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Book
xi, 270 pages ; 24 cm.
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BS410 .V452 V.170 Unavailable In process Request
Book
lxx, 577 pages ; 17 cm.
  • General introduction
  • Bibliography
  • Abbreviations
  • On the constitution of the art of medicine. Introduction
  • Text and translation
  • The art of medicine. Introduction
  • Text and translation
  • A method of medicine to Glaucon. Introduction
  • Book I
  • Book II.
Galen of Pergamum (AD 129-?199/216), physician to the court of the emperor Marcus Aurelius, was a philosopher, scientist, and medical historian, a theoretician and practitioner, who wrote forcefully and prolifically on an astonishing range of subjects and whose impact on later eras rivaled that of Aristotle. Galen synthesized the entirety of Greek medicine as a basis for his own doctrines and practice, which comprehensively embraced theory, practical knowledge, experiment, logic, and a deep understanding of human life and society. In the three classic works in this volume, On the Constitution of the Art of Medicine, The Art of Medicine, and A Method of Medicine to Glaucon, Galen covers fundamental aspects of his practice in a lucid and engaging style designed to appeal to a broad audience. - Jacket flap.
  • General introduction
  • Bibliography
  • Abbreviations
  • On the constitution of the art of medicine. Introduction
  • Text and translation
  • The art of medicine. Introduction
  • Text and translation
  • A method of medicine to Glaucon. Introduction
  • Book I
  • Book II.
Galen of Pergamum (AD 129-?199/216), physician to the court of the emperor Marcus Aurelius, was a philosopher, scientist, and medical historian, a theoretician and practitioner, who wrote forcefully and prolifically on an astonishing range of subjects and whose impact on later eras rivaled that of Aristotle. Galen synthesized the entirety of Greek medicine as a basis for his own doctrines and practice, which comprehensively embraced theory, practical knowledge, experiment, logic, and a deep understanding of human life and society. In the three classic works in this volume, On the Constitution of the Art of Medicine, The Art of Medicine, and A Method of Medicine to Glaucon, Galen covers fundamental aspects of his practice in a lucid and engaging style designed to appeal to a broad audience. - Jacket flap.
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PA3612.2 .G15 2016 Unknown
Book
xxiv, 577 pages ; 21 cm.
In the early 1140s, the Bavarian princess Bertha von Sulzbach arrived in Constantinople to marry the Byzantine emperor Manuel Komnenos. Wanting to learn more about her new homeland, the future empress Eirene commissioned the grammarian Ioannes Tzetzes to compose a version of the "Iliad" as an introduction to Greek literature and culture. He drafted a lengthy dodecasyllable poem in twenty-four books, reflecting the divisions of the "Iliad, " that combined summaries of the events of the siege of Troy with allegorical interpretations. To make the "Iliad" relevant to his Christian audience, Tzetzes reinterpreted the pagan gods from various allegorical perspectives. As historical allegory (or euhemerism), the gods are simply ancient kings erroneously deified by the pagan poet; as astrological allegory, they become planets whose position and movement affect human life; as moral allegory Athena represents wisdom, Aphrodite desire. As a didactic explanation of pagan ancient Greek culture to Orthodox Christians, the work is deeply rooted in the mid-twelfth-century circumstances of the cosmopolitan Comnenian court. As a critical reworking of the "Iliad, " it must also be seen as part of the millennia-long and increasingly global tradition of Homeric adaptation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
In the early 1140s, the Bavarian princess Bertha von Sulzbach arrived in Constantinople to marry the Byzantine emperor Manuel Komnenos. Wanting to learn more about her new homeland, the future empress Eirene commissioned the grammarian Ioannes Tzetzes to compose a version of the "Iliad" as an introduction to Greek literature and culture. He drafted a lengthy dodecasyllable poem in twenty-four books, reflecting the divisions of the "Iliad, " that combined summaries of the events of the siege of Troy with allegorical interpretations. To make the "Iliad" relevant to his Christian audience, Tzetzes reinterpreted the pagan gods from various allegorical perspectives. As historical allegory (or euhemerism), the gods are simply ancient kings erroneously deified by the pagan poet; as astrological allegory, they become planets whose position and movement affect human life; as moral allegory Athena represents wisdom, Aphrodite desire. As a didactic explanation of pagan ancient Greek culture to Orthodox Christians, the work is deeply rooted in the mid-twelfth-century circumstances of the cosmopolitan Comnenian court. As a critical reworking of the "Iliad, " it must also be seen as part of the millennia-long and increasingly global tradition of Homeric adaptation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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PA5390 .A6313 2015 Unknown
Book
239 pages ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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PA3865 .Z5 A53 2015 Available
Book
250 p. ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction
  • The "Anonymus Aurelianensis III"
  • The commentator's text of the Analytica priora
  • The "Anonymus Aurelianensis III" and the ancient tradition
  • The edition and notes
  • Conspectus siglorum
  • Anonymus Aurelianensis III in Aristotelis analytica priora.
"This is the first critical edition of the earliest known Latin commentary on Aristotle's Prior Analytics, the Anonymus Aurelianensis III. In addition to the critical text, Christina Thomsen Thörnqvist's edition contains a comparative analysis of the anonymous commentary and the extant Greek commentaries as well as a full comparison between Boethius' translation and the translation used by the commentator. The edition provides a solid foundation for further study on the earliest medieval exegesis on the Prior Analytics and is an essential resource for any scholar who wants to learn more about the development of logic in general and the medieval reception of Aristotelian syllogistic in particular."-- Provided by publisher.
  • Introduction
  • The "Anonymus Aurelianensis III"
  • The commentator's text of the Analytica priora
  • The "Anonymus Aurelianensis III" and the ancient tradition
  • The edition and notes
  • Conspectus siglorum
  • Anonymus Aurelianensis III in Aristotelis analytica priora.
"This is the first critical edition of the earliest known Latin commentary on Aristotle's Prior Analytics, the Anonymus Aurelianensis III. In addition to the critical text, Christina Thomsen Thörnqvist's edition contains a comparative analysis of the anonymous commentary and the extant Greek commentaries as well as a full comparison between Boethius' translation and the translation used by the commentator. The edition provides a solid foundation for further study on the earliest medieval exegesis on the Prior Analytics and is an essential resource for any scholar who wants to learn more about the development of logic in general and the medieval reception of Aristotelian syllogistic in particular."-- Provided by publisher.
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B440 .A97 2014 Unknown
Book
ix, 339 pages : maps ; 23 cm.
  • Acknowledgements
  • References and abbreviations
  • Map
  • Introduction
  • 1. Apollonius and the Argonautica
  • 2. The fourth book
  • 3. The return itinerary
  • 4. Odyssey and Argonautica
  • 5. Apollonius and Callimachus
  • 6. The hexameter
  • 7. The text
  • Sigla.
"Apollonius' epic, the Argonautica, is not just a masterpiece of Hellenistic poetry drawing on the entire tradition of previous Greek literature, but was enormously influential on Latin epic, especially Virgil's Aeneid. Book IV tells the story of the Argonauts' return to Greece with the Golden Fleece, their nightmarish trips through the uncharted rivers of central Europe and the desert wastes of North Africa, the terrible killing of Medea's brother, and the anguish of the young girl which foreshadows her bloody future. This is the first modern commentary in English. Problems of syntax and language are fully explained, and there is a sophisticated discussion of the poem as literature. It will be useful for advanced undergraduates and graduate students studying Greek poetry, as well as of interest to scholars." -- Provided by publisher.
  • Acknowledgements
  • References and abbreviations
  • Map
  • Introduction
  • 1. Apollonius and the Argonautica
  • 2. The fourth book
  • 3. The return itinerary
  • 4. Odyssey and Argonautica
  • 5. Apollonius and Callimachus
  • 6. The hexameter
  • 7. The text
  • Sigla.
"Apollonius' epic, the Argonautica, is not just a masterpiece of Hellenistic poetry drawing on the entire tradition of previous Greek literature, but was enormously influential on Latin epic, especially Virgil's Aeneid. Book IV tells the story of the Argonauts' return to Greece with the Golden Fleece, their nightmarish trips through the uncharted rivers of central Europe and the desert wastes of North Africa, the terrible killing of Medea's brother, and the anguish of the young girl which foreshadows her bloody future. This is the first modern commentary in English. Problems of syntax and language are fully explained, and there is a sophisticated discussion of the poem as literature. It will be useful for advanced undergraduates and graduate students studying Greek poetry, as well as of interest to scholars." -- Provided by publisher.
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PA3872 .A13 2015 Unknown
Book
xiv, 324 pages : iilustrations, maps ; 24 cm
  • Abbreviations -- Maps -- Introduction -- 1. Hymn to Zeus -- 2. Hymn to Apollo -- 3. Hymn to Artemis -- 4. Hymn to Delos -- 5. Hymn to Athena or The Bath of Pallas -- 6. Hymn to Demeter -- Works Cited -- Index Locorum -- General Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Callimachus was arguably the most important poet of the Hellenistic age, for two reasons: his engagement with previous theorists of poetry and his wide-ranging poetic experimentation. Of his poetic oeuvre, which exceeded what we now have of Theocritus, Aratus, Posidippus, and Apollonius combined, only his six hymns and around fifty of his epigrams have survived intact. His enormously influential Aetia, the collection of Iambi, the Hecale, and all of his prose output have been reduced to a handful of citations in later Greek lexica and handbooks or papyrus fragments. In recent years excellent commentaries and synthetic studies of the Aetia, the Iambi, and the Hecale have appeared or are about to appear. But there is no modern study in English of the collection of hymns. And while there are excellent commentaries in English on three of the hymns (Apollo, Athena, Demeter), the commentaries on Zeus and on Delos are limited in scope, and there is no commentary at all on the Artemis hymn. Synthetic studies in English for the most part treat only one hymn, not the collection, and tend to focus on Callimachus' intertextual relationships with his predecessors and/or his influence on Roman poetry. Yet recent work is requiring scholars to broaden their perspective and to consider Callimachus' religious, civic, and geo-political contexts much more systematically in attempting to understand the hymns. A further incentive is that apart from the Homeric and Orphic hymns, Callimachus' are the only other hymns that have survived intact; those written in earlier periods are now reduced to fragments. For these reasons a study of the six hymns together is a desideratum. An additional reason is that Callimachus' collection of six hymns is very likely to have been an authorially arranged poetry book, quite possibly the earliest such book that we have intact; therefore, it allows a unique perspective on the evolution of the form. This volume offers a text and commentary of all six hymns for advanced students of classics and classical scholars, as well as interpretive essays on each hymn that integrate what has been the dominant paradigm-intertextuality-into a broader focus on Callimachus' context. Her introduction treats the transmission of the hymns, the potential for and likelihood of the Homeric hymns as models, the hymns as a poetry book, their language and meter (especially in light of recent work done on this topic), performance practices, and their relationship to cult, court, local geographies, and panhellenic sanctuaries. For each hymn Stephens presents the Greek text, a translation, and a brief commentary containing important information or parallels for interpretation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Abbreviations -- Maps -- Introduction -- 1. Hymn to Zeus -- 2. Hymn to Apollo -- 3. Hymn to Artemis -- 4. Hymn to Delos -- 5. Hymn to Athena or The Bath of Pallas -- 6. Hymn to Demeter -- Works Cited -- Index Locorum -- General Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Callimachus was arguably the most important poet of the Hellenistic age, for two reasons: his engagement with previous theorists of poetry and his wide-ranging poetic experimentation. Of his poetic oeuvre, which exceeded what we now have of Theocritus, Aratus, Posidippus, and Apollonius combined, only his six hymns and around fifty of his epigrams have survived intact. His enormously influential Aetia, the collection of Iambi, the Hecale, and all of his prose output have been reduced to a handful of citations in later Greek lexica and handbooks or papyrus fragments. In recent years excellent commentaries and synthetic studies of the Aetia, the Iambi, and the Hecale have appeared or are about to appear. But there is no modern study in English of the collection of hymns. And while there are excellent commentaries in English on three of the hymns (Apollo, Athena, Demeter), the commentaries on Zeus and on Delos are limited in scope, and there is no commentary at all on the Artemis hymn. Synthetic studies in English for the most part treat only one hymn, not the collection, and tend to focus on Callimachus' intertextual relationships with his predecessors and/or his influence on Roman poetry. Yet recent work is requiring scholars to broaden their perspective and to consider Callimachus' religious, civic, and geo-political contexts much more systematically in attempting to understand the hymns. A further incentive is that apart from the Homeric and Orphic hymns, Callimachus' are the only other hymns that have survived intact; those written in earlier periods are now reduced to fragments. For these reasons a study of the six hymns together is a desideratum. An additional reason is that Callimachus' collection of six hymns is very likely to have been an authorially arranged poetry book, quite possibly the earliest such book that we have intact; therefore, it allows a unique perspective on the evolution of the form. This volume offers a text and commentary of all six hymns for advanced students of classics and classical scholars, as well as interpretive essays on each hymn that integrate what has been the dominant paradigm-intertextuality-into a broader focus on Callimachus' context. Her introduction treats the transmission of the hymns, the potential for and likelihood of the Homeric hymns as models, the hymns as a poetry book, their language and meter (especially in light of recent work done on this topic), performance practices, and their relationship to cult, court, local geographies, and panhellenic sanctuaries. For each hymn Stephens presents the Greek text, a translation, and a brief commentary containing important information or parallels for interpretation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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PA3945 .A2 2015 Unknown
Book
xii, 224 pages ; 23 cm.
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PA3948 .C29 A55 2015 Unavailable On order Request
Book
318 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
"Der erhaltene Teil des Chartulars enthält Urkunden vom 10. Jahrhundert bis 1246/1254 und ist eine der wesentlichen ... Quellen für die Geschichte der Region der Mäandermündung und des umgrenzenden Gebietes. Da das Chartular im erhaltenen Anfangsteil Kaiser- und Patriarchenurkunden überliefert, ermöglicht die kritische Edition neue Einblicke in Fragen der byzantischen Diplomatik."--Provided by publisher
"Der erhaltene Teil des Chartulars enthält Urkunden vom 10. Jahrhundert bis 1246/1254 und ist eine der wesentlichen ... Quellen für die Geschichte der Region der Mäandermündung und des umgrenzenden Gebietes. Da das Chartular im erhaltenen Anfangsteil Kaiser- und Patriarchenurkunden überliefert, ermöglicht die kritische Edition neue Einblicke in Fragen der byzantischen Diplomatik."--Provided by publisher
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DF501 .W5 V.30 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
xix, 756 pages : maps ; 24 cm
  • I. Introduction II. Christian Literary Papyri from Oxyrhynchus New Testament TextsExtracanonical Texts Other Christian Literary Texts III. Documentary Papyri and Christianity at Oxyrhynchus Decian Libelli Christian References in Third-Century Documentary TextsChristian References in Fourth-Century Documentary TextsLetters Written by Christians from the Third and Fourth Centuries IV. Patristic, Coptic, and Other Sources on Christians and Christianity at Oxyrhynchus BibliographyScripture and Ancient Sources IndexManuscript IndexSubject Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Blumell and Wayment present a thorough compendium of all published papyri, parchments, and patristic sources that relate to Christianity at Oxyrhynchus before the fifth century CE. Christian Oxyrhynchus provides new and expanded editions of Christian literary and documentary texts that include updated readings, English translations--some of which represent the first English translation of a text--and comprehensive notes. The volume features New Testament texts carefully collated against other textual witnesses and a succinct introduction for each Oxyrhynchus text that provides information about the date of the papyrus, its unique characteristics, and textual variants. Documentary texts are grouped both by genre and date, giving readers access to the Decian Libelli , references to Christians in third- and fourth-century texts, and letters written by Christians. A compelling resource for researchers, teachers, and students, Christian Oxyrhynchus enables broad access to these crucial primary documents beyond specialists in papyrology, Greek, Latin, and Coptic.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • I. Introduction II. Christian Literary Papyri from Oxyrhynchus New Testament TextsExtracanonical Texts Other Christian Literary Texts III. Documentary Papyri and Christianity at Oxyrhynchus Decian Libelli Christian References in Third-Century Documentary TextsChristian References in Fourth-Century Documentary TextsLetters Written by Christians from the Third and Fourth Centuries IV. Patristic, Coptic, and Other Sources on Christians and Christianity at Oxyrhynchus BibliographyScripture and Ancient Sources IndexManuscript IndexSubject Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Blumell and Wayment present a thorough compendium of all published papyri, parchments, and patristic sources that relate to Christianity at Oxyrhynchus before the fifth century CE. Christian Oxyrhynchus provides new and expanded editions of Christian literary and documentary texts that include updated readings, English translations--some of which represent the first English translation of a text--and comprehensive notes. The volume features New Testament texts carefully collated against other textual witnesses and a succinct introduction for each Oxyrhynchus text that provides information about the date of the papyrus, its unique characteristics, and textual variants. Documentary texts are grouped both by genre and date, giving readers access to the Decian Libelli , references to Christians in third- and fourth-century texts, and letters written by Christians. A compelling resource for researchers, teachers, and students, Christian Oxyrhynchus enables broad access to these crucial primary documents beyond specialists in papyrology, Greek, Latin, and Coptic.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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BR62 .C45 2015 Available
Book
viii, 36*, 358 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Foreword
  • PROLEGOMENA. The texts in Vat. gr. 167
  • The manuscripts
  • The sources of Text I
  • Authorship of Texts I-III and subsequent compilation of Theophanes Continuatus
  • Reception : John Skylitzes (and Ps-Symeon)
  • Proposed stemma, including sources and adaptations
  • The present edition : a) principles, b) explanation of the apparatus, c) indices
  • Bibliography
  • TEXTUS ET VERSIO ANGLICA. Tabula notarum in apparatibus adhibitarum
  • Liber I
  • Liber II
  • Liber III
  • Liber IV
  • INDICES. Index nominum propiorum
  • Index verborum ad res Byzantinas spectantium
  • Index grammaticus
  • Index locorum.
"A principal source for the second period of Iconoclasm and the Amorian dynasty, the historical compilation known as Theophanes Continuatus was among the first works of the classicising revival in Byzantium after the Dark Age (7-8th centuries). A critical edition of the Greek text of Books I-IV, replacing that of 1838 by I. Bekker, is accompanied here by the first complete English translation"-- Provided by publisher.
  • Foreword
  • PROLEGOMENA. The texts in Vat. gr. 167
  • The manuscripts
  • The sources of Text I
  • Authorship of Texts I-III and subsequent compilation of Theophanes Continuatus
  • Reception : John Skylitzes (and Ps-Symeon)
  • Proposed stemma, including sources and adaptations
  • The present edition : a) principles, b) explanation of the apparatus, c) indices
  • Bibliography
  • TEXTUS ET VERSIO ANGLICA. Tabula notarum in apparatibus adhibitarum
  • Liber I
  • Liber II
  • Liber III
  • Liber IV
  • INDICES. Index nominum propiorum
  • Index verborum ad res Byzantinas spectantium
  • Index grammaticus
  • Index locorum.
"A principal source for the second period of Iconoclasm and the Amorian dynasty, the historical compilation known as Theophanes Continuatus was among the first works of the classicising revival in Byzantium after the Dark Age (7-8th centuries). A critical edition of the Greek text of Books I-IV, replacing that of 1838 by I. Bekker, is accompanied here by the first complete English translation"-- Provided by publisher.
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DF589 .C57 2015 Unavailable In process Request

12. Coefore : i canti [2015]

Book
186 pages ; 21 cm.
Green Library
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PA3825 .A5 2015 Unavailable On order Request
Book
169 pages ; 24 cm.
Green Library
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GV21 .D52 2015 Unknown
Book
xxiv, 825 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Einleitung
  • Theodoret, Leben und Werk
  • Biographie
  • Werke
  • A. tabellarische Übersicht
  • B. Chronologie
  • Schriftengruppen
  • Historischer Kontext und Anliegen der Schrift De graecarum affectionum curatione
  • Apologetik als Thema des 4. und 5. Jahrhunderts
  • Historischer Kontext und Anliegen der Schrift
  • Heiden und Christen als Adressaten der Schrift
  • Charakter, Aufbau und Themen der Schrift
  • Vorträge als Grundlage?
  • Merkmale des nichtchristlichen Adressatenkreises
  • A. Wertschatzung der griechischen Kultur und Bildungsstand
  • B. Religion
  • Sozialer Status
  • Wertvorstellungen
  • E. Vorwurfe gegen die Christen
  • F. Fazit
  • Mögliche Konsequenzen für die Lokalisierung und Datierung der Schrift
  • Die Quellen
  • Text, Ausgaben, Übersetzungen
  • Text und Übersetzung. De graecarum affectionum curatione
  • Heilung der griechischen Krankheiten
  • Vorwort
  • Buch I. Über den Glauben
  • Buch II. Über den Ursprung
  • Buch III. Über die Engel, die sogenannten Götter und die bosen Dämonen
  • Buch IV. Über die Materie und den Kosmos
  • Buch V. Über die Natur des Menschen
  • Buch VI. Über die göttliche Vorsehung
  • Buch VII. Über die Opfer
  • Buch VIII. Über die Verehrung der Martyrer
  • Buch IX. Über die Gesetze
  • Buch X. Über wahre und falsche Orakel
  • Buch XI. Über das Ziel (des Lebens) und das Gericht
  • Buch XII. Über die Tugend, die auf das Handeln gerichtet ist.
  • Einleitung
  • Theodoret, Leben und Werk
  • Biographie
  • Werke
  • A. tabellarische Übersicht
  • B. Chronologie
  • Schriftengruppen
  • Historischer Kontext und Anliegen der Schrift De graecarum affectionum curatione
  • Apologetik als Thema des 4. und 5. Jahrhunderts
  • Historischer Kontext und Anliegen der Schrift
  • Heiden und Christen als Adressaten der Schrift
  • Charakter, Aufbau und Themen der Schrift
  • Vorträge als Grundlage?
  • Merkmale des nichtchristlichen Adressatenkreises
  • A. Wertschatzung der griechischen Kultur und Bildungsstand
  • B. Religion
  • Sozialer Status
  • Wertvorstellungen
  • E. Vorwurfe gegen die Christen
  • F. Fazit
  • Mögliche Konsequenzen für die Lokalisierung und Datierung der Schrift
  • Die Quellen
  • Text, Ausgaben, Übersetzungen
  • Text und Übersetzung. De graecarum affectionum curatione
  • Heilung der griechischen Krankheiten
  • Vorwort
  • Buch I. Über den Glauben
  • Buch II. Über den Ursprung
  • Buch III. Über die Engel, die sogenannten Götter und die bosen Dämonen
  • Buch IV. Über die Materie und den Kosmos
  • Buch V. Über die Natur des Menschen
  • Buch VI. Über die göttliche Vorsehung
  • Buch VII. Über die Opfer
  • Buch VIII. Über die Verehrung der Martyrer
  • Buch IX. Über die Gesetze
  • Buch X. Über wahre und falsche Orakel
  • Buch XI. Über das Ziel (des Lebens) und das Gericht
  • Buch XII. Über die Tugend, die auf das Handeln gerichtet ist.
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BR65 .T753 G73 2015 Unknown
Book
ix, 93 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
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QB85 .P47 2015 Unknown
Book
xiv, 354 pages : illustrations ; 30 cm.
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CN415 .I17 F33 2015 F Unknown
Book
c, 49, 277 pages ; 20 cm.
Description of a dome painting in the winter spa of Antioch or Gaza.
Description of a dome painting in the winter spa of Antioch or Gaza.
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PA3641 .B5 J64 E5 2015 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
lxxv, 228 p. ; 22 cm.
  • Discours I : Sur le meurtre d'Ératosthène -- Discours XII : Contre Ératosthène -- Discours XXIV : Pour l'invalide -- Discours XXXII : Contre Diogiton.
  • Introduction -- Remarques liminaires -- Lysias logographe, politicien et sophiste -- Un éventail représentatif -- L'image posthume de Lysias : l'Éroticos (Discours sur l'Amour) du Phèdre -- Lysias en son temps -- Cadre général -- Chronologie -- Vie de Lysias -- L'oeuvre conservée de Lysias -- La tradition manuscrite des discours I, XII, XXIV et XXXII -- Lysias et la rhétorique -- Questions d'argumentation -- Les parties du discours -- La réception antique et tardo-antique de Lysias -- Aristote (2' moitié du IV' s. av. J.-C.) -- Démétrios (Ps.-Démétrios de Phalère), Ir-I" s. av. J.-C -- Cicéron (106-43 av. J.-C.) -- Denys d'Halicarnasse (post 60 av. J.-C.-post 8 av. J.-C.) -- Lysias et l'atticisme (suite) : Caecilius de Calè-Actè (époque d'Auguste), Favorinus -- Aelius Théon (le s. ap. J.-C 9) -- Quintilien (c. 35-c. 95 ap. J.-C.) -- Hermogène. ap. J.-C.) -- Cassius Longin (post 200/ante 213 - 272/273 ap. J.-C.) -- La fortune de Lysias en Occident : quelques jalons -- Lysias recruté par la Contre-Réforme -- Lysias promu au rang des classiques -- L'Abbé Auger (1734-1792) -- Lysias enrôlé contre la Terreur -- Joseph Reinach (1894) : Lysias ou le pathétique indirect -- Félix Dürrbach (1899) -- Charles Darwin Adams (1905) -- Art et techniques de la plaidoirie aujourd'hui (1995) -- La Conférence nationale Lysias -- Discours i. sur le meurtre d'Ératosthène -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Discours XII. Contre Eratosthène -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Discours XXIV. Pour l'invalide -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Discours XXXII. Contre dioçiton -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Bibliographie sélective.
""Limpidité, naturel, émotion, grâce". Voilà par quels termes, en 1899, l'helléniste Félix Dürrbach caractérisait le style de Lysias. Quelques années plus tard, aux États-Unis, Charles Darwin Adams voyait dans le pragmatisme et la simplicité de l'orateur un modèle pour une éloquence adaptée au Nouveau Monde. Sont proposés ici, avec le texte grec, une traduction nouvelle et un commentaire intégral de quatre parmi les meilleurs discours du plus attique, certains ont dit du plus français, des orateurs antiques."--P. [4] of cover.
  • Discours I : Sur le meurtre d'Ératosthène -- Discours XII : Contre Ératosthène -- Discours XXIV : Pour l'invalide -- Discours XXXII : Contre Diogiton.
  • Introduction -- Remarques liminaires -- Lysias logographe, politicien et sophiste -- Un éventail représentatif -- L'image posthume de Lysias : l'Éroticos (Discours sur l'Amour) du Phèdre -- Lysias en son temps -- Cadre général -- Chronologie -- Vie de Lysias -- L'oeuvre conservée de Lysias -- La tradition manuscrite des discours I, XII, XXIV et XXXII -- Lysias et la rhétorique -- Questions d'argumentation -- Les parties du discours -- La réception antique et tardo-antique de Lysias -- Aristote (2' moitié du IV' s. av. J.-C.) -- Démétrios (Ps.-Démétrios de Phalère), Ir-I" s. av. J.-C -- Cicéron (106-43 av. J.-C.) -- Denys d'Halicarnasse (post 60 av. J.-C.-post 8 av. J.-C.) -- Lysias et l'atticisme (suite) : Caecilius de Calè-Actè (époque d'Auguste), Favorinus -- Aelius Théon (le s. ap. J.-C 9) -- Quintilien (c. 35-c. 95 ap. J.-C.) -- Hermogène. ap. J.-C.) -- Cassius Longin (post 200/ante 213 - 272/273 ap. J.-C.) -- La fortune de Lysias en Occident : quelques jalons -- Lysias recruté par la Contre-Réforme -- Lysias promu au rang des classiques -- L'Abbé Auger (1734-1792) -- Lysias enrôlé contre la Terreur -- Joseph Reinach (1894) : Lysias ou le pathétique indirect -- Félix Dürrbach (1899) -- Charles Darwin Adams (1905) -- Art et techniques de la plaidoirie aujourd'hui (1995) -- La Conférence nationale Lysias -- Discours i. sur le meurtre d'Ératosthène -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Discours XII. Contre Eratosthène -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Discours XXIV. Pour l'invalide -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Discours XXXII. Contre dioçiton -- Notice -- Texte et traduction -- Commentaire -- Bibliographie sélective.
""Limpidité, naturel, émotion, grâce". Voilà par quels termes, en 1899, l'helléniste Félix Dürrbach caractérisait le style de Lysias. Quelques années plus tard, aux États-Unis, Charles Darwin Adams voyait dans le pragmatisme et la simplicité de l'orateur un modèle pour une éloquence adaptée au Nouveau Monde. Sont proposés ici, avec le texte grec, une traduction nouvelle et un commentaire intégral de quatre parmi les meilleurs discours du plus attique, certains ont dit du plus français, des orateurs antiques."--P. [4] of cover.
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PA4242 .F8 C45 2015 Available
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134 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm.
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PA5330 .B53 A26 2015 Available At bindery
Book
1 online resource : illustrations (black and white)
  • Acknowledgements -- General Abbreviations -- Abbreviations for Grammatical Categories -- Ancient Authors and Works, with Editions Used -- Epigraphic and Papyrological Publications -- Symbols -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Proto-Indo-European, Greek, and Primitive Languages: The Last 150 Years -- 3. Approaches to Proto-Indo-European Relative Clauses -- 4. What is a Relative Clause? -- 5. Definiteness and Related Concepts -- 6. Varieties of Greek Relative Clause -- 7. Matters of Case -- 8. Forays into Early Greek Relative Clauses in Non-epic Genres -- 9. Postnominal and Inherently Maximalizing Relative Clauses in Homer -- 10. How Does Homer Choose between Inherently Maximalizing Constructions? -- 11. How Does Homer Choose between omicron, eta, tauomicron, and omicronsigmaf, eta, omicron? -- 12. Homeric Relative Clauses in Direct Speech and Narrative -- 13. Cretan Inscriptions to 400 BC -- 14. Against Four Syntactic Relics and For One -- 15. Conclusions -- References -- Glossary of Technical Terms.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Early Greek Relative Clauses contributes to an old debate currently enjoying a revival: should we expect languages spoken a few thousand years ago, such as Proto-Indo-European, to be less well-equipped than modern languages when it comes to subordinate clauses? Early Greek relative clauses provide a test case for this problem. Early Greek uses several kinds of relative clause, but all these are usually thought to come from one, or at most two, prehistoric types. In a new look at the evidence, this book finds that a rich variety of relative clause types has been in place for a considerable time. The reconstruction of prehistoric linguistic stages requires detailed work on the individual languages descending from them. A substantial part of the book is therefore devoted to a new look at the relative clause systems found in a wide variety of early Greek texts. It emerges that the same basic system is in use across all these texts. Different kinds of relative clause predominate in different kinds of text, however, because relative clause syntax and semantics interact with the needs of different kinds of text. Considering material as diverse as the Homeric poems, laws inscribed in stone on the island of Crete, and the philosophical prose of Heraclitus, the discussion remains clear and straightforward as Probert considers the uses and histories of different relative clause types.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Acknowledgements -- General Abbreviations -- Abbreviations for Grammatical Categories -- Ancient Authors and Works, with Editions Used -- Epigraphic and Papyrological Publications -- Symbols -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Proto-Indo-European, Greek, and Primitive Languages: The Last 150 Years -- 3. Approaches to Proto-Indo-European Relative Clauses -- 4. What is a Relative Clause? -- 5. Definiteness and Related Concepts -- 6. Varieties of Greek Relative Clause -- 7. Matters of Case -- 8. Forays into Early Greek Relative Clauses in Non-epic Genres -- 9. Postnominal and Inherently Maximalizing Relative Clauses in Homer -- 10. How Does Homer Choose between Inherently Maximalizing Constructions? -- 11. How Does Homer Choose between omicron, eta, tauomicron, and omicronsigmaf, eta, omicron? -- 12. Homeric Relative Clauses in Direct Speech and Narrative -- 13. Cretan Inscriptions to 400 BC -- 14. Against Four Syntactic Relics and For One -- 15. Conclusions -- References -- Glossary of Technical Terms.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Early Greek Relative Clauses contributes to an old debate currently enjoying a revival: should we expect languages spoken a few thousand years ago, such as Proto-Indo-European, to be less well-equipped than modern languages when it comes to subordinate clauses? Early Greek relative clauses provide a test case for this problem. Early Greek uses several kinds of relative clause, but all these are usually thought to come from one, or at most two, prehistoric types. In a new look at the evidence, this book finds that a rich variety of relative clause types has been in place for a considerable time. The reconstruction of prehistoric linguistic stages requires detailed work on the individual languages descending from them. A substantial part of the book is therefore devoted to a new look at the relative clause systems found in a wide variety of early Greek texts. It emerges that the same basic system is in use across all these texts. Different kinds of relative clause predominate in different kinds of text, however, because relative clause syntax and semantics interact with the needs of different kinds of text. Considering material as diverse as the Homeric poems, laws inscribed in stone on the island of Crete, and the philosophical prose of Heraclitus, the discussion remains clear and straightforward as Probert considers the uses and histories of different relative clause types.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)