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  1.  1
    Gareth D. Williams (1991). Conversing After Sunset: A Callimachean Echo in Ovid's Exile Poetry. Classical Quarterly 41 (01):169-.
    In his note on lines 27–8 Luck gives two Ovidian parallels for conversation outlasting the day, P. 2.4.11–12 and P. 2.10.37–8, but he makes no reference to lines 2–3 of Callimachus' epigram on Heraclitus of Halicarnassus.
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  2. Katharina Volk & Gareth D. Williams (eds.) (2006). Seeing Seneca Whole: Perspectives on Philosophy, Poetry, and Politics. Brill.
  3. Gareth D. Williams & Katharina Volk (eds.) (2016). Roman Reflections: Studies in Latin Philosophy. Oxford University Press Usa.
    When the Romans adopted Greek literary genres and artistic techniques, they did not slavishly imitate their models but created vibrant and original works of literature and art in their own right. The same is true for philosophy, notwithstanding the fact that the rich Roman philosophical tradition is still all too often treated as a mere footnote to the history of Greek philosophy. This volume aims to reassert the significance of Roman philosophy and to explore the "Romanness" of philosophical writings and (...)
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    Gareth D. Williams (2012). The Cosmic Viewpoint: A Study of Seneca's 'Natural Questions'. OUP Usa.
    This book examines the literary and philosophical qualities essential to Seneca's art of science in his Natural Questions. Seneca's meteorological theme raises our gaze from a terrestrial level to a higher, more intuitive plane - a conceptual climb by which Seneca promotes a change of perspective in his readership towards the cosmic viewpoint.
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  5. Gareth D. Williams (2016). The Cosmic Viewpoint a Study of Seneca's Natural Questions: A Study of Seneca's Natural Questions. Oxford University Press Usa.
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