Chapter published in:
Humour in the Beginning: Religion, humour and laughter in formative stages of Christianity, Islam, Buddhism and Judaism
Edited by Roald Dijkstra and Paul van der Velde
[Topics in Humor Research 10] 2022
► pp. 108126
References

Bibliography

Baconsky, T.
(1996) Le rire des Pères. Essai sur le rire dans la patristique grecque. Paris: Desclée de Brouwer.Google Scholar
Baumeister, T.
(1980) Der Märtyrer Philemon. In E. Dassmann and K. Suso Frank (ed.), Pietas. Festschrift für Bernhard Kötting (pp.267–279). Münster: Aschendorffsche Verlagsbuchhandlung.Google Scholar
Beard, M.
(2014) Laughter in Ancient Rome. On joking, tickling, and cracking up. Berkeley (etc.): University of California Press.Google Scholar
Canivet, P.
(1958) Théodoret de Cyre. Thérapeutique des maladies helléniques. Paris: Cerf.Google Scholar
Célérier, P.
(2018–2019) L'empereur Julien et le théâtre. Une rhétorique originale pour un projet littéraire et idéologique nouveau: “rendre à Dionysos un théâtre purifié”. Revue des Études Tardo-antiques, 8, 167–216.Google Scholar
Clausi, B.
(2007) Il contrastato riso. Giudizi (e pregiudizi) storiografici sul cristianesimo antico. In C. Mazzucco (ed.), Riso e comicità nel cristianesimo antico. Atti del convegno di Torino, 14–16 febbraio 2005, e altri studi (pp.3–46). Alessandria: Edizioni dell'Orso.Google Scholar
Dijkstra, R.
(2019a) Bekeringen voor de bühne? Het laatantieke theater als inzet van de stijd tussen kerk, staat en traditie. Ex tempore, 38 (3), 170–181.Google Scholar
(2019b) Tijd om te lachen? Op zoek naar humor in de vroegchristelijke wereld. Lampas, 52 (2), 214–227. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dijkstra, R. and Hempelmann, C. F.
(2020) Das angebliche Spaßloch der alten Kirche. In F. W. Block and U. Wirth (ed.), Grenzen der Komik. Ergebnisse des Kasseler Komik-Kolloquiums (pp.337–355). Bielefeld: Aisthesis.Google Scholar
Elm, S.
(2004a) Marking the Self in Late Antiquity: Inscriptions, Baptism and the Conversion of Mimes. In B. Menke and B. Vinken (ed.), Stigmata. Poetiken der Körperinschrift (pp.47–68). Paderborn: Wilhelm Fink.Google Scholar
(2004b) Martyrdom Performed: On the Interaction of Roman Comedy and Christian Martyrdom. In F. Pannewick (ed.), Martyrdom in Literature. Visions of Death and Meaningful Suffering in Europe and the Middle East from Antiquity to Modernity (pp.77–89). Wiesbaden: Reichert Verlag.Google Scholar
(2006) Mimes into Martyrs: Conversion on Stage. In I. H. Henderson and G. S. Oegema (ed.), The Changing Face of Judaism, Christianity, and Other Greco-Roman Religions in Antiquity (pp.87–100). Gütersloh: Gütersloher Verlagshaus.Google Scholar
Gnilka, C.
(2004) Humor bei Prudentius. In J. P. Clausen (ed.), Iubilet cum Bonna Rhenus. Festschrift zum 150jährigen Bestehen des Bonner Kreises (pp.127–146). Berlin: Logos Verlag.Google Scholar
Guillaumont, A.
(1975) Le problème des deux Macaire das les Apophtegmata Patrum. Irénikon, 48 (1), 41–59.Google Scholar
Gvozdeva, K. and Röcke, W.
(2009) Einführung. Performative Kommunkationsfelder von Sakralität und Gelächter. In K. Gvozdeva and W. Röcke (ed.), "risus sacer – sacrum risibile". Interaktionsfelder von Sakralität und Gelächter im kulturellen und historischen Wandel (pp.9–28). Bern (etc.): Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Halliwell, S.
(2008) Greek Laughter. A Study of Cultural Psychology from Homer to Early Christianity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Horn, C.
(2005) The Martyrdom of the Mimes, Syriac MS 75 (Sachau 222): Content and Context. The Harp, 18, 55–69.Google Scholar
(2011) Women, Prostitution, and Violence in the Syriac Martyrdom of the Mimes . In D. Bumazhnov and H. R. Seeliger (ed.), Syrien im 1.-7. Jahrhundert nach Christus (pp.111–143). Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck.Google Scholar
(2021) The Syriac Martyrdom of the Mimes and the Performance of Biblical Recitation: Questions of Power and Contexts. In S. Minov and F. Ruani (ed.), Syriac Hagiography. Texts and Beyond (pp.135–159). Leiden/Boston: Brill. DOI https://doi-org.kuleuven.e-bronnen.be/10.1163/9789004445291_007Google Scholar
Huber-Rebenich, G.
(2004) Hagiographic Fiction as Entertainment. In H. Hofmann (ed.), Latin Fiction: Latin Novel in Context (pp.158–179). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Jeffreys, E., Jeffreys, M. and Scott, R.
(1986) The Chronicle of John Malalas. A Translation. Melbourne: Australian Association for Byzantine Studies. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Joeckel, S.
(2008) Funny as hell: Christianity and humor reconsidered. HUMOR: International Journal of Humor Research, 21 (4), 415–433. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lim, R.
(2003) Converting the Un-Christianizable. The Baptism of Stage Performers in Late Antiquity. In K. Mills and A. Grafton (ed.), Conversion in Late Antiquity and the Early Middle Ages (pp.84–126). Rochester: University of Rochester Press.Google Scholar
Link, J.
(1903) Die Geschichte der Schauspieler nach einem syrischen Manuscript der königlichen Bibliothek in Berlin. Unknown: Leopold Classic Library.Google Scholar
Lugaresi, L.
(2008)  Il teatro di Dio. Il problema degli spettacoli nel cristianesimo antico (II–IV secolo) . Brescia: Morcelliana.Google Scholar
Panayotakis, C.
(1997) Baptism and Crucifixion on the Mimic Stage. Mnemosyne, 50 (3), 302–319. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pernet, C.
(2019) Choricios de Gaza. L’Apologie des mimes. Édition critique, traduction française princeps et commentaire. Étude sur le mime. Bern (etc.): Peter Lang. DOI logo.Google Scholar
Pieper, C.
(2019) Orderly Wit: Specimens of Augustan Discourse in Macrobius’ Saturnalia, Books 1 and 2. Talanta , 51, 227–245.Google Scholar
Poinsotte, J.-M.
(1998) Fin de l'Antiquité, mort du comique antique. In M. Trédé and P. Hoffmann (ed.), Le rire des anciens. Actes du colloque international (Université de Rouen, École normale supérieure, 11–13 janvier 1995) (pp.315–326). Paris: Presses de l’École normale supérieure.Google Scholar
Quispel, G.
(1947) De humor van Tertullianus. Nederlands Theologisch Tijdschrift, 2 (1), 280–290.Google Scholar
Reich, H.
(1903) Der mimus. Ein litterar-entwicklungsgeschichtlicher Versuch. Berlin: Weidmannsche buchhandlung.Google Scholar
Sallmann, K.
(1990) Christen vor dem Theater. In J. Blänsdorf (ed.), Theater und Gesellschaft im Imperium Romanum – Théâtre et société dans l’empire romain (pp.243–259). Tübingen: Francke Verlag.Google Scholar
Saroglou, V. and Jaspard, J.-M.
(2001) Does religion affect humour creation? An experimental study. Mental Health, Religion & Culture, 4 (1), 33–46. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schweizer, B.
(2020) Christianity and the Triumph of Humor. From Dante to David Javerbaum. London/New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Schweizer, B. and Ott, K.-H.
(2016) Faith and laughter: Do atheists and practicing Christians have different senses of humor? HUMOR, 29 (3), 413–438. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thurn, I.
(2000) Ioannis Malalae Chronographia. Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar
Van de Vorst, C.
(1910) Une passion inédite de s. Porphyre le mime. Analecta Bollandiana, 29, 258–275. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Van Neer, J.
(2004) Didactically Responsible Use of Humour in St. Augustine’s sermo 53, 12–14. Augustiniana, 54 (1–4), 551–586.Google Scholar
Von Campenhausen, H.
(1961) Christentum und Humor. Theologische Rundschau, 27 (1), 65–82.Google Scholar
Voulgarakis, E.
(1972) Das spöttische Duell zwischen Christen und Heiden während der ersten drei Jahrhunderte. ΘΕΟΛΟΓΙΑΣ , 43 (3–4), 610–630.Google Scholar
Webb, R.
(2008) Demons and Dancers. Performance in Late Antiquity. Cambridge (Mass.)/London: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Weismann, W.
(1975) Gelasinos von Heliopolis, ein Schauspieler-Märtyrer. Analecta Bollandiana, 93, 39–66. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1977) Die “Passio Genesii mimi” (BHL 3320). Mittellateinisches Jahrbuch, 12, 22–43.Google Scholar