Professor of Classics and author of two books on Cicero, M. Tullius Cicero: The Lost and Unpublished Speeches, and M. Tullius Cicero: The Fragmentary Speeches, as well as articles on Cicero, Clodius, Boudicca and St. Radegunde of France. She has recently published a new commentary on Cicero's Pro Caelio (with Elizabeth Keitel, 2010).
William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of Classics Emerita
I have a long-standing interest in text-critical problems as well as in the literary interpretation of Greek tragedy. Other areas of current interest include Horace and Pindar.
Professor Woodman is the author of two volumes of commentary on Velleius Paterculus, of Rhetoric in classical historiography, of Latin historians (with C.S. Kraus), of Tacitus reviewed, of From poetry to history: selected papers, of Lost histories: selected fragments of Roman historical writers, and of award-winning translations of Sallust and Tacitus' Annals. He is author of a commentary on Horace, Odes Book III and author or co-author of commentaries on Tacitus Annals, Books III, IV, V-VI and Agricola.
William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of Classics and the author of The Sacred and Civil Calendar of the Athenian Year, Athenian Popular Religion, Honor Thy Gods: Popular Religion in Greek Tragedy, Herodotus and Religion in the Persian Wars, Ancient Greek Religion, Greek Popular Religion in Greek Philosophy, and articles on topics of Greek religion and literature. His research interests are Greek religious beliefs as manifested in literature, history, philosophy, and everyday life.