Download e-book for iPad: Ancient Literary Criticism: The Principal Texts in New by D. A. Russell, M. Winterbottom

By D. A. Russell, M. Winterbottom

ISBN-10: 0198143605

ISBN-13: 9780198143604

Historical literary feedback has continually been a very inaccessible topic for the non-specialist scholar. This variation presents for the 1st time the imperative texts in translation, giving the reader a whole view of historic literary feedback and its improvement. as well as recognized texts comparable to Aristotle's Poetics, Horace's paintings of Poetry, and Longinus's On Sublimity, the publication comprises whole models of Aristotle's Rhetoric e-book III, Demetrius's On sort, and Tacitus's discussion on Orators. it really is shorter passages diversity from Homer to Hermogenes of Tarsus, as well as choices from Plato, Dionysius of Halicarnassus, Cicero, the 2 Senecas, and Quintilian.

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Extra resources for Ancient Literary Criticism: The Principal Texts in New Translations

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010. 'Her own', you ask. ' But tell me, you two, what you think about it. EUR. I hate a citizen should he prove slow to help his country and swift to do much harm, meeting his own needs well, shiftless in hers. DIO. Lord bless me, that's well said. (Turning to Aeschylus) And what's your view? 1430 AES. ' 010. Lord help me, I'm in a torment of indecision! One's given a clever, one a lucid answer. But state your views once more, you two, and tell us what means of saving the country you envisage. EUR.

I The most celebrated festival of Asclepius in Greece was that at Epidaurus; games and musical contests formed a part of it from classical times. See E. J. and L. Edelstein, Asclepius, Baltimore, 1945, i. 313, ii. 208 ff. '! 'Splendid, Ion! ' 'Well, Socrates, my embellishments of Homer really are worth hearing. ' 'I shall make leisure to hear you yet; but for the moment just tell me one thing. ' 'And what about things where they don't say the same? ' 'Why then are you good at Homer but not at Hesiod or any other poet?

What have you done, you bloody man? DIO. Meaning me? Aeschylus I judged the winner. And why not? EUR. '1 DIO. '2 £OR. Have you no heart? Will you really shrug me off, dead? DIO. 'Who knows? Perhaps to be alive is death'3 (Improvising equal nonsense) and breath our bread and sleep a fleecy nap. 1481 PLU. Go in then, Dionysus, you and he. DIO. Why so? PLU. You'll be my guests before you sail. DIO. That's fine, god bless me, fine! I don't mind if I do. S. I From Aeolus. • Again from Aeolus, with one word-change, viz.

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Ancient Literary Criticism: The Principal Texts in New Translations by D. A. Russell, M. Winterbottom


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