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vi, 480 pages ; 22 cm.
The Libation Bearers (Choephori) of Aeschylus is the central tragedy of his Oresteia, the only Greek trilogy that survives in full and one of the acknowledged masterpieces of Greek literature. The play enacts and explores in profound detail the unsettling myth of Orestes, the young hero who was obliged to avenge the murder of his father Agamemnon by killing his mother Clytemnestra. The standard commentary, by A. F. Garvie, is intended for advanced students and professional scholars and makes few concessions to the less experienced. This edition, while taking full account of the latest advances in scholarship and criticism, seeks to make the play accessible to a much wider range of readers. Besides an introduction and bibliography it includes a newly constituted Greek text (with critical apparatus), a facing translation closely matched to this, and a commentary keyed to the translation. The commentary seeks to interpret the play at all levels, not avoiding detailed issues of textual criticism and the meaning of individual words but also exploring the play's imagery, questions of stagecraft and dramatic effect, the poet's use of existing mythical and poetic material, and the wider significance of the play in relation to the rest of the trilogy.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781786940995 20180416
Green Library
xii, 198 pages ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction a. Preface b. Date and Authorship 1 c. Manuscript Tradition d. Our Poem e. The Tradition of Fable f. Epic Parody g. Parodic Epic h. Homeric Language and Meter i. Date and Authorship 2 j. A Note on Translation k. Works Cited Greek Text English Translation Commentary Vocabulary.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781350035942 20180416
This book offers students of Greek and scholars interested in Greek literature the first English-language commentary on the "Battle of Frogs and Mice", a short animal epic ascribed to Homer in the ancient world. The book includes a contextualizing introduction covering issues of literary genre, literary history and the language of Homeric Greek. In addition to a revised Greek text, the volume also offers a new translation of the poem. The commentary furnishes readers with extensive linguistic and literary information so that they may investigate the problem of the poem's character and authorship on their own. A full vocabulary at the back ensures this is a one-stop shop for students reading the poem.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781350035942 20180416
Green Library
cxi, 294 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Preface
  • Introduction
  • Gelasius of caesarea
  • Life
  • Works
  • Reconstruction of the Church history
  • Methodology
  • Previous scholarship
  • The witnesses to the text
  • Photius
  • Rufinus
  • Socrates and sozomen
  • Theodoret of cyrrhus
  • Anonymus cyzicenus
  • Epitome historiae ecclesiasticae
  • Theophanes, Alexander Monachus (BHG 410) and Vita Constantini (BHG 364)
  • Vita metrophanis et Alexandri (BHG 1279)
  • Vita Athanasii (BHG 185)
  • Vita Spyridonis (BHG 1647)
  • Acta Concilii Universalis Nicaeni Secundi
  • Georgius Monachus
  • Vitae Constantini (BHG 369 and BHG 362)
  • The church history : chronological range, date of writing, literary character
  • Dogmatic fragments
  • Principles of the edition and translation
  • Bibliography
  • Secondary literature
  • Ancient texts
  • Textual witnesses for the edition
  • Sigla
  • Gelasius Caesariensis, Historia ecclesiastica Testimonia
  • Epiphanius of Salamis
  • Jerome
  • Second ecumenical council
  • Subscription list
  • Theodoret of Cyrrhus
  • Byzantine conciliar synopsis
  • Council of Constantinople of 394
  • Subscription list
  • Pelagius of Rome
  • Photius' Bibliotheca
  • Several Gelasii?
  • Treatise against the anomoeans
  • Gelasius vis-à-vis Eusebius of Caesarea
  • Nicephorus gregoras
  • A late Byzantine reader of socrates' church history
  • Early modern libraries
  • A library in constantinople?
  • A library in rhaidestos?
  • Fragmenta
  • Preface
  • Title, incipit, and occasion of composition
  • Further details
  • Abdication and death of diocletian and maximian
  • Fraudulent oracle leading to persecution of Christians
  • Origins of constantine
  • Benevolent reign of constantius chlorus
  • Plot against young constantine and escape to his father
  • Coronation of constantine by his father
  • Succession to diocletian and maximian
  • Constantine's victory over maxentius
  • Support of christians by constantine
  • Persecutions under licinius
  • War between constantine and licinius
  • Peace of church under constantine as sole emperor
  • Way to nicaea
  • Council of nicaea
  • Supporters and opponents of arius at council
  • Burning of the Bishops' petitions
  • Debates at the council
  • Refutation of philosopher by unlearned Bishop
  • Saints Paphnutius and spyridon at the synod of nicaea
  • Decision at nicaea and its discontents
  • Reports about council
  • Report on council to churches
  • Concluding letter of nicene dossier
  • Eusebius' report to church of Caesarea
  • Transmission of decisions of council to various regions
  • Helen in the Holy land
  • Discovery of true cross by Helen
  • Discovery of nails of cross by Helen
  • Helen and virgins of Jerusalem
  • Missionary expansion of Christianity
  • Conversion of ethiopians by frumentius
  • Conversion of georgians
  • Suppression of pagan and promotion of Christian worship by constantine
  • Recall of Arius
  • Constantia and rehabilitation of Arius
  • Arius' deceitful confession of faith
  • Athanasius' resistance to rehabilitation of Arius
  • Arius' return to Alexandria
  • Athanasius' childhood
  • Fabricated charges against athanasius
  • Imperial order for inquest into charges at Tyre
  • Arius' restoration to ecclesiastical communion in Jerusalem
  • Athanasius' appeal to constantine
  • Letter of constantine to Bishops at tyre
  • Summoning of Arius back to constantinople
  • Death of Arius early in reign of constantius
  • Constantius' support of Arians
  • Alexander's prayer and the death of Arius
  • Second trial of Athanasius at tyre
  • Sole rule of constans in the west
  • Show trial and flight of Athanasius from tyre
  • Replacement of maximus by cyril as bishop of Jerusalem
  • Arian conflict on several fronts
  • Athanasius' rehabilitation by constantius
  • Renewal of persecution of Athanasius
  • Synod of Milan
  • Turmoil of church
  • Exile of liberius from Rome
  • Despotic rule of george in Alexandria and exile of Meletius from Antioch
  • Recall of exiles by Julian
  • Council of Alexandria on rehabilitation of Arians
  • Julian's short-lived persecution of Athanasius
  • Persecution of Athanasius under Julian
  • Death of Julian
  • Notes from the reign of valens
  • Persecution of orthodox under valens
  • Tatian's role in Egypt
  • Death of athanasius
  • Fragmenta dogmatica
  • Theology as supreme human activity
  • Salvation of like by like
  • Mixture of human and divine activities in Christ during Passion
  • Twofold nature of christ
  • Antiquity of christianity
  • Balancing honor and lowliness in christ
  • Human and divine actions in christ
  • Christ's subjections to human suffering
  • Restoration of divine image of Adam
  • Glory of man who is not God by nature
  • Difference between Word and flesh
  • Immunity to suffering of christ's divinity
  • One will and activity for one nature
  • Two wills in christ at gethsemane
  • Christ known as god and man through double activity
  • Need to honor christ as both god and man
  • Manifestation of divinity of christ crucified
  • Metaphors for the human nature of christ in scripture
  • Indexes
  • Bible
  • Ancient and medieval texts
  • Manuscripts
  • Proper names
  • Table of concordance.
Green Library

4. Électre [2018]

xli, 363 pages ; 22 cm.
  • La tragédie -- Les concours de tragédies à Athènes au Ve siècle avant J.-C. -- La parole et le chant dans la tragédie grecque -- Sophocle -- L'Électre de Sophocle -- Sources -- Dates -- Lignes de force -- L'espace scénique et le spectacle -- Personnages -- Choeur -- Réécritures et adaptations -- Voltaire -- Eugene O'Neill -- Jean Giraudoux -- Jean-Paul Sartre -- Marguerite Yourcenar -- Jean Anouilh -- Hugo von Hofmannsthal -- Électre -- Argument -- Les enfants d'Agamemnon -- Commentaire -- Le retour du roi -- L'endeuillée -- Parodos : commos. Lamentations -- La lueur d'espoir du rêve de Clytemnestre. -- Souffrance d'Électre -- Le détournement des libations -- Premier stasimon. L'arrivée prochaine de la justice -- Électre anéantie -- L'affrontement d'Électre et Clytemnestre -- Le récit du Précepteur -- Désespoir d'Électre -- Deuxième stasimon : commos. L'inconsolée -- Troisième épisode. La rupture d'Électre et Chrysothémis -- Les signes sur le tombeau -- Le dernier affrontement -- Troisième stasimon. Éloge, de la piété filiale -- Quatrième épisode. Le tournant -- La déploration et la reconnaissance -- Les retrouvailles -- La dernière reconnaissance -- Quatrième stasimon. L'heure de la vengeance. -- Exodos. Le châtiment. -- La mort de Clytemnestre -- La fin d'Égisthe -- Indications bibliographiques -- Annexe 1. Structure de la tragédie -- Annexe 2. Lexique -- Annexe 3. Liste des traductions originales.
"Tragédie du retour du prince désireux de prendre possession de son héritage, tragédie de la vengeance et du châtiment, l'Électre de Sophocle est aussi une tragédie de la philia, où les liens familiaux sont constamment remis en question, détruits, recréés, où des enfants tuent leur mère. Pour attendu qu'il soit, cet aboutissement suscite émotions et questionnements sur son caractère juste, acceptable, dans une tragédie d'où les Érinyes sont absentes, où les dieux, s'ils sont bien présents dans les prières des personnages, laissent ces derniers forger seuls leur destin. Le commentaire littéraire qui accompagne cette édition bilingue propose de démonter les mécanismes du dispositif tragique construit autour d'une héroïne dont l'action est circonscrite à sa souffrance et à sa parole. Avec Électre, le poète explore les possibilités qu'offrent les tensions de la parole théâtrale et redéfinit les notions d'action et d'héroïsme."--Page 4 of cover.
Green Library
xi, 578 pages ; 25 cm
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199565825 20180416
Relatively little is known of the life of Crinagoras of Mytilene: a Greek epigrammatist and diplomat who lived between the first centuries BC and AD, he was despatched to Rome as part of the embassies to Julius Caesar and Octavian, was held in high regard by his contemporaries, and divided his life between his home of Mytilene and the centre of the Roman Empire, where he was acquainted with the family of the emperor Augustus. Much of the detail we have to flesh out this brief account comes from his poems, which, in keeping with the genre, draw extensively on his personal experience and on the events of the day to provide a key source for the circumstances of his life. They are also eloquent and dynamic in their own right, and as a corpus they cover a wide thematic range: many were inspired by contemporary political or military events or by personal experiences, observations, or contemplation, though they also include several sepulchral epigrams concerning the deaths of persons the poet knew, and many which were composed as notes to be sent with gifts to friends or acquaintances. This new edition collects together all fifty-one of the surviving epigrams which have come down to us as part of the Greek Anthology. Presented here in a new critical text alongside engaging English translations, they are analysed in detail in an incisive introduction and exegetic word-by-word commentary, both as individual poems and as part of the corpus as a whole. With discussion throughout covering not only textual and stylistic matters, but also literary and historical context and Crinagoras' place within his social and cultural milieu, this edition provides a guide to the life and work of this understudied poet which is both authoritative and accessible.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199565825 20180416
Green Library
vi, 613 pages ; 24 cm.
Euripides' Ion is a highly complex and elusive play and thus poses considerable difficulties to any interpreter. On the basis of a new recension of the text, this commentary offers explanations of the language, literary technique, and realia of the play and discusses the main issues of interpretation. In this way the reader is provided with the material required for an appreciation of this entertaining as well as provocative dramatic composition.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783110523416 20180403
Green Library

7. Fragments [2018]

cxxx, 131 pages ; 21 cm.
  • Quelques aspects biographiques -- Les enseignants -- La place des grammairiens dans l'enseignement -- L'enseignement des grammairiens -- Alexandros, portrait d'un grammairien en philosophe -- La pédagogie d'Alexandros -- Grammairiens et rhéteurs -- Le statut social -- Les revenus -- Les érudits -- Les origines -- La grammaire de Denys le Thrace -- Apollonios Dyscole -- Alexandros de Cotiaeon héritier des grammairiens alexandrins -- Les recherches d'Alexandros -- Les fragments d'Alexandros de Cotiaeon -- La recension des fragments -- Le classement des fragments -- L'identification d'Alexandros -- Témoignages -- Tableau de concordance.
"Au IIe siècle après J.-C., Alexandros de Cotiaeon fut un grammairien reconnu et célèbre. En atteste le rôle de précepteur du jeune Marc Aurèle qui lui fut confié par Antonin. Il tomba par la suite dans un oubli relatif, mais nous avons heureusement conservé une série de documents qui permettent aujourd'hui de faire revivre ses travaux et sa carrière. Les deux sources essentielles sont une lettre envoyée au Sénat et aux citoyens de la cité de Cotiaeon par Aelius Aristide, qui fut l'un de ses élèves, à l'occasion du décès de son maître (Or. 32 Keil), ainsi qu'une vingtaine de fragments. Rassemblés pour la première fois au sein d'un même volume, ces documents sont accompagnés ici d'une traduction française et d'un commentaire, qui permettent de les inscrire dans leur époque et de souligner la place occupée par Alexandros dans la recherche grammaticale durant toute l'Antiquité. L'étude dessine le portrait d'un maître exigeant et à l'écoute de ses élèves, mais aussi celui d'un savant qui s'est attaché, à l'instar des autorités de la grammaire grecque ancienne, à élucider les passages des grands auteurs de la tradition, Homère en premier lieu."--Page 4 of cover.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
viii, 159 pages ; 25 cm.
  • 1. Hippocratic expository prose 2. Models of logos and medical oratory 3. Hippocratic epideixis and the orality of medical oratory 4. Gorgias, Heraclitus and the persuasive functions of sound in On Breaths 5. In the agon: the persuasive functions of antithesis in Hippocratic oratory Conclusion Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472474155 20180306
On Ancient Medicine, On the Art, On Breaths, On the Nature of Human Beings and On the Sacred Disease are among the most well-known and sophisticated works of the Hippocratic Collection. The authors of these treatises were seeking to find means to express their arguments that built on authoritative models of their predecessors. By examining the range of expressive resources used in their expository prose, James Cross demonstrates how oral tradition and written techniques, such as sound patterning, sign-posting and antithetical formulae, were deployed to help the writers develop a case. The book demonstrates that there were various layers of meaning and manners of communicating ideas which can be found in Hippocratic expository prose, and offers fresh insights into the oral debating culture and experiments in persuasion which characterise the ancient Greek world of the late fifth-century BCE.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472474155 20180306
Green Library

9. Hygiene [2018]

2 volumes ; 17 cm.
  • I. Hygiene. Books 1-4
  • II. Hygiene. Books 5-6 ; Thrasybulus (On whether hygiene belongs to medicine or gymnastics) ; On exercise with a small ball.
In his treatises Hygiene, Thrasybulus, and On Exercise with a Small Ball, Galen of Pergamum addresses topics of preventive medicine, health, and wellness that continue to resonate with practices of modern doctors and physical therapists.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780674997134 20180213
Classics Library
xviii, 425 pages : illustration ; 25 cm
Green Library
298 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 21 cm
  • Reconstitution du cycle cosmique : périodicités & polarités -- Le Cycle cosmique et le serment : sur les scholies byzantines & le fragment 30 -- La zoogonie de la Haine : retour sur l'ensemble "d" du papyrus d'Akhmîm -- Le Soleil ou les ruses de l'Amour : édition du fragment 38 -- L'enfant cachée -- La pupille et l'Infante : reconstitution & interprétation du fragment 84 -- De qui la clepsydre est-elle le nom ? -- Une interprétation du fragment 100 -- Catharmes -- Le proème des Catharines: reconstitution & commentaire -- Empédocle à Rome ? La symbolique régénérative du Onze.
"Pour Aristote, Empédocle est l'inventeur de la métaphore. Pour les modernes, c'est tantôt le philosophe-poète par excellence, tantôt le biologiste dont l'évolutionnisme avant la lettre a frappé Darwin. Prenant appui sur tous les fragments et témoignages disponibles - dont de nouvelles sources manuscrites par lui découvertes Marwan Rashed propose ici une résolution inédite de l'énigme du Cycle cosmique et déchiffre comment le philosophe dissimule, entre les lignes de son poème, les différents noms de la déesse du cycle de la vie et de la mort, Perséphone. Conjuguant philologie et philosophie, il révèle ainsi l'unité d'une pensée tout entière consacrée à explorer et à construire l'idée de cycle."--Page 4 of cover.
Green Library

12. Philoktet [2018]

viii, 475 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Vorwort der Herausgeber
  • Vorwort
  • Einführung
  • Sophokles : der Dichter in seiner Zeit
  • Zur Geschichte des Philoktet-Stoffs
  • Sophokles' Philoktet
  • Übersicht über den Inhalt
  • Inhaltliche und formale Strukturierung
  • Philoktet : eine Tragödie?
  • Szenerie und Fragen der Inszenierung
  • Zur Weissagung des Helenos
  • Konzipierung der Figuren und des Chors
  • Zum Deus ex machina und zur Deutung des Philoktet
  • Zur Rezeption von Sophokles' Philoktet
  • Zur Überlieferung des Textes
  • Zu dieser Ausgabe
  • Anlage
  • Zitierweise
  • Abkürzungen
  • Text, Übersetzung, Kommentar
  • Anhang
  • Abweichungen vom Text der Edition von Lloyd-Jones, Wilson
  • Ergänzende Kommmentarbemerkungen (EK)
  • Ergänzende textkritische und sprachliche Erläuterungen (ETS)
  • Metrische Analysen
  • Hypotheseis zum Philoktet
  • Literaturverzeichnis.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xv, 471 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Acknowledgments
  • Sources and abbreviations
  • List of tables
  • Introduction
  • Training the politikos under Rome
  • Plutarch and his audience
  • Plutarch's concept of the politikos
  • Plutarch's audience as politikoi
  • Political careers open to the educated elite
  • Conclusion : implications for interpreting the parallel lives
  • Pragmatic literature for statesmen and generals
  • Advice literature
  • Pragmatic history
  • Individual lives of statesmen and generals : nepos and plutarch
  • Conclusion : implications for the purpose of the parallel lives
  • Didactic agenda of the parallel lives : insights from the prologues and synkriseis
  • Statesmanship and generalship in the prologues
  • Statesmanship in the synkriseis
  • Techniques for reinforcing pragmatic lessons across the parallel lives
  • Conclusion : didactic agenda of the parallel lives as pragmatic biography
  • Political and military leadership
  • Pericles-fabius maximus
  • Introduction
  • Life of pericles
  • Life of fabius maximus
  • Insights from the synkrisis
  • Coriolanus-alcibiades
  • Introduction
  • Life of coriolanus
  • Life of alcibiades
  • Insights from the synkrisis
  • Agesilaus-pompey
  • Introduction
  • Life of agesilaus
  • Life of pompey
  • Insights from the synkrisis
  • Ruling and being ruled
  • Aemilius-timoleon
  • Introduction
  • Life of aemilius paullus
  • Life of timoleon
  • Insights from the synkrisis
  • Demetrius-antony
  • Introduction
  • Life of demetrius
  • Life of antony
  • Insights from the synkrisis
  • Phocion-cato minor
  • Introduction
  • Life of phocion
  • Life of cato minor
  • Insights from analyzing differences
  • Conclusion
  • Plutarch's project in the parallel lives
  • Applying the exempla
  • Reception of the lives as pragmatic biography in the western classical tradition
  • "Pragmatic biography" versus "explorations of issues of virtue and vice"
  • Bibliography
  • Index.
In Plutarch's Pragmatic Biographies, Susan Jacobs argues for a major revision in how we interpret the Parallel Lives. She integrates the existing focus on moral issues into the much broader paradigm of effective leadership found in Plutarch's Moralia. There, in addition to moral virtue, the successful leader needed good critical judgment, persuasiveness and facility in managing alliances and rivalries. The analysis of six sets of Lives shows how Plutarch carefully portrayed Greek and Roman leaders of the past assessing situations and solving problems that paralleled those faced by his politically-active audience. By linking victories and defeats to specific strategic insights and practical skills, Plutarch created "pragmatic biographies" that could instruct statesmen and generals of every era.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789004276604 20180403
Green Library
xxiii, 252 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Preface and acknowledgements
  • Sources and bibliography
  • Sources
  • Bibliography
  • Sigla
  • Abbreviations
  • Introduction
  • The direct tradition
  • Overview
  • The interrelation of the witnesses
  • The indirect tradition : the Suda
  • Previous editions
  • Janus Lascaris
  • Vittorio De Marco
  • Critical text
  • Hypotheses
  • Scholia
  • Indices
  • Scriptores in scholiis laudati
  • Verba de quibus scholia agunt
  • Grammatica
  • Rhetorica
  • Scaenica, ars tragica, histriones
  • Nomina.
Green Library
x, 228 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Klodios aus Neapel, Herakleides Pontikos und die Schrift Gegen die Vegetarier
  • Die dreischichtige Schrift Gegen die Vegetarier im vergleich mit Theophrasts Über die Frömmigkeit
  • Die Grenzen der Gerechtigkeit zwischen Menschen, Tieren und Pflanzen: oikeiosis, philanthropia und "räumliche Terminologie" in der Schrift DA.
Green Library
xv, 316 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
Green Library
xv, 344 pages : illustration ; 24 cm.
Green Library
xlvii, 305 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Praefatio
  • Conspectus siglorum
  • Editiones auctorum et operum qui in apparatu laudantur
  • Index philologorum et uirorum doctorum qui in adnotatione laudantur
  • Aeli Donati commentum ad Andriam
  • Ad Andriam praefatio
  • Ad Andriam prologus
  • Andria 1, 1
  • Andria 1, 2
  • Andria 1, 3
  • Andria 1, 4
  • Andria 1, 5
  • Andria 2, 1
  • Andria 2, 2
  • Andria 2, 3
  • Andria 2, 4
  • Andria 2, 5
  • Andria 2, 6
  • Andria 3, 1
  • Andria 3, 2
  • Andria 3, 3
  • Andria 3, 4
  • Andria 3, 5
  • Andria 4, 1
  • Andria 4, 2
  • Andria 4, 3
  • Andria 4, 4
  • Andria 4, 5
  • Andria 5, 1
  • Andria 5, 2
  • Andria 5, 3
  • Andria 5, 4
  • Andria 5, 5
  • Andria 5, 6
  • Index laudatorum locorum
  • Index nominum et locorum
  • Index exegeticus et grammaticus
  • Index graecus rerum et uerborum.
Green Library
402 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Vorwort
  • Einleitung : Anfänge und Enden : Narrative Potentiale des antiken und nachantiken Epos / Christine Schmitz
  • Vom unbekannten Anfang bis zum bekannten Ende : das Vers-Epos im Überblick / Joachim Latacz
  • Was meint die Formel "Anfang : Mitte : Ende" in der Poetik des Aristoteles? / Stefan Büttner
  • Narrative Potentiale von Anfängen und Enden im hellenistischen (Klein-)Epos / Annemarie Ambühl
  • Das Unendliche beginnen und sein Ende finden : Strukturen des Aufzählens in epischer Dichtung / Christiane Reitz
  • Beinahe-Abschiede in der Aeneis / Angela Jöne
  • Der Anfang vom Ende oder das Ende als Anfang? Überlegungen zu closure in Ovids Metamorphosen / Farouk F. Grewing
  • Tu ne quaesieris scire nefas quem finem ... di dederunt ... : Reflexionen zur Debatte um das Ende von Lucans Bellum Civile / Christine Walde
  • Anfang ohne Ende : Abgebrochene Kommunikation bei Valerius Flaccus / Thomas Baier
  • Die Exordialtechnik der Redner in Statius' Thebais / Claudia Klodt
  • Tag und Nacht als Anfangs- und Endpunkte in Silius Italicus' Punica / Jan Telg genannt Kortmann
  • A medial proem and the macrostructures of the Punica / Raymond Marks
  • Das Ende des mythologischen Epos in der Spätantike / Helen Kaufmann
  • Ohne Anfang und Ende? Die Posthomerica des Quintus Smyrnaeus / Ursula Gärtner
  • Die Herculeia des Giovanni Mario Filelfo (1426-1480) / Thomas Haye
  • Anfang als Ende, Ende als Anfang : der Schluss der Aeneis und die frühneuzeitlichen Aeneis-Supplemente / Claudia Schindler
  • Quid primum ... canam quaeve ultima narrem? Riflessioni sulla struttura della Feisinais di Marco Girolamo Vida / Carla Piccone
  • Index locorum.
Green Library
vi, 252 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm.
  • Preface : apollodorus : cutting through mythography / Jordi Pàmias
  • Between the homeric hymns and the mythological bibliotheca : demeter in apollodorus (1.5.1-3 [29-33]) / José B. Torres
  • From panyassis to pseudo-apollodorus : the resurrection of tyndareus / Jaume Pòrtulas
  • Lost in tradition : apollodorus and tragedy-related texts / Nereida Villagra
  • Apollodorus' bibliotheca and the mythographus homericus : an intertextual approach / Joan Pagès
  • Helen in pseudo-apollodorus book 3 / Lowell Edmunds
  • Typhoeus-typhon in hesiod, apollodorus and elsewhere / Ezio Pellizer
  • Orpheus in apollodorus / Alberto Bernabé
  • Myths of star and constellation origins in the bibliotheca / Anna Santoni
  • The bibliotheca of pseudo-apollodorus, textus unicus / Francese J. Cuartero
  • Apollodorus and the art of the variant / Robert L. Fowler
  • Apollodorus' text : experimental layout and edition / Charles Delattre
  • The edition of apollodorus' bibliotheca by Thomas Gale (Paris, 1675) : between tradition and innovation / Ulrike Kenens
  • The apollodorus of Christian Gottlob Heyne / Sotera Fornaro
  • Postface : the mazes of mythography / Glenn W. Most
  • Index of names
  • Index of passages cited
  • Subject index.
A growing interest in myth over the last decades has brought to the fore the main mythographical manual that has came down to us from Antiquity: Apollodorus' Bibliotheca. A number of recent editions shows this trend, like the commented translations of Carriere & Massonie (1991) and Scarpi & Ciani (1996), the translations of Guidorizzi (1995), Brodersen (2004), Drager (2005) and Smith & Trzaskoma (2007) or the critical text by Papathomopoulos (2010). The publication of the first two volumes (2010 and 2012) of Cuartero's massive critical and commented bilingual edition for the Fundacio Bernat Metge series seemed the occasion to address this text from innovative scholarly perspectives. The origins of the present volume lay in a colloquium held at the Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona in 2013. Despite its crucial interest for the scientific study of ancient myth, no conference devoted to this engaging text was held prior to that one. And, to this date, no monographic volume on Apollodorus' mythology exists either. To cover a broader scope of analysis, three further papers have been commissioned to other specialists. This collection of essays is meant to be a homage to Francesc J. Cuartero.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783110544305 20180115
Green Library