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  1. Miriam T. Griffin (2013). Seneca on Society: A Guide to de Beneficiis. Oup Oxford.
    A volume which explores in detail Seneca's De Beneficiis. Divided into three sections, it looks at the historical and philosophical context of the work, its relation to Seneca's other texts, and concludes with a detailed synopsis of each book, accompanied by notes in commentary form.
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  2. Miriam T. Griffin (2008). Imago Vitae Suae. In John G. Fitch (ed.), Seneca. Oup Oxford.
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  3. Miriam T. Griffin, Gillian Clark & Tessa Rajak (eds.) (2002). Philosophy and Power in the Graeco-Roman World: Essays in Honour of Miriam Griffin. Oxford University Press.
    This volume in honor of Miriam Griffin brings together seventeen international specialists. Their essays range from Socrates to late antiquity, with a particular focus on Cicero. Subjects covered include the Stoics and Cynics, Roman law, the formulation of imperial power, Jews and Christians, "performance philosophy," Augustine, late Platonism, and women philosophers.
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  4. Jonathan Barnes & Miriam T. Griffin (eds.) (1997). Philosophia Togata. Oxford University Press.
    The mutual interaction of philosophy and Roman political and cultural life has aroused more and more interest in recent years among students of classical literature, Roman history, and ancient philosophy. In this volume, which gathers together some of the papers originally delivered at a series of seminars in the University of Oxford, scholars from all three disciplines explore the role of Platonism and Aristotelianism in Roman intellectual, cultural, and political life from the second century BC to the third century AD.
     
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  5. Miriam T. Griffin (1992). Seneca: A Philosopher in Politics. Clarendon Press.
    For this Clarendon Paperback, Dr Griffin has written a new Postscript to bring the original book fully up to date. She discusses further important and controversial questions of fact or interpretation in the light of the scholarship of the intervening years and provides additional argument where necessary. -/- The connection between Seneca's prose works and his career as a first-century Roman statesman is problematic. Although he writes in the first person, he tells us little of his external life or of (...)
     
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  6. Miriam T. Griffin & Jonathan Barnes (eds.) (1989). Philosophia Togata: Essays on Philosophy and Roman Society. Oxford University Press.
    In recent years, the mutual interaction between philosophy and Roman political and cultural life has aroused much interest. In this collection of papers, originally delivered at the seminar on Philosophy and Roman Society at the University of Oxford, scholars from several disciplines investigate this interaction in the late Republic and early Empire, with particular emphasis on the formative period of the first century B.C. The book presents chapters on key digures such as Posidonius, Antiochus of Ascalon, Philodemus, Lucretius, Cicero, and (...)
     
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  7. Miriam T. Griffin (1973). The 'Leges Iudiciariae' of the Pre-Sullan Era. Classical Quarterly 23 (01):108-.
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  8. Miriam T. Griffin (1968). Seneca on Cato's Politics: Epistle 14. 12–13. Classical Quarterly 18 (02):373-.