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Leslie Kurke [13]L. Kurke [4]Lance B. Kurke [2]
  1.  14
    Coins, Bodies, Games, and Gold: The Politics of Meaning in Archaic Greece. [REVIEW]Emily Greenwood & L. Kurke - 2001 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 121:197-198.
  2.  22
    Why Do Employees Steal? Assessing Differences in Ethical and Unethical Employee Behavior Using Ethical Work Climates.James Weber, Lance B. Kurke & David W. Pentico - 2003 - Business and Society 42 (3):359-380.
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  3.  10
    The Traffic in Praise: Pindar and the Poetics of Social Economy.Christopher Carey & L. Kurke - 1994 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 114:184-184.
  4.  44
    Organizational Ontology and the Moral Status of the Corporation.Lance B. Kurke - 1997 - Business Ethics Quarterly 7 (4):91-108.
    This paper explores an ontological approach to the issue of whether corporations, like individuals, are morally responsible for their actions. More specifically, we investigate the identity of organizations relative to the individuals that compose them. Based on general systems theory, the traditional assumption is that social collectives are more complex, variable, and loosely coupled than individuals. This assumption rests on two premises. The first is a view of the individual as simple, stable, and tightly coupled (i.e., unitary). The second premise (...)
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  5.  78
    Inventing the Hetaira: Sex, Politics, and Discursive Conflict in Archaic Greece.Leslie Kurke - 1997 - Classical Antiquity 16 (1):106-150.
    According to Xenophon, the hetaira "gratified" her patron as a philos, participating in an aristocratic network of gift exchange , while the pornê, as her name signified, trafficked in sex as a commodity. Recent writers on Greek prostitution have acknowledged that hetaira vs. pornê may be as much a discursive opposition as a real difference in status, but still, very little attention has been paid to the period of the "invention" of this binary. Hetaira meaning "courtesan" first occurs in Herodotus (...)
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  6.  21
    The Politics of Ἁβϱοσύνη in Archaic Greece.Leslie Kurke - 1992 - Classical Antiquity 11 (1):91-120.
  7.  10
    Choral Lyric as “Ritualization”: Poetic Sacrifice and PoeticEgoin Pindar's Sixth Paian.Leslie Kurke - 2005 - Classical Antiquity 24 (1):81-130.
    The ego or speaking subject of Pindar's Sixth Paian is anomalous, as has been acknowledged by many scholars. In a genre whose ego is predominantly choral, the speaking subject at the beginning of Paian 6 differentiates himself from the chorus and confidently analogizes his poetic authority to the prophetic power of Delphi by his self-description as αοίδιμον Πιερίδων προfάταν. I would like to correlate Pindar's exceptional ego in this poem with what has recently emerged as the poem's exceptional performance context. (...)
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  8.  2
    The Politics of Habrosune in Archaic Greece.Leslie Kurke - 1992 - Classical Antiquity 11 (1):91-120.
  9.  8
    Kaphleia and Deceit: Theognis 59-60.Leslie Kurke - 1989 - American Journal of Philology 110 (4).
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  10.  9
    The "Rough Stones" of Aegina: Pindar, Pausanias, and the Topography of Aeginetan Justice.L. Kurke - 2017 - Classical Antiquity Recent Issues 36 (2):236-287.
    This paper considers Pindar's diverse appropriations of elements of the sacred topography of Aegina for different purposes in epinikia composed for Aeginetan victors. It focuses on poems likely performed in the vicinity of the Aiakeion for their different mobilizations of a monument that we know from Pausanias stood beside the Aiakeion—the tomb of Phokos, an earth mound topped with the "rough stone" that killed him. The more speculative final part of the paper suggests that it may also be possible to (...)
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  11.  18
    A Dedicated Theory Class for Graduate Students.Leslie Kurke - 2015 - Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 108 (2):183-194.
  12.  9
    The “Rough Stones” of Aegina: Pindar, Pausanias, and the Topography of Aeginetan Justice.Leslie Kurke - 2017 - Classical Antiquity 36 (2):236-287.
    This paper considers Pindar's diverse appropriations of elements of the sacred topography of Aegina for different purposes in epinikia composed for Aeginetan victors. It focuses on poems likely performed in the vicinity of the Aiakeion for their different mobilizations of a monument that we know from Pausanias stood beside the Aiakeion—the tomb of Phokos, an earth mound topped with the “rough stone” that killed him. The more speculative final part of the paper suggests that it may also be possible to (...)
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  13.  16
    “Counterfeit Oracles” and “Legal Tender”: The Politics of Oracular Consultation in Herodotus.Leslie Kurke - 2009 - Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 102 (4):417-438.
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  14.  7
    Fathers and Sons: A Note on Pindaric Ambiguity.Leslie Kurke - 1991 - American Journal of Philology 112 (3).
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  15. 1. Cover Cover (Pp. C1-C4) Free Content.Alex Dressler, Miguel Herrero De Jäuregui, Deborah Kamen, Leslie Kurke, Michael Mordine & Craig A. Williams - 2013 - Classical Antiquity 32 (1).
  16. 1. Helen Epigrammatopoios Helen Epigrammatopoios (Pp. 1-39).David F. Elmer, Catherine M. Keesling, Leslie Kurke & Gottfried Mader - 2005 - Classical Antiquity 24 (1).
  17. The Politics of àppoouvTi in Archaic Greece'.L. Kurke - 1992 - Classical Antiquity 11.
     
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