Ancient Scholarship and Grammar: Archetypes, Concepts and by Stephanos Matthaios, Franco Montanari, Antonios Rengakos

By Stephanos Matthaios, Franco Montanari, Antonios Rengakos

The quantity goals at investigating archetypes, suggestions and contexts of the traditional philological self-discipline from a old, methodological and ideological point of view. It comprises 26 contributions by means of top students divided into 4 sections: the traditional students at paintings, the traditional grammarians on Greek language and linguistic correctness, old grammar in old context and historical grammar in interdisciplinary context.

Show description

Read or Download Ancient Scholarship and Grammar: Archetypes, Concepts and Contexts (Trends in Classics - Supplementary Volumes - Volume 8) PDF

Similar ancient books

The Picts

The Picts is a survey of the old and cultural advancements in northern Britain among advert three hundred and advert 900. Discarding the preferred view of the Picts as savages, they're printed to were politically winning and culturally adaptive contributors of the medieval eu world. Re-interprets our definition of ‘Pict’ and offers a vibrant depiction in their political and army organizationOffers an up to date review of Pictish existence in the atmosphere of northern BritainExplains how artwork similar to the ‘symbol stones’ are historic documents in addition to facts of artistic idea.

Additional info for Ancient Scholarship and Grammar: Archetypes, Concepts and Contexts (Trends in Classics - Supplementary Volumes - Volume 8)

Example text

TI aV yap ,vAaKas npOAI1TWV Klveis crrPaTICrv. el IJTJ Tlv' EXWV WKT1lyoplav; (1 7- 1 9). �, as the Argive army wa� danger­ ously close (OUK oTa6a SopOS 1TO,as 7\pye1ov / vvXiav "r'IIlaS / KoiTflv 1Tav01TAovS KaTEXOVTas; 20-2) . �t have had a really 7 It is probable, but not certain, that Ephor. F,G,Hist 70F208 and Epimen. FrG,Hist 457F1 8 also spoke about fear of panic. 8 Fr. 36 Wehrli, from Athen. 389f. � understandable from this fragment in Wheeler 1 988, 1 76-1 79. � been elaborated by Wheeler 1 988, 1 79f.

1" awlels i� the person who cannot draw out a moral from the tale Pindar tells; at fr. Cf. below p. 35-36. 16 Cf. esp. Republic 1 0. 598e3-4 for very similar language applied to poets. 3-1 1 Kroll) . 7 Kroll. 15 32 Richard Hunter 1 05 . 1 Maehler O"VvES " TOI Myw (addressed to Hieron) is likely to have meant 'get my meaning (which [ am not going to spell out) " though probably not with the threatening overtones of the absurd poet who uses the tag in Aristophanes' Birds (v. 945) . >VCtEVTCX cruVETOio'IV, ES Se TO 1T(lV �p�CXVEWV XaTl�E1.

Audiences seem light years away from that. e. MetrodorlL� etc] who focus on Homer's compositions inde­ pendently of their perfo nnance' . " Be that as it may, it ought at least to be worth asking whether Ion's blL�iness of AEyEIV TIEp! ) was an utterly different activity, not jlL�t from DemocritlL�' written TIEpl 'Opr,pov (T 33, fr. �tic and imperial periods of which we know, such as Dio Or. 53 (quoted above) . � achievements in a competitive frame: 4 5 6 7 8 Pfeiffer 1 968, 3. Pfeiffer of course takes pains to refute this view (cf Pfeiffer 1968, 67) .

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.67 of 5 – based on 45 votes