Is there a parody between Seneca and Petronius?

Author: Jašková, Nina
Source document: Graeco-Latina Brunensia. 2012, vol. 17, iss. 2, pp. [69]-77
Extent
[69]-77
  • ISSN
    1803-7402 (print)
    2336-4424 (online)
Type: Article
Language
English
License: Not specified license
Abstract(s)
This article concentrates predominantly on relationship between the two men of letters – Petronius and Seneca – living in the period of Emperor Nero's reign. I shall attempt to provide an overview of common features appearing in the works of both authors, but I would particularly like to maintain that connection between Seneca and Petronius ran much deeper than might have seemed at the time and that it concerned not only Petronius's work Satyricon and Seneca's Apocolocyntosis but also other Seneca's works (e.g. Epistulae morales ad Lucilium).
Summary language
Document
References:
[1] Avallone, Riccardo. 1963. Mecenate. Naples: Libreria Scientifica Editrice.

[2] Adámková, Iva – Souček, Jan [eds.]. 2009. Isidor: Etymologiae. XIX–XX. Praha: Oikoymenh.

[3] André, Jean-Marie. 1983. "Mécène écravian (avec, en appendice, les fragments de Mécène)", Aufstieg und Niedergang der römischen Welt II.30.3, 1765–1787.

[4] Baldwin, Barry. 1984. "Trimalchio and Maecenas". Latomus 43, 402–403.

[5] Bardon, H. 1949. "Trois écrivains du temps d'Auguste". REL 27, 163–178.

[6] Byrne, Shannon, N. 2006. "Petronius and Maecenas: Seneca's Calculated Criticms." In: Byrne, Shannon N. – Cueva, Edmund P. – Alvares, Jean [eds.]. 2006. Authors, Authority, and Interpretation in the Ancient Novel. Essays in honor of G. L. Schmelling. Groningen: Barkhuis Publishing, 83–111.

[7] Carrateli, G. Pugliese. 1946. "Tabulae Ceratae Herculaneses." Parola del passato 3, 381.

[8] Conte, Gian Biagio. 2003. Dějiny římské literatury. Překlad: kolektiv autorů pod vedením Dagmar Bartoňkové. Praha: Koniasch Latin Press.

[9] Courtney, Edward. [ed.]. 1993. The fragmentary Latin poets. Oxford: Clarendon Press.

[10] Courtney, Edward. 2001. A Companion to Petronius. New York: Oxford University Press.

[11] Hani, Jean. [ed.]. 1980. Oeuvres morales. Tome VIII. Paris: Les Belles letters.

[12] Loretto, Franz. [ed.]. 2005. Epistulae morales ad Lucilium: lateinisch/deutsch. Liber XIV. Stuttgart: Philipp Reclam.

[13] Lunderstedt, Paul. 1911. De C. Maecenatis fragmentis. Leipzig: Teubner.

[14] Mayhoff, Carolus [ed.]. 1909. Naturalis Historiae: Libri XXXVII. Vol. II. LIbri VII–XV. Lipsiae: Teubner.

[15] Mueller, Konrad [ed.]. 1995, 2003. Petronius: Satyricon reliquiae. Stutgardiae – Monachii: Teubner.

[16] Rose, Kenneth, F. C. 1971. The Date and Author of the Satyricon, Leiden: Brill.

[17] Rudich, Vasily. 1997. Dissidence and Literature under Nero. The price of rhetoricization. New York: Routledge.

[18] Smith, Martin, S. [ed.]. 1975. Petronii Arbitri Cena Trimalchionis. Oxford: Clarendon Press.

[19] Stehlíková, Eva. 2005. Divadlo za časů Nerona a Seneky. Praha: Divadelní ústav.

[20] Sullivan, J. P. 2006. "Petronius, Seneca, and Lucan: A Neronian Literary Feud?" In Byrne, Shannon N. – Cueva, Edmund P. – Alvares, Jean [ed.]. 2006. Authors, Authority, and Interpretation in the Ancient Novel. Essays in honor of G. L. Schmelling Groningen: Barkhuis Publishing, 302–316.

[21] Schmelling, Gareth. 1996. The Novel in the Ancient World. Leiden – New York – Köln: Brill.