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Book
lxiv, 746 ; 23 cm.
This compendium gives a comprehensive overview of the history of classical studies. Alphabetically arranged, it provides biographies of over 700 scholars from the fourteenth century onwards who have made their mark on the study of Antiquity. These include the lives, careers and works of classical philologists, archaeologists, ancient historians, students of epigraphy, numismatics, papyrology, Egyptology and the Ancient Near East, philosophers, anthropologists, social scientists, art historians, collectors and writers. The biographies put the scholars in their social, political and cultural contexts while focusing on their scholarly achievements and their contributions to modern classical scholarship.
This compendium gives a comprehensive overview of the history of classical studies. Alphabetically arranged, it provides biographies of over 700 scholars from the fourteenth century onwards who have made their mark on the study of Antiquity. These include the lives, careers and works of classical philologists, archaeologists, ancient historians, students of epigraphy, numismatics, papyrology, Egyptology and the Ancient Near East, philosophers, anthropologists, social scientists, art historians, collectors and writers. The biographies put the scholars in their social, political and cultural contexts while focusing on their scholarly achievements and their contributions to modern classical scholarship.
Green Library, Classics Library
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DE5 .N3813 2007 SUPPL.V.6 In-library use
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Book
xxvi, 582 pages ; 24 cm
Classics Library
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Book
3 v.
  • v. 1. Introduction
  • v. 2. Texts and translations
  • v. 3. Commentary.
  • v. 1. Introduction
  • v. 2. Texts and translations
  • v. 3. Commentary.
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Book
viii, 321 pages ; 23 cm.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Book
xviii, 702 pages ; 17 cm.
  • Preface
  • General introduction
  • General bibliography
  • Memorabilia
  • Oeconomicus
  • Symposium
  • Apology
  • Index to Memorabilia
  • Index to Oeconomicus
  • Index to Symposium
  • Index to Apology.
"Xenophon (ca. 430 to ca. 354 BCE), a member of a wealthy but politically quietist Athenian family and an admirer of Socrates, left Athens in 401 BCE to serve as a mercenary commander for Cyrus the Younger of Persia, then joined the staff of King Agesilaus II of Sparta before settling in Elis and, in the aftermath of the battle of Leuctra in 371 BCE, retiring to Corinth. His historical and biographical works, Socratic dialogues and reminiscences, and short treatises on hunting, horsemanship, economics, and the Spartan constitution are richly informative about his own life and times. This volume collects Xenophon's portrayals of his associate, Socrates. In Memorabilia (or Memoirs of Socrates) and in Oeconomicus, a dialogue about household management, we see the philosopher through Xenophon's eyes. Here, as in the accompanying Symposium, we also obtain insight on life in Athens. The volume concludes with Xenophon's Apology, an interesting complement to Plato's account of Socrates's defense at his trial." -- Publisher website.
  • Preface
  • General introduction
  • General bibliography
  • Memorabilia
  • Oeconomicus
  • Symposium
  • Apology
  • Index to Memorabilia
  • Index to Oeconomicus
  • Index to Symposium
  • Index to Apology.
"Xenophon (ca. 430 to ca. 354 BCE), a member of a wealthy but politically quietist Athenian family and an admirer of Socrates, left Athens in 401 BCE to serve as a mercenary commander for Cyrus the Younger of Persia, then joined the staff of King Agesilaus II of Sparta before settling in Elis and, in the aftermath of the battle of Leuctra in 371 BCE, retiring to Corinth. His historical and biographical works, Socratic dialogues and reminiscences, and short treatises on hunting, horsemanship, economics, and the Spartan constitution are richly informative about his own life and times. This volume collects Xenophon's portrayals of his associate, Socrates. In Memorabilia (or Memoirs of Socrates) and in Oeconomicus, a dialogue about household management, we see the philosopher through Xenophon's eyes. Here, as in the accompanying Symposium, we also obtain insight on life in Athens. The volume concludes with Xenophon's Apology, an interesting complement to Plato's account of Socrates's defense at his trial." -- Publisher website.
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Book
538 pages ; 21 cm.
Classics Library
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7. Republic [2013]

Book
2 v. ; 17 cm.
  • [v. 1]. Books 1-5
  • [v. 2]. Books 6-10.
Republic, a masterpiece of philosophical and political thought, concerns righteousness both in individuals and in communities and proposes an ideal state organized and governed on philosophical principles. This edition, which replaces the original Loeb edition by Paul Shorey, offers text, translation, and annotation that are fully current with modern scholarship. -- jacket
  • [v. 1]. Books 1-5
  • [v. 2]. Books 6-10.
Republic, a masterpiece of philosophical and political thought, concerns righteousness both in individuals and in communities and proposes an ideal state organized and governed on philosophical principles. This edition, which replaces the original Loeb edition by Paul Shorey, offers text, translation, and annotation that are fully current with modern scholarship. -- jacket
Green Library, Classics Library
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8. Sallust [2013 - ]

Book
2 volumes : maps ; 17 cm.
  • v. 1. The war with Catiline, The war with Jugurtha.
  • Preface
  • General introduction
  • References
  • General bibliography
  • Sigla
  • The war with Cataline
  • The war with Jugurtha
  • Index
  • Maps.
"Sallust, Gaius Sallustius Crispus (86-35 BCE), a Sabine from Amiternum, acted against Cicero and Milo as tribune in 52, joined Caesar after being expelled from the Senate in 50, was restored to the senate by Caesar and took part in his African campaign as praetor in 46, and was then appointed governor of New Africa (Numidia). Upon his return to Rome he narrowly escaped conviction for malfeasance in office, retired from public life, and took up historiography. Sallust's two extant monographs take as their theme the moral and political decline of Rome, one on the conspiracy of Catiline and the other on the war with Jugurtha. Although Sallust is decidedly unsubtle and partisan in analyzing people and events, his works are important and significantly influenced later historians, notably Tacitus. Taking Thucydides as his model but building on Roman stylistic and rhetorical traditions, Sallust achieved a distinctive style, concentrated and arresting; lively characterizations, especially in the speeches; and skill at using particular episodes to illustrate large general themes." -- Publisher website.
  • v. 1. The war with Catiline, The war with Jugurtha.
  • Preface
  • General introduction
  • References
  • General bibliography
  • Sigla
  • The war with Cataline
  • The war with Jugurtha
  • Index
  • Maps.
"Sallust, Gaius Sallustius Crispus (86-35 BCE), a Sabine from Amiternum, acted against Cicero and Milo as tribune in 52, joined Caesar after being expelled from the Senate in 50, was restored to the senate by Caesar and took part in his African campaign as praetor in 46, and was then appointed governor of New Africa (Numidia). Upon his return to Rome he narrowly escaped conviction for malfeasance in office, retired from public life, and took up historiography. Sallust's two extant monographs take as their theme the moral and political decline of Rome, one on the conspiracy of Catiline and the other on the war with Jugurtha. Although Sallust is decidedly unsubtle and partisan in analyzing people and events, his works are important and significantly influenced later historians, notably Tacitus. Taking Thucydides as his model but building on Roman stylistic and rhetorical traditions, Sallust achieved a distinctive style, concentrated and arresting; lively characterizations, especially in the speeches; and skill at using particular episodes to illustrate large general themes." -- Publisher website.
Green Library, Classics Library
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9. Annals [2012]

Book
lv, 468 p. : maps ; 20 cm.
Tacitus' 'Annals' recounts the major historical events from the years shortly before the death of Augustus to the death of Nero in AD 68. Despite his claim that the 'Annals' were written objectively, Tacitus' account is sharply critical of the emperors' excesses and fearful for the future of imperial Rome.
Tacitus' 'Annals' recounts the major historical events from the years shortly before the death of Augustus to the death of Nero in AD 68. Despite his claim that the 'Annals' were written objectively, Tacitus' account is sharply critical of the emperors' excesses and fearful for the future of imperial Rome.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Book
xviii, 529 p. : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
  • What is classical archaeology?
  • Doing archaeology in the classical lands
  • Human ecology and the classical landscape
  • The essential countryside
  • Urban spaces and central places
  • Housing and households
  • Cult and ritual
  • the personal and the political
  • The creation and expression of identity
  • Linking with a wider world
  • A place for art?
"The fully revised second edition of this successful volume includes updates on the latest archaeological research in all chapters, and two new essays on Greek and Roman art. It retains its unique, paired essay format, as well as key contributions from leading archaeologists and historians of the classical world. Second edition is updated and revised throughout, showcasing the latest research and fresh theoretical approaches in classical archaeology Includes brand new essays on ancient Greek and Roman art in a modern context Designed to encourage critical thinking about the interpretation of ancient material culture and the role of modern perceptions in shaping the study of art and archaeology Features paired essays - one covering the Greek world, the other, the Roman - to stimulate a dialogue not only between the two ancient cultures, but between scholars from different historiographic and methodological traditions Includes maps, chronologies, diagrams, photographs, and short editorial introductions to each chapter "-- Provided by publisher.
"Classical archaeology has undergone profound change in recent years; new theoretical approaches and the development of cutting-edge methodologies have prompted classical archaeologists to pose more challenging questions of the extraordinarily rich data we possess from the ancient Mediterranean world. Classical Archaeology is designed to encourage further critical thinking about the role of ancient material culture in Greek and Roman societies, and the role of modern preoccupations in shaping the study of ancient material. Authored by leading archaeologists and historians of the classical world, the fully-update second edition of Classical Archaeology contains thematic pairs of essays (each pair comprised of one essay from the Greek world and one from the Roman) that explore ideas such as the ancient environment, rural landscape, urban spaces, cults and rituals, identity and its material expression, and Mediterranean links with a wider world. Maps, chronologies, diagrams, photographs, and short editorial introductions to each chapter connect the paired essays and provide the reader with vital background and context. These features, as well as the editors' comprehensive introduction and their final reflective chapter, make Classical Archaeology indispensable to all students of classical Greece and Rome. New to second edition: Updated and revised throughout, with additional illustrations Includes brand new essays on Greek and Roman art"-- Provided by publisher.
  • What is classical archaeology?
  • Doing archaeology in the classical lands
  • Human ecology and the classical landscape
  • The essential countryside
  • Urban spaces and central places
  • Housing and households
  • Cult and ritual
  • the personal and the political
  • The creation and expression of identity
  • Linking with a wider world
  • A place for art?
"The fully revised second edition of this successful volume includes updates on the latest archaeological research in all chapters, and two new essays on Greek and Roman art. It retains its unique, paired essay format, as well as key contributions from leading archaeologists and historians of the classical world. Second edition is updated and revised throughout, showcasing the latest research and fresh theoretical approaches in classical archaeology Includes brand new essays on ancient Greek and Roman art in a modern context Designed to encourage critical thinking about the interpretation of ancient material culture and the role of modern perceptions in shaping the study of art and archaeology Features paired essays - one covering the Greek world, the other, the Roman - to stimulate a dialogue not only between the two ancient cultures, but between scholars from different historiographic and methodological traditions Includes maps, chronologies, diagrams, photographs, and short editorial introductions to each chapter "-- Provided by publisher.
"Classical archaeology has undergone profound change in recent years; new theoretical approaches and the development of cutting-edge methodologies have prompted classical archaeologists to pose more challenging questions of the extraordinarily rich data we possess from the ancient Mediterranean world. Classical Archaeology is designed to encourage further critical thinking about the role of ancient material culture in Greek and Roman societies, and the role of modern preoccupations in shaping the study of ancient material. Authored by leading archaeologists and historians of the classical world, the fully-update second edition of Classical Archaeology contains thematic pairs of essays (each pair comprised of one essay from the Greek world and one from the Roman) that explore ideas such as the ancient environment, rural landscape, urban spaces, cults and rituals, identity and its material expression, and Mediterranean links with a wider world. Maps, chronologies, diagrams, photographs, and short editorial introductions to each chapter connect the paired essays and provide the reader with vital background and context. These features, as well as the editors' comprehensive introduction and their final reflective chapter, make Classical Archaeology indispensable to all students of classical Greece and Rome. New to second edition: Updated and revised throughout, with additional illustrations Includes brand new essays on Greek and Roman art"-- Provided by publisher.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Book
400 p. : ill. (chiefly col.), col. maps ; 28 cm.
  • Preface
  • Introduction
  • Recovery of antiquity
  • Eighteenth century
  • Nineteenth century
  • Twentieth century Twenty-first century
  • Literary sources
  • Development of classical archaeology
  • Culture and society: Harriet Boyd Hawes: American pioneer
  • Map the Greek world
  • Chapter 1: Aegean In The Third Millennium c3000-2000 BC
  • Chronology
  • Crete
  • Architecture
  • Pottery and stonework
  • Cyclades
  • Architecture
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery and stonework
  • Greece
  • Architecture
  • Pottery
  • Map Minoan Crete and the Bronze Age Aegean
  • Chapter 2: Middle Bronze Age c2000-1550 BC 44
  • Crete
  • Architecture
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery
  • Cyclades
  • Architecture
  • Pottery
  • Greece
  • Architecture
  • Pottery
  • Troy
  • Controversies and issues: Art And The Forgery
  • Controversies and issues: Heinrich Schliemann: scholar or rascal?
  • Controversies and issues: Priam's treasure: doubts and difficulties
  • Chapter 3: Late Bronze Age c1550-1100 BC 60
  • Shipwreck off Uluburun
  • Crete
  • Architecture and wall painting
  • Sculpture and pottery
  • Scripts
  • Minoan religion
  • LM III period
  • Cyclades
  • Keos
  • Melos: Phylakopi III
  • Minoan Thalassocracy
  • Pottery
  • Thera
  • Volcanic eruption
  • Melos: Phylakopi IV
  • Greece
  • Grave circles at Mycenae
  • Architecture and wall painting
  • Sculpture and pottery
  • Troy and the end of the Bronze Age in Greece
  • Culture and society: Linear B And Its Decipherment
  • Chapter 4: Dark Age And Geometric Greece c1100-700 BC
  • Architecture
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery
  • Colonization
  • Culture and society: Burying The Dead
  • Map the Greek world to c400 BC
  • Map south Italy and Sicily
  • Chapter 5: Orientalizing Period c700-600 BC
  • Pottery
  • Corinth
  • Athens
  • East Greece and the Islands
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Sculpture
  • Culture and society: drinking and dining: the symposium
  • Culture and society food
  • Chapter 6: Archaic Greece c600-480 BC
  • Athens
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Orders
  • Doric temples
  • Ionic temples
  • Cyclades
  • Temple functions
  • Sanctuaries
  • Doric and ionic treasuries
  • Sicily and South Italy-- Athens
  • Sculpture
  • Kouroi
  • Korai
  • Reliefs
  • Pottery
  • Athens
  • Corinth
  • Laconia, East Greece, and the West
  • Athenian red-figure
  • Culture and society: Coins and coinage
  • Controversies and issues: Getty Kouros: is it for real?
  • Culture and society: Connoisseurship
  • Map Greece and the Aegean
  • Chapter 7: Period Of Transition c480-450 BC
  • Athens and the Western Greeks
  • Women's world
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Aegina
  • Olympia
  • Olympic games
  • Sicily and South Italy
  • Athens
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery and wall painting
  • Culture and society: Silver mines and silver
  • Coins at Athens
  • Culture and society: Homosexuality
  • Chapter 8: High Classical Period c450-400 BC
  • Peloponnesian war
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Athens
  • Sicily and South Italy
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery and wall painting
  • Controversies and issues: Lord Elgin and the Parthenon Marbles
  • Map Attica
  • Chapter 9: Fourth Century c400-300 BC
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Bassae
  • Epidauros
  • Athens 297
  • Olynthos
  • Priene
  • Halikarnassos
  • Sculpture
  • Alexander the Great
  • Pottery
  • Wall painting and mosaics
  • Macedon
  • Vergina
  • Pella
  • Lefkadia
  • Controversies and issues: Theater at Athens: were women in the audience?
  • Controversies and issues: Vergina: the tomb of Philip (but which Philip?)
  • Map the Greek world c400-30 BC
  • Chapter 10: Hellenistic Period c323-31 BC
  • Rome and Greece
  • Architecture
  • Pergamon
  • Kos
  • Magnesia and Didyma
  • Athens
  • Miletus
  • Syracuse
  • Sculpture
  • Wall painting and mosaics
  • Pottery
  • Culture and society: Antikythera mechanism
  • Culture and society: Salvage archaeology
  • Conclusion
  • Chronology
  • Glossary
  • Select bibliography
  • Photographic credits
  • Index.
Synopsis: Now in its fifth edition, Greek Art and Archaeology charts the achievements of Greek art and civilization over 3000 years, from the abstract figures of the Cycladic islands and the mighty palaces of Crete to the baroque sculptures and complex architecture of the Hellenistic kingdoms. This new edition introduces a wealth of new material including discussion and illustration of new findings at early Bronze Age sites in Crete and the Cycladic Islands, the fourteenth century BC Uluburun shipwreck, the evolution of coinage in the Greek city states, the purpose and function of temples and the Kouros figure in Archaic Greece, new ideas on interpreting the frieze of the Parthenon, and expanded coverage of the wealth and culture of Macedon. In addition, there are over 50 new color images of key works in the history of Greek art, including the Hera of Samos, the Motya charioteer, the Parthenon frieze, and newly commissioned photography of one of the masterpieces of later Greek art, the Alexander Sarcophagus. Written in a clear style, the book neatly balances lucid description with insightful interpretation and discussion. Intended for students and art enthusiasts of any age, it provides the most accessible and authoritative introduction to Greek art and archaeology available today.
  • Preface
  • Introduction
  • Recovery of antiquity
  • Eighteenth century
  • Nineteenth century
  • Twentieth century Twenty-first century
  • Literary sources
  • Development of classical archaeology
  • Culture and society: Harriet Boyd Hawes: American pioneer
  • Map the Greek world
  • Chapter 1: Aegean In The Third Millennium c3000-2000 BC
  • Chronology
  • Crete
  • Architecture
  • Pottery and stonework
  • Cyclades
  • Architecture
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery and stonework
  • Greece
  • Architecture
  • Pottery
  • Map Minoan Crete and the Bronze Age Aegean
  • Chapter 2: Middle Bronze Age c2000-1550 BC 44
  • Crete
  • Architecture
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery
  • Cyclades
  • Architecture
  • Pottery
  • Greece
  • Architecture
  • Pottery
  • Troy
  • Controversies and issues: Art And The Forgery
  • Controversies and issues: Heinrich Schliemann: scholar or rascal?
  • Controversies and issues: Priam's treasure: doubts and difficulties
  • Chapter 3: Late Bronze Age c1550-1100 BC 60
  • Shipwreck off Uluburun
  • Crete
  • Architecture and wall painting
  • Sculpture and pottery
  • Scripts
  • Minoan religion
  • LM III period
  • Cyclades
  • Keos
  • Melos: Phylakopi III
  • Minoan Thalassocracy
  • Pottery
  • Thera
  • Volcanic eruption
  • Melos: Phylakopi IV
  • Greece
  • Grave circles at Mycenae
  • Architecture and wall painting
  • Sculpture and pottery
  • Troy and the end of the Bronze Age in Greece
  • Culture and society: Linear B And Its Decipherment
  • Chapter 4: Dark Age And Geometric Greece c1100-700 BC
  • Architecture
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery
  • Colonization
  • Culture and society: Burying The Dead
  • Map the Greek world to c400 BC
  • Map south Italy and Sicily
  • Chapter 5: Orientalizing Period c700-600 BC
  • Pottery
  • Corinth
  • Athens
  • East Greece and the Islands
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Sculpture
  • Culture and society: drinking and dining: the symposium
  • Culture and society food
  • Chapter 6: Archaic Greece c600-480 BC
  • Athens
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Orders
  • Doric temples
  • Ionic temples
  • Cyclades
  • Temple functions
  • Sanctuaries
  • Doric and ionic treasuries
  • Sicily and South Italy-- Athens
  • Sculpture
  • Kouroi
  • Korai
  • Reliefs
  • Pottery
  • Athens
  • Corinth
  • Laconia, East Greece, and the West
  • Athenian red-figure
  • Culture and society: Coins and coinage
  • Controversies and issues: Getty Kouros: is it for real?
  • Culture and society: Connoisseurship
  • Map Greece and the Aegean
  • Chapter 7: Period Of Transition c480-450 BC
  • Athens and the Western Greeks
  • Women's world
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Aegina
  • Olympia
  • Olympic games
  • Sicily and South Italy
  • Athens
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery and wall painting
  • Culture and society: Silver mines and silver
  • Coins at Athens
  • Culture and society: Homosexuality
  • Chapter 8: High Classical Period c450-400 BC
  • Peloponnesian war
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Athens
  • Sicily and South Italy
  • Sculpture
  • Pottery and wall painting
  • Controversies and issues: Lord Elgin and the Parthenon Marbles
  • Map Attica
  • Chapter 9: Fourth Century c400-300 BC
  • Architecture and architectural sculpture
  • Bassae
  • Epidauros
  • Athens 297
  • Olynthos
  • Priene
  • Halikarnassos
  • Sculpture
  • Alexander the Great
  • Pottery
  • Wall painting and mosaics
  • Macedon
  • Vergina
  • Pella
  • Lefkadia
  • Controversies and issues: Theater at Athens: were women in the audience?
  • Controversies and issues: Vergina: the tomb of Philip (but which Philip?)
  • Map the Greek world c400-30 BC
  • Chapter 10: Hellenistic Period c323-31 BC
  • Rome and Greece
  • Architecture
  • Pergamon
  • Kos
  • Magnesia and Didyma
  • Athens
  • Miletus
  • Syracuse
  • Sculpture
  • Wall painting and mosaics
  • Pottery
  • Culture and society: Antikythera mechanism
  • Culture and society: Salvage archaeology
  • Conclusion
  • Chronology
  • Glossary
  • Select bibliography
  • Photographic credits
  • Index.
Synopsis: Now in its fifth edition, Greek Art and Archaeology charts the achievements of Greek art and civilization over 3000 years, from the abstract figures of the Cycladic islands and the mighty palaces of Crete to the baroque sculptures and complex architecture of the Hellenistic kingdoms. This new edition introduces a wealth of new material including discussion and illustration of new findings at early Bronze Age sites in Crete and the Cycladic Islands, the fourteenth century BC Uluburun shipwreck, the evolution of coinage in the Greek city states, the purpose and function of temples and the Kouros figure in Archaic Greece, new ideas on interpreting the frieze of the Parthenon, and expanded coverage of the wealth and culture of Macedon. In addition, there are over 50 new color images of key works in the history of Greek art, including the Hera of Samos, the Motya charioteer, the Parthenon frieze, and newly commissioned photography of one of the masterpieces of later Greek art, the Alexander Sarcophagus. Written in a clear style, the book neatly balances lucid description with insightful interpretation and discussion. Intended for students and art enthusiasts of any age, it provides the most accessible and authoritative introduction to Greek art and archaeology available today.
Art & Architecture Library, Classics Library
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DF130 .P44 2012 Unknown
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Book
lix, 289 p. ; 24 cm.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Green Library Status
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PA6207 .M3 2012 Unknown
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PA6207 .M3 2012 Unknown
Book
485 p. : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
  • I. Alla ricerca delle origini etrusche / Vincenzo Bellelli
  • II. Le tradizioni letterarie sulle origini degli Etruschi : status quaestionis et qualche annotazione a margine / Roberto Sammartano
  • III. Le origini etrusche : il quadro di riferimento della protostoria / Alessandro Zanini
  • IV. Ex parte orientis : i Teresh e la questione dell'origine anatolica degli Etruschi / Massimo Cultraro
  • V. Etruschi : popolo o nazione? / Luca Sineo
  • VI. Gli Etruschi e la loro origine alla luce degli studi di antropologica fisica / Giandonato Tartarelli
  • VII. Sulla grafia e la lingua delle iscrizioni anelleniche di Lemnos / Luciano Agostiniani
  • VIII. Etruria meridionale e Mediterraneo nella tarda età del bronzo / Barbara Barbaro ... [et al.]
  • IX. Il Villanoviano : un problema archeologico di storia mediterranea / Anna Maria Bietti Sestieri
  • X. La tradition pélasgique à Caeré / Dominique Briquel
  • XI. Origini etrusche, origini Italiche e l'erudizione antiquaria settecentesca / Stefano Bruni
  • XII. L'identità etnica come processo di relazione : alcune riflessioni a proposito del mondo italico / Luca Cerchiai
  • XIII. L'origine Lidia del popolo etrusco : questioni di principio / Carlo De Simone
  • XIV. Latino e i Tirreni (Hes. Th. 1011-1016) : questioni di storia e di cronologia / Andrea Ercolani
  • XV. Le problème des origines étrusques dans l'entre-deux-guerres / Marie-Laurence Haack
  • XVI. Bronzo finale in Istria / Kristina Mihovilić
  • XVII. Gli influssi del Vicino Oriente sull'Etruria nell'VIII-VII sec. A.C. : un bilancio / Alessandro Naso
  • XVIII. Dionysus and the Tyrrhenian pirates / Dimitris Paleothodoros.
  • I. Alla ricerca delle origini etrusche / Vincenzo Bellelli
  • II. Le tradizioni letterarie sulle origini degli Etruschi : status quaestionis et qualche annotazione a margine / Roberto Sammartano
  • III. Le origini etrusche : il quadro di riferimento della protostoria / Alessandro Zanini
  • IV. Ex parte orientis : i Teresh e la questione dell'origine anatolica degli Etruschi / Massimo Cultraro
  • V. Etruschi : popolo o nazione? / Luca Sineo
  • VI. Gli Etruschi e la loro origine alla luce degli studi di antropologica fisica / Giandonato Tartarelli
  • VII. Sulla grafia e la lingua delle iscrizioni anelleniche di Lemnos / Luciano Agostiniani
  • VIII. Etruria meridionale e Mediterraneo nella tarda età del bronzo / Barbara Barbaro ... [et al.]
  • IX. Il Villanoviano : un problema archeologico di storia mediterranea / Anna Maria Bietti Sestieri
  • X. La tradition pélasgique à Caeré / Dominique Briquel
  • XI. Origini etrusche, origini Italiche e l'erudizione antiquaria settecentesca / Stefano Bruni
  • XII. L'identità etnica come processo di relazione : alcune riflessioni a proposito del mondo italico / Luca Cerchiai
  • XIII. L'origine Lidia del popolo etrusco : questioni di principio / Carlo De Simone
  • XIV. Latino e i Tirreni (Hes. Th. 1011-1016) : questioni di storia e di cronologia / Andrea Ercolani
  • XV. Le problème des origines étrusques dans l'entre-deux-guerres / Marie-Laurence Haack
  • XVI. Bronzo finale in Istria / Kristina Mihovilić
  • XVII. Gli influssi del Vicino Oriente sull'Etruria nell'VIII-VII sec. A.C. : un bilancio / Alessandro Naso
  • XVIII. Dionysus and the Tyrrhenian pirates / Dimitris Paleothodoros.
Classics Library
Status of items at Classics Library
Classics Library Status
Stacks
DG223 .O75 2012 Unknown
Book
xix, 596 p. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Green Library, Classics Library
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HASRC (Lane Room) (non-circulating) Find it
DE5 .N3813 2007 SUPPL.V.5 In-library use
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Classics Library Status
Stacks
DE5 .N3813 2007 SUPPL.V.5 Unknown
Book
xiv, 242 p. : ill., maps ; 23 cm.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Green Library Status
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DA670 .L19 C5 SER.3 V.49 Unknown
Status of items at Classics Library
Classics Library Status
Stacks
DA670 .L19 C5 SER.3 V.49 Unknown
Book
xxxvii, 625 p. : maps ; 20 cm.
Plutarch's parallel biographies of the great men in Greek and Roman history are cornerstones of European literature. This selection provides intimate glimpses into the lives of these men, depicting, as he put it, 'those actions which illuminate the workings of the soul'.
Plutarch's parallel biographies of the great men in Greek and Roman history are cornerstones of European literature. This selection provides intimate glimpses into the lives of these men, depicting, as he put it, 'those actions which illuminate the workings of the soul'.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
DF208 .P5513 2011 Unknown
Status of items at Classics Library
Classics Library Status
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DF208 .P5513 2011 Unavailable In transit Request
Book
xviii, 708 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Stacks Find it
PA3945 .B75 2011 Unknown
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Classics Library Status
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PA3945 .Z5 B75 2011 Unknown
Book
260 p. : ill. (chiefly col.), maps, ports., facsims. ; 23 x 25 cm.
Classics Library
Status of items at Classics Library
Classics Library Status
Stacks
DS54.5 .C97514 2011 Unknown
Book
270 pages
Classics Library
Status of items at Classics Library
Classics Library Status
Stacks
DF77 .G46 2011 Unavailable In transit Request
Book
3 v. ; 17 cm.
  • Vol. 1. Alcaeus to Diocles: Alcaeus. Alcimenes. Ameipsias. Apollophanes. Arcesilaus. Archippus. Ariphrades. Aristagoras. Aristomenes. Aristonymus. Autocrates. Callias I. Callias II ("The Athenian"). Cantharus. Cephisodorus. Chionides. Crates I. Crates II. Cratinus. Demetrius. Diocles.-- v. 2. Diopeithes to Pherecrates: Diopeithes. Ecphantides. Epilycus. Euetes. Eunicus. Euphronius. Eupolis. Euxenides. Hegemon. Hermippus. Ion of Chios. Leucon. Lycis. Lysippys. Magnes. Metagenes. Myllus. Myrtilus. Nicochares. Nicophon. Pherecrates.
  • v. 3. Philonicus to Xenophon. Adespota: Philonicus. Philonides. Philyllius. Phrynichus. Platon. Poliochus. Polyzelus. Sannyrion. Strattis. Susarion. Teleclides. Telestes. Theopompus. Thugenides. Xenophilus. Xenophon. Comic Adespota. Comic Papyri. Old comedy on vases.
  • Vol. 1. Alcaeus to Diocles: Alcaeus. Alcimenes. Ameipsias. Apollophanes. Arcesilaus. Archippus. Ariphrades. Aristagoras. Aristomenes. Aristonymus. Autocrates. Callias I. Callias II ("The Athenian"). Cantharus. Cephisodorus. Chionides. Crates I. Crates II. Cratinus. Demetrius. Diocles.-- v. 2. Diopeithes to Pherecrates: Diopeithes. Ecphantides. Epilycus. Euetes. Eunicus. Euphronius. Eupolis. Euxenides. Hegemon. Hermippus. Ion of Chios. Leucon. Lycis. Lysippys. Magnes. Metagenes. Myllus. Myrtilus. Nicochares. Nicophon. Pherecrates.
  • v. 3. Philonicus to Xenophon. Adespota: Philonicus. Philonides. Philyllius. Phrynichus. Platon. Poliochus. Polyzelus. Sannyrion. Strattis. Susarion. Teleclides. Telestes. Theopompus. Thugenides. Xenophilus. Xenophon. Comic Adespota. Comic Papyri. Old comedy on vases.
Green Library, Classics Library
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Green Library Status
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PA3465 .A2 2011 V.1 Unknown
PA3465 .A2 2011 V.2 Unknown
PA3465 .A2 2011 V.3 Unknown
Status of items at Classics Library
Classics Library Status
Stacks
PA3465 .A2 2011 V.1 Unknown
PA3465 .A2 2011 V.2 Unknown
PA3465 .A2 2011 V.3 Unknown