Manners in the Homeric Epic

Manners in the Homeric Epic

Author: I. M. Hohendahl-Zoetelief

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9004062238

Category: History

Page: 204

View: 846

Download BOOK »

A translation with revisions of Omgangsvormen in het Homerische epos, originally presented as the author's thesis, Utrecht, 1975.
Manners in the Homeric Epic
Language: en
Pages: 204
Authors: I. M. Hohendahl-Zoetelief
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 1980-01-01 - Publisher: BRILL

A translation with revisions of Omgangsvormen in het Homerische epos, originally presented as the author's thesis, Utrecht, 1975.
The Shield of Homer
Language: en
Pages: 484
Authors: Keith Stanley
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-07-14 - Publisher: Princeton University Press

In this masterly interpretation of narrative sequence in the Iliad, Keith Stanley not only sharpens the current debate over the date and creation of the poem, but also challenges the view of this work as primarily a celebration of heroic force. He begins by studying the intricate ring-composition in the
Homer: The Homeric world
Language: en
Pages: 486
Authors: Irene J. F. de Jong
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 1999 - Publisher: Taylor & Francis

Books about Homer: The Homeric world
The Iliad: A Commentary: Volume 4
Language: en
Pages:
Authors: Richard Janko
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 1991-12-12 - Publisher: Cambridge University Press

This, the fourth volume in the six-volume Commentary on The Iliad being prepared under the General Editorship of Professor G. S. Kirk, covers Books 13-16, including the Battle for the Ships, the Deception of Zeus and the Death of Patroklos. Three introductory essays discuss the role of Homer's gods in
Homer’s Iliad
Language: en
Pages: 238
Authors: Magdalene Stoevesandt
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-11-13 - Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG

This commentary on the 6th book of the Iliad concentrates on the interpretation of two episodes which have received a great deal of scholarly attention: the encounter between Diomedes and Glaukos, which surprisingly ends with an exchange of weapons and not a duel, and the series of scenes ‘Hector in