Search: Classical Studies - Greek & Latin Literature, Available: Print on Demand
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Introduction, text and translation, detailed commentary and indices to Aeneid 2 are here offered on a scale not previously attempted and in keeping with the author's previous Virgil commentaries (Aeneid 3, 7 and 11); the volume is aimed primarily at scholars, rather than undergraduates.
Edited by Irene J.F. de Jong and René Nünlist
This is the second volume of a new narratological history of Ancient Greek lietrature, which deals with aspects of time: the order in which events are narrated, the amount of time devoted to the naration, and the number of times they are presented.
Edited by Craig Cooper
This volume represents the sixth in the series on Orality and Literacy in Ancient Greece and Rome. The present work comprises a collection of essays that explore the tensions and controversies that arise as society moves from an oral to literate culture.
Edited by Josine H. Blok and André P.M.H. Lardinois
This collection of essays by specialists in the field offers fundamentally new perspectives on the poetry, laws, and historical facts associated with the figure of Solon of Athens (early sixth century B.C.).
Edited by Irene J.F. de Jong, René Nünlist, and Angus M. Bowie
This is the first part of a new narratological history of Greek literature, which deals with the definition and boundaries of narrative and the role of narrators and narratees.
This book is a study of Euripides’ Ion, produced in 412 BC at a period of political crisis in Athens. Through careful analysis of its political, psychological, religious and poetic aspects and use of modern critical theory and recent scholarship on Athenian ethnicity, the Ion emerges as a ...
Edited by Stelios Panayotakis, Maaike Zimmerman and Wytse Keulen
This collection of wide-ranging essays offers a fascinating overview of current scholarly approaches to the ancient novel and related texts. These are discussed in their literary, cultural and social context, and as sources of inspiration for Byzantine and modern fiction.
Edited by Janet Watson
This collection of essays provides a valuable cross-section of recent research into the interrelationship of orality and literacy in the ancient Greek and Roman world.
Testimonia to the life of Euripides are printed in one place for the first time, together with an English translation, making possible critical assessment of the biographical tradition. There is also textual discussion of passages in Cyclops, Alcestis, and Medea.
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