Bryn Mawr Classical Review 1998.5.09
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1. Contrast DuQuesnay, who states that Ovid's parody of Propertius in the Amores [quot ]is, at least primarily, the kind of parody in which the laughter is directed at the parody itself rather than at what is being parodied[quot ] (7).
BIBLIOGRAPHY Arkins, B. 1990. [quot ]The Anxiety of Influence: Ovid's Amores as KE/NWSIS.[quot ] Latomus 49: 826-32. Conte, G. B. 1986. The Rhetoric of Imitation: Genre and Poetic Memory in Virgil and Other Latin Poets. Ed. C. P. Segal. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. Diggle, J. 1983. [quot ]Corinna's Bed (Amores 2.11.7).[quot ] PCPhS 209: 21-22. DuQuesnay, I. M. LeM. 1973. [quot ]The Amores.[quot ] 1-48 in Ovid, ed. J. W. Binns. London: Routledge. James, S. 1997. [quot ]Slave-Rape and Female Silence in Ovid's Love Poetry."
2. If nothing else, Helios volumes 12 (1985) and 17 (1990), which showcase contemporary and feminist approaches to Ovid, deserve mention somewhere in Boyd's review of recent scholarship on Ovid.