Autorisé à co-diriger des thèses et Professeur auxiliaire
Pièce : Bureau: Desmarais 10121
Courriel professionnel : jserrati@uOttawa.ca
Autorisé à co-diriger des thèses
(En anglais seulement. Traduction à venir.)
John Serrati did his doctoral work at the university of St Andrews in Scotland. He taught at St Andrews, the Queen's University of Belfast, and McGill University before becoming an adjunct professor at the University of Ottawa. He is also an assistant professor of Classics at John Abbott College in Montreal. His main area of research examines the relationship between femininity and male virtus in the martial culture of Rome during the Republican period. As all Roman warfare was framed as a type of vengeance, he considers how women acted as arbiters of masculinity by demanding that men exact revenge through displays of their virtus on the field of battle. His other line of enquiry analyses Roman imperialism and the creation of early overseas territorial dominions, for which Sicily acts as a microcosm. More broadly, this research considers the role that royal and state economies played in projections of power and in providing rulers and ruling elites the means to wage war.
Serrati, J. (2019). Take the Sword Away From That Girl! Combat, Gender, and Vengeance in the Mid-Republic. In J. Armstrong and M.P. Fronda (Eds.), The Romans at War: Soldier, Citizens, and Society in the Roman Republic. London: Routledge. 116-133.
Serrati, J., Beck, H. and Jehne, M. (Eds.) (2016). Money and Power in the Roman Republic. Brussels: Latomus.
Serrati, J. (2016). The Financing of Conquest: Roman Interaction with Hellenistic Tax Laws. In H. Beck, M. Jehne, and J. Serrati (Eds), Money and Power in the Roman Republic. Brussels: Latomus. 97-113.
Serrati, J. (2016). War, Weaponry, and Empire. In N. Dalmackie et al. (eds), The Blackwell Encyclopaedia of Empire. Oxford: Blackwell: 1-13.
Serrati, J. (2015). Éditer les fragments des historiens romains. Latomus, 74, 1077-1083.
Serrati, J. (2013). Government and Warfare. In H. Beck (Ed.). A Companion to Ancient Greek Government. Oxford: Blackwell. 317-331.
Serrati, J. (2013). The Hellenistic Experience with War: Stagnation or Development? In B. Campbell and L. Trittle (Eds.) The Oxford Handbook of Warfare in the Classical World. Oxford: Oxford University Press.179-198.
Serrati, J. (2012). Various entries. In R.S. Bagnall et al. (Eds.). The Encyclopedia of Ancient History. Oxford: Blackwell
Serrati, J. (2012). Imperial Expansion and the Fall of the Roman Republic: Post Hoc, Propter Hoc. In D. Hoyos (Ed.) The Companion to Roman Imperialism. Leiden: Brill. 155-168.
Serrati, J. and Covino, R.J. (2012). Euripides’ Bacchae and the Greek Theatre in Syracuse. Didaskalia 9, 38-44.
Serrati, J. (2011). The Rise of Rome to 264. In D. Hoyos (Ed.). The Blackwell Companion to the Punic Wars. Oxford: Blackwell. 9-27.
Serrati, J. (2011). Neptune’s Altars: The Treaties Between Rome and Carthage (509-226 BC). (Republication of 2006 article, infra). The Best Classical Scholarship of the Last Sixty Years: Classical Quarterly Special Issue. 100-121.
Serrati, J. (2009). Ancient Labour Action and the Secessio Plebis. Locus, 39.2, 51-52.
Serrati, J. (2008). A Syracusan Private Altar and the Development of Ruler-Cult in Hellenistic Sicily. Historia 57, 80-91.
Serrati, J. (2007). Warfare and the State. In P. Sabin, H. van Wees, and L.M. Whitby (Eds.). The Cambridge History of Greek and Roman Warfare. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 461-497.
Serrati, J. (2006). Neptune’s Altars: The Treaties Between Rome and Carthage (509-226 BC). Classical Quarterly 66, 113-134.
Serrati, J., Anglim, S. et al. (2002). Fighting Techniques of the Ancient World 3000 BC-AD 500: Equipment, Combat Skills, and Tactics. New York: St Martin’s, 256 pp.
Serrati, J. and Smith, C.J. (Eds.) (2000). Sicily from Aeneas to Augustus: New Approaches in Archaeology and History. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. 241 pp.
Serrati, J. (2000). Garrisons and Grain: Sicily between the Punic Wars. In C.J. Smith and J. Serrati (Eds.). Sicily from Aeneas to Augustus: New Approaches in Archaeology and History. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 115-133.
Serrati, J. (1997). Ammianus Marcellinus on Siege Warfare. Archaeo 4, 53-62.