Baylor > Welcome > Faculty > Joseph A. DiLuzio
Joseph A. DiLuzio
Lecturer in Classics
- B.A. History, The College of New Jersey, 2000 (summa cum laude)
- M.A. Classical Archaeology, Tufts University, 2002
- Ph.D. Classical Studies, Boston University, 2013
- Cicero, Rhetoric, Late Roman Republic
Joseph DiLuzio’s current work looks at the relationship between Cicero's rhetoric and the institutions and politics of late Republican Rome. He has a range of interests including Greek and Roman history, rhetoric, and is a member of the Manuscript Research Collegium in Baylor’s Institute for the Studies of Religion.
- “The Civic Education of Cicero’s Ideal Orator,” Expositions: An Interdisciplinary Journal of the Humanities 8.1 (2014) 122-44. Online: http://expositions.journals.villanova.edu
- Review of G. Herman, ed. Stability and Crisis in the Athenian Democracy. (Stuttgart, 2011), Classical Review 63.2 (2013) 498-500.
- Review of J. E. Gaughan, Murder was not a Crime: Homicide and Power in the late Republic. (Austin, 2010), Classical Review 61.1 (2011) 227-9.
- “The ‘First Triumvirate’ at Home and Abroad in Cicero’s Pro Flacco 13-18,” Annual Meeting of the Classical Association of the Middle West and South, Williamsburg, April 2016.
- “Cicero and the Education of the Republic’s Last Generation: A Program for Civic Renewal,” Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association, Chicago, September 2013.
- “Cicero’s First Verrine and the Role of Shame in the Roman Courts,” Annual Meeting of the American Philological Association, Seattle, January 2013.
- “Catiline's Rhetoric: Quousque tandem patiemini?” Annual Meeting of the Classical Association of the Atlantic States, Newark (NJ), October 2010.
- “Populus as auctor in Cicero’s pro Cornelio,” Annual Meeting of the American Philological Association, Anaheim, January 2010.
- “The Germania of Tacitus and Jefferson’s Revolutionary Ideology,” Semi-Annual Meeting of the New England Historical Association, Kingston (RI), October 2005.
- “Historiography Meets Archaeology: Evidence for Etruscan Rule in Rome,” Semi-Annual Meeting of the New England Historical Association, Providence, October 2002.