
Arethusa (vol 3 no 1)3.1
Arethusa (vol 3 no 2)3.2
Arethusa (vol 4 no 1)4.1
Arethusa (vol 4 no 2)4.2
Arethusa (vol 5 no 1): Politics and Art in Augustan Literature5.1
Arethusa (vol 5 no 2)5.2
Arethusa (vol 6 no 1): Women in Antiquity by J. P. Sullivan6.1
Arethusa (vol 6 no 2)6.2
Arethusa (vol 7 no 1): Psychoanalysis and the Classics7.1
Arethusa (vol 7 no 2)7.2
Arethusa (vol 8 no 1); Marxism and the Classics by J. P. Sullivan8.1
Arethusa (vol 8 no 2): Population Policy in Plato and Aristotle by John J. Mulhern8.2
Arethusa (vol 9 no 1)9.1
Arethusa (vol 9 no 2): The New Archilochus9.2
Arethusa (vol 10 no 1): Classical Literature and Contemporary Literary Theory10.1
Arethusa (vol 10 no 2)10.2
Arethusa (vol 11 no 1 and 2): Women in the Ancient World11.1&2
Arethusa (vol 12 no 1)12.1
Arethusa (vol 12 no 2)12.2
Arethusa (vol 13 no 1): Augustan Poetry Books13.1
Arethusa (vol 13 no 2): Indo-European Roots of Classical Culture13.2
Arethusa (vol 14 no 1): Virgil: 2000 Years by Michael C. J. Putnam14.1
Arethusa (vol 14 no 2)14.2
Arethusa (vol 15 no 1 and 2): American Classical Studies in Honor of J.-P. Vernant15.1&2
Arethusa (vol 16 no 1 and 2): Semiotics and Classical Studies by Nancy Felson Rubin16.1&2
Arethusa (vol 17 no 1): Studies in Latin Literature17.1
Arethusa (vol 17 no 2): Under the Text17.2
Arethusa (vol 18 no 1)18.1
Arethusa (vol 18 no 2)18.2
Arethusa (vol 19 no 1)19.1
Arethusa (vol 19 no 2): Audience Oriented Criticism and the Classics19.2
Herodotus and the Invention of History: Arethusa, Volume 20, Numbers 1 and 2 by Deborah Boedeker20.1&2
Arethusa (vol 21 no 1)21.1
Arethusa (vol 21 no 2)21.2
Arethusa (vol 22 no 1)22.1
Arethusa (vol 22 no 2)22.2
The Challenge of "Black Athena" (Arethusa, Special Issue/Fall 1989) by John Peradottospecial issue
Arethusa (vol 23 no 1): Pastoral Revisions23.1
Arethusa (vol 23 no 2)23.2
Arethusa (vol 24 no 1)24.1
Arethusa (vol 24 no 2)24.2
Arethusa (vol 25 no 1): Reconsidering Ovid's Fasti25.1
Arethusa (vol 25 no 2)25.2
Arethusa (vol 25 no 3)25.3
Arethusa (vol 26 no 1)26.1
Arethusa (vol 26 no 2): Bakhtin and Ancient Studies: Dialogues and Dialogics26.2
Arethusa (vol 26 no 3)26.3
Arethusa (vol 27 no 1): Rethinking the Classical Canon27.1
Arethusa (vol 27 no 2)27.2
Arethusa (vol 27 no 3)27.3
Arethusa (vol 28 no 1)28.1
Arethusa (vol 28 no 2 and 3): Horace: 2000 Years by John Peradotto28.2&3
Arethusa (vol 29 no 1)29.1
Arethusa (vol 29 no 2): The New Simonides29.2
Arethusa (vol 29 no 3)29.3
Arethusa (vol 30 no 1)30.1
Arethusa (vol 30 no 2): The Iliad and Its Contexts30.2
Arethusa (vol 30 no 3)30.3
Arethusa (vol 31 no 1)31.1
Arethusa (vol 31 no 2)31.2
Arethusa (vol 31 no 3): Vile Bodies: Roman Satire and Corporeal Discourse31.3
Arethusa (vol 32 no 1)32.1
Arethusa (vol 32 no 2)32.2
Arethusa (vol 32 no 3)32.3
Arethusa (vol 33 no 1)33.1
Arethusa (vol 33 no 2): Fallax Opus: Approaches to Reading Roman Elegy33.2
Arethusa (vol 33 no 3): Elites in Late Antiquity33.3
Arethusa (vol 34 no 1)34.1
Arethusa (vol 34 no 2): The Personal Voice in Classical Scholarship: Literary and Theoretical Reflections34.2
Arethusa (vol 34 no 3)34.3
Arethusa, Volume 35, Number 1, Epos and Mythos: Language and Narrative in Homeric Epic by Carolyn Higbie35.1
Arethusa (vol 35 no 2)35.2
Arethusa (vol 35 no 3): The Reception of Ovid in Antiquity35.3
Arethusa (vol 36 no 1)36.1
Arethusa (vol 36 no 2): Re-Imagining Pliny the Younger36.2
Arethusa (vol 36 no 3): Center and Periphery in the Roman World36.3
Arethusa (vol 37 no 1)37.1
Arethusa (vol 37 no 2)37.2
Arethusa (vol 37 no 3): The Poetics of Deixis in Alcman, Pindar, and Other Lyric37.3
Arethusa (vol 38 no 1)38.1
Arethusa (vol 38 no 2)38.2
Arethusa (vol 38 no 3)38.3
Arethusa (vol 39 no 1)39.1
Arethusa (vol 39 no 2): Ingens Eloquentiae Materia: Rhetoric and Empire in Tacitus39.2
Arethusa (vol 39 no 3): Ennius and the Invention of Roman Epic39.3
Arethusa (vol 40 no 1): Reshaping Rome: Space, Time, and Memory in the Augustan Transformation40.1
Arethusa (vol 40 no 2): Statius's Silvae and the Poetics of Intimacy40.2
Arethusa (vol 40 no 3)40.3
Arethusa (vol 41 no 1): Celluloid Classics: New Perspectives on Classical Antiquity in Modern Cinema41.1
Arethusa (vol 41 no 2)41.2
Arethusa (vol 41 no 3)41.3
Arethusa (vol 42 no 1)42.1
Arethusa (vol 42 no 2)42.2
Arethusa (vol 42 no 3)42.3
Arethusa (vol 43 no 1)43.1
Arethusa (vol 43 no 2): The Art of Art History in Greco-Roman Antiquity43.2
Arethusa (vol 43 no 3)43.3
Arethusa (vol 44 no 1)44.1
Arethusa (vol 44 no 2)44.2
Arethusa (vol 44 no 3)44.3
Arethusa (vol 45 no 1)45.1
Arethusa (vol 45 no 2)45.2
Arethusa (vol 45 no 3): Collectors and the Eclectic: New Approaches to Roman Domestic Decoration45.3
Arethusa (vol 46 no 1)46.1
Arethusa (vol 46 no 2): Pliny the Younger in Late Antiquity46.2

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Series description

Triannual journal (ISSN: 0004-0975)
Website: http://www.press.jhu.edu/journals/are...

Series?!

How do series work?

To create a series or add a work to it, go to a "work" page. The "Common Knowledge" section now includes a "Series" field. Enter the name of the series to add the book to it.

Works can belong to more than one series. In some cases, as with Chronicles of Narnia, disagreements about order necessitate the creation of more than one series.

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What isn't a series?

Series was designed to cover groups of books generally understood as such (see Wikipedia: Book series). Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. A good rule of thumb is that series have a conventional name and are intentional creations, on the part of the author or publisher. For now, avoid forcing the issue with mere "lists" of works possessing an arbitrary shared characteristic, such as relating to a particular place. Avoid series that cross authors, unless the authors were or became aware of the series identification (eg., avoid lumping Jane Austen with her continuators).

Also avoid publisher series, unless the publisher has a true monopoly over the "works" in question. So, the Dummies guides are a series of works. But the Loeb Classical Library is a series of editions, not of works.

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cinaedus (129)
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