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  1. Alessandro Schiesaro (2007). Lucretius and Roman Politics and History. In Stuart Gillespie & Philip R. Hardie (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Lucretius. Cambridge University Press 41--58.
     
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  2. Alessandro Schiesaro (2009). Seneca and the Denial of the Self. In Shadi Bartsch & David Wray (eds.), Seneca and the Self. Cambridge University Press
     
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  3.  6
    Alessandro Schiesaro (1989). A Note on Lucretius 4.1046. Classical Quarterly 39 (02):555-.
    One of the most surprising features of the final part of the fourth book of the De rerum natura is the peculiar way Lucretius introduces the topic he intends to examine at length. We approach the extensive treatment of love from merely physiological phenomena. The terms libido and amor are mentioned for the first time at 1045 and 1046 respectively; I would like to focus on the interpretation of those lines and on the meaning of the clausula dira libido in (...)
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  4. Shadi Bartsch & Alessandro Schiesaro (eds.) (2015). The Cambridge Companion to Seneca. Cambridge University Press.
    The Roman statesman, philosopher and playwright Lucius Annaeus Seneca dramatically influenced the progression of Western thought. His works have had an unparalleled impact on the development of ethical theory, shaping a code of behavior for dealing with tyranny in his own age that endures today. This Companion thoroughly examines the complete Senecan corpus, with special emphasis on the aspects of his writings that have challenged interpretation. The authors place Seneca in the context of the ancient world and trace his impressive (...)
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