- Title Pages
- 1 Interrogating the Magic–Gender Connection
- 2 From Goddess to Hag: The Greek and the Roman Witch in Classical Literature
- 3 “The Most Worthy of Women is a Mistress of Magic”: Women as Witches and Ritual Practitioners in <i>1 Enoch</i> and Rabbinic Sources
- 4 Gendering Heavenly Secrets?
- 5 Magic, Abjection, and Gender in Roman Literature
- 6 Magic Accusations against Women in Tacitus’s Annals
- 7 Drunken Hags with Amulets and Prostitutes with Erotic Spells: The Re-Feminization of Magic in Late Antique Christian Homilies
- 8 The Bishop, the Pope, and the Prophetess: Rival Ritual Experts in Third-Century Cappadocia
- 9 Living Images of the Divine: Female Theurgists in Late Antiquity
- 10 Sorceresses and Sorcerers in Early Christian Tours of Hell
- 11 The Social Context of Women’s Erotic Magic in Antiquity
- 12 Cheating Women: Curse Tablets and Roman Wives
- 13 Saffron, Spices, and Sorceresses: Magic Bowls and the Bavli
- 14 Victimology or: How to Deal with Untimely Death
- 15 A Gospel Amulet for Joannia (P.Oxy. VIII 1151)
- Citation Index
- Subject Index
- Daughters of Hecate
- Oxford University Press
Oxford Scholarship Online requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books within the service. Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter.
If you think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.