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Open Access Journal: Revue des Études Tardo-antiques (RET)

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[First posted in AWOL 15 January 2017, updated 19 March 2021]

Revue des Études Tardo-antiques (RET)
ISSN: 2115-8266
La « Revue des Études Tardo-antiques », fondée par l’association « Textes pour l’Histoire de l’Antiquité Tardive» (THAT) et placée sous son patronage, a l’ambition d’être une revue scientifique internationale de référence dans le domaine de l’Antiquité tardive, de ses sources et de ses prolongements. Elle permet aux chercheurs de publier et de faire reconnaître leurs travaux sur les textes antiques (éditions, traductions, analyses, confrontations) dans une perspective historique, qu’il s’agisse de l’histoire proprement dite ou de l’histoire littéraire, rhétorique, religieuse, des idées, du droit, de la tradition manuscrite, de leur fortune et de leur réception. Dotée d’un comité scientifique international comptant des personnalités du monde de la recherche sur l’Antiquité tardive et d’un comité de lecture permanent auquel, pour chaque proposition d’article, les experts les mieux qualifiés sont sollicités d’apporter leur concours, la « Revue des Études Tardo-antiques » fournit aux auteurs et aux lecteurs la garantie d’une haute qualité scientifique.

Free to individuals after registration 

Numéro en cours

Sommaire RET 9 (2019-2020)

NB : Pour lire l’intégralité des articles, voir ci-contre la rubrique Téléchargements.

ARTICLES

1. JOACHIM GRUBER

Lusus et doctrina. Ein Buch über Ausonius – p. 1-9. 

Abstract: The review-article provides an overview and critical evaluation of the collective book Ausone en 2015: Bilan et nouvelles perspectives, published by É. Wolff in 2018. All chapters are reviewed with respect to the status quaestionis, in order to highlight the original contribution they give to Ausonius and Late Antiquity studies.

2. EMANUELE SERETTI

Tre congetture ai carmi 253, 387, 389 R dell’Anthologia Latina– p. 11-17.

Abstract: In this paper, I would offer some conjectures on three troublesome passages of the so-called Anthologia Latina. The first deals with the presence of a strange iunctura in Reposianus’ de concubitu Martis et Veneris (253 R, v. 118): ipsa Venus tunc tunc calidis succensa uenenis. I correct the odd expression tunc tunc with tandem, in accordance with the context (Venus, after the sensual embrace with Mars, falls in love). In the second section, I discuss an often misinterpreted epigram (387 R.) and I propose to correct the surely corrupt participle conteritus at v.7 in concluditur, after the comparison with Rut. Nam. 1, 239 and Vitr., 5, 12, 2-5. In the last part, I discuss the incipit of Anonymous’ in laudem Solis (389 R., v. 1): dum mundum Natura potens terramque dicaret; I propose to read crearet instead of dicaret.

3. GUSTAVO VAGNONE

Il commentario inedito di Adolf Emper a Dione di Prusa (Ms. Leid. BPG 89, ff. 162-212): Or. 11 – Ilii captivitatem non fuisse  – p. 19-64. 

Abstract: In the oration 11 Dio Chrysostom aims to show that Homer’s Iliad is not a true story of the war, and to demonstrate that Hector and the Troians were the true winners: in other  words, Troy has never been conquered. Is Dio’s speech a sophistic jeu d’esprit, or does it conceal a more serious intention? The question has been debated for a long time until recent times: however, Adolf Emper does not take a definite position on this point, as the priority of his Commentary is to complete the well known critical edition of Dio’s work, published in 1844. In this respect, he discusses the chief textual problems, which had already been debated by other scholars of his time, as Geel and Reiske, or even earlier like Rhodomann and Casaubon.

4. CHRISTOPHE BURGEON

Les lois prises par Gratien contre les donatistes africains et romains : une rupture sur le plan politico-religieux ?  – p. 65-75. 

Abstract: Gratian presented himself, like Constantine, as a fervent defender of imperial and ecclesial unity. During his reign, only minimal sanctions were applied to African Donatists; rhetoric took precedence over action. Donatists in the countryside were never really worried. However, as the letter de rebaptizatoribus shows, Gratian, who considered the practice of «renaming» as a condemnable doctrine, took adequate steps to gradually end Donat’s heresy in Rome. Its legislation therefore represented a moderate rupture.

5. MICKAËL RIBREAU

Dialoguer dans la joie. Fonctions du rire et du sourire dans les dialogues de Cassiciacum d’Augustin  – p. 77-98. 

Abstract: In his staged dialogues, the Contra academicos, the Beata uita and the De ordine, Augustine plays with a motive of the philosophical dialogues’ scenography : laugh and smile. We will first present the function of this theme, from Cicero to Minicius Felix – laugh and smile belong to the philosophical otium, and underline conversions. Then we will show that Augustine use this theme, according to the expectations of a Ciceronian dialogue – laugh belong to the dialogue’s cheerfulness –, but he breaks the conventions when he creates grudgingly laugh, laughs which are just looking for glory, laugh which isolate a part of the dialogue’s participants, or tears, contrary of laugh. This variation on laugh let Augustine break the conventions of a literary genre and show that the discussions involved are beyond conventions. Since he is looking for having an effect on a reader who is familiar to these literary codes, Augustine tranforms them to emphasize effect on the reader.

6. PASCAL CÉLÉRIER

L’expression «ΜΑΙΝΟΜΕΝΩΙ ΣΤΟΜΑΤΙ» d’Héraclite (B 92 D.-K.) chez l’Empereur Julien et les philosophes néoplatoniciens  – p. 99-106. 

Abstract: It was established that Julian had quoted five fragments of Heraclitus in his writings. But a sixth should be added : the famous fragment B 92 D.-K. on the Sibyl, in Against Heraclius the Cynic 23, 234D. The discovery is interesting because the immediate context of the quotation shows that Julien knew more than the formula “raving mouth” which has become proverbial, especially among the Neoplatonist phi losophers. The fragment could therefore have reached him through Plutarch or a collection of quotations more than through the Neo platonic tradition where the formula is present (Plotinus, Iamblichus). Neverthe less the quotation of the formula, a century later, by Proclus, on two occasions, in a philosophical context close to that of Julian, could indicate a common Neoplatonic source, perhaps Iamblichus. This discovery presents a triple interest, at the same time for the Heraclitean studies of which the specialists had not located this Julianic reminiscence, for the sources of Julian and for the study of the relations between rhetoric and philosophy in late Antiquity.

Numéros précédents
Suppléments
  • Supplément 1 (Réseaux sociaux et contraintes dans l’Antiquité Tardive).

  • Supplément 2 (Les dossiers de la Correspondance d’Ambroise).

  • Supplément 3 (ΕΝ ΚΑΛΟΙΣ ΚΟΙΝΟΠΡΑΓΙΑ. Hommages à la mémoire de P.-L. Malosse et J. Bouffartigue).

  • Supplément 4 (Poésie et Bible aux IVe-VIe siècles).

  • Supplément 5 (Canistrum ficis plenum. Hommages à Bertrand Lançon).

  • Supplément 6 (Figures du premier Christianisme).

  • Supplément 7 (ΠΟΙΜΕΝΙ ΛΑΩΝ. Studies in Honor of Robert J. Penella).

  • Supplément 8 (Les « lieux » de l’épigramme latine tardive : vers un élargissement du genre).


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