History of Classical Scholarship 2021-03-03T17:47:27+00:00 Open Journal Systems <p><em>History of Classical Scholarship</em> (<em>HCS</em>) is an academic journal that sets out to be the first periodical exclusively devoted to the history of the studies on the Greek and Roman world, in a broad and interdisciplinary sense.</p> Lily Ross Taylor Beyond Bryn Mawr College 2021-02-02T19:26:34+00:00 Judith Hallett <p><em>Written to commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of her death in 1969, my essay on the Roman historian Lily Ross Taylor focuses on her influence as scholar, teacher and educational leader beyond Bryn Mawr College, where she received her doctorate in Latin in 1912, and taught from 1927 through 1952.&nbsp; Among her achievements as public intellectual and academic celebrity, often as the first woman classicist so recognized, are her 1947 Sather lectures at the University of California at Berkeley, 1964–1965 Jerome lectures at the University of Michigan and the American Academy in Rome, and write-ups in such popular US venues as </em>Life<em> and </em>Time<em> magazines. They also include the piazza and garden named in her honor in 2009 by the Italian town of Ciciliano in Lazio, whose territory she had identified as the ancient municipality of Trebula Suffenas. Drawing on reminiscences from those who knew her as well as archival materials and an unpublished manuscript by Taylor herself on “Intolerance and Racial Differences”, I seek to locate Taylor, her accomplishments, and her global legacy today in a variety of different, less glamorous “elsewheres.”</em></p> 2021-01-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) Digital Roundtable: Feeling and Classical Philology 2021-03-03T17:46:59+00:00 Lorraine Daston Sotera Fornaro Stefan Rebenich <p>Constanze Güthenke’s latest book, <em>Feeling and Classical Philology: Knowing Antiquity in German Scholarship, 1770–1920</em> (Cambridge: Cambridge Uni­versity Press, 2020), makes a major and distinctive contribution to the study of German classical scholar­ship. We have decided to mark its publication by inviting three distinguished scholars in the field to respond to its key findings and interpretative insights. This digital roundtable is intended as an early contribution to the debate on a study that will warrant much further attention over the years to come.</p> <p>LC<br>FS</p> 2021-02-26T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) Necrophilia 2021-03-03T17:47:27+00:00 Lorraine Daston <p><em>Constanze Güthenke’s </em>Feeling and Classical Philology<em> (Cambridge, 2020) prompts wider reflections on the balance between empathy and distance, and between personality and context in classical scholarship. This paper explores some implications of that line of enquiry.</em></p> 2021-02-26T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) Studio e scienza 2021-03-03T17:45:47+00:00 Sotera Fornaro <p><em>Questo lavoro si misura con alcune proposte del recente libro di Constanze Güthenke </em>Feeling and Classical Philology<em> (Cambridge, 2020) e ne discute, in particolare, il contributo alla storiografia delle emozioni: un campo di indagine che acquisisce particolare rilevanza nell’esplorazione dello sviluppo storico degli studi classici.</em></p> <p><em>This paper engages with some key arguments of Constanze Güthenke’s recent book </em>Feeling and Classical Philology<em> (Cambridge, 2020) and discusses in particular its contribution to the history of emotions: a field of investigation that proves especially relevant to the exploration of the historical development of classical scholarship.</em></p> 2021-02-26T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) Rigour and Creativity 2021-03-03T17:46:25+00:00 Stefan Rebenich <p><em>This paper explores some of the phases of intellectual history discussed in Constanze Güthenke’s book </em>Feeling and Classical Philology<em> (Cambridge, 2020): the links between early nineteenth century liberalism and the scoping of ancient history as a field of scholarly investigation; the formative moment in which the classical world began to lose its paradigmatic role; the connections between this new approach and the establishment of a developing bourgeois culture; the crisis of historicism; and the interdisciplinary paradigm that Wilamowitz sought to assert.</em></p> 2021-02-26T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) „Ein römischer Gegenspieler des Polybios“ — Friedrich Münzers letzter Aufsatz 2021-02-27T21:03:32+00:00 Manfredi Zanin <p><em>Das Manuskript eines unveröffentlichten Aufsatzes von Friedrich Münzer (1868</em><em>–</em><em>1942) ist j</em><em>ü</em><em>ngst von T. Corey Brennan im Nachlass von Ernst Badian (1925</em><em>–</em><em>2011) entdeckt worden. Der Aufsatz, in welchem M</em><em>ü</em><em>nzer sich mit A.&nbsp;Postumius Albinus, dem Konsul von 151 v.</em><em> </em><em>Chr. und Annalisten, und dessen Verh</em><em>ä</em><em>ltnis zu Polybios befasste, wurde im Winter 1938</em><em>–</em><em>1939 auf Einladung von Ronald Syme (1903–1989) abgefasst und ihm zur Veröffentlichung im </em>Journal of Roman Studies<em> geschickt. Mit vorliegendem Beitrag wird dieser letzte bekannte Aufsatz Münzers endlich herausgegeben; er ist mit einer Einleitung über die Geschichte des Manuskripts und die Editionskriterien sowie mit einem Nachtrag zu den von Münzer berührten oder behandelten Hauptthemen versehen.</em></p> <p><em>The manuscript of a hitherto unpublished paper by Friedrich Münzer (1868–1942) has recently been discovered by T. Corey Brennan in the Nachlass of Ernst Badian (1925–2011). Written in Winter 1938–1939 on the invitation of Ronald Syme (1903–1989), and sent to him for publication in the </em>Journal of Roman Studies<em>, the article focuses on A. Postumius Albinus, the consul of 151&nbsp;bce and annalist, and his relationship with Polybius. The text of Münzer’s paper, which is his last known scholarly work, is here preceded by an intro­ductory note on the history of the manuscript and the editorial criteria, and includes an addendum on some of the key historical issues discussed by Münzer.</em></p> 2021-02-27T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c)