By Gilbert Murray
Initially released in 1897. This quantity from the Cornell collage Library's print collections was once scanned on an APT BookScan and switched over to JPG 2000 structure via Kirtas applied sciences. All titles scanned hide to hide and pages may perhaps comprise marks notations and different marginalia found in the unique quantity.
Read Online or Download A History of Ancient Greek Literature (19061897) PDF
Similar history_1 books
Ahead of the arrival of radar and different digital units aboard warships, the roles of searching out the enemy and recognizing naval gunfire fell to the floatplane scouts. those small 1- and 2-seat catapult-launched airplane served aboard US military ships because the eyes of the fleet until eventually mid-1949. such a lot battleships carried as much as four floatplanes; cruisers with plane hangars may accommodate as many as eight plane; destroyers, while acceptable, have been restricted to just 1 floatplane.
- Power and Protest in England 1525-1640 (Reconstructing in Early Modern History Series)
- La 'Pratica di mercatura' datiniana (secolo XIV)
- nqueror By Rusa
- Biographisches Handbuch der preußischen Verwaltungs- und Justizbeamten 1740-1806/15 (Einzelveraffentlichungen der Historischen Kommission Zu Berl) (German Edition)
- The Combat History of German Tiger Tank Batallion 503 in World War II
Extra resources for A History of Ancient Greek Literature (19061897)
Many other abstract Greeks are about us, no one perhaps greatly better than another; yet each has served to correct and complement his predecessor; and in the long-run there can be little doubt that our conceptions have become more adequate. We need not take Dr. Johnson's wild verdict about the 'savages' addressed by Demosthenes, as the basis of our comparison: we may take the Voyage d' Anacharsis of the Abbé Bartelemi. That is a work of genius in its way, careful, imaginative, and keen-sighted; but it was published in 1788.
The Doloneia (K), placed where it is, is impossible; it makes a night of such portentous length that Odysseus well deserves his three suppers. In a detached recitation it would be admirable. ; α, 326. -20- is rolled back like a cloud leaving the night clear. Commentators discuss in which place it is genuine. Surely, anywhere and everywhere. Such lovely lines, once heard, were a temptation to any rhapsode, and likely to recur wherever a good chance offered. The same explanation applies to the multiplied similes of B, 455 ff.
We must remember that they existed, and try from the remains to understand them. THE LEGENDARY POETS But the first great gaps in the tradition are of a different nature. An immense amount of literature was never 'preserved' at all. It is generally true that in any creative age the living literature is neglected. It is being produced every day; and why should any one trouble himself to have it copied on good material and put in a safe place? It is only that which can no longer be had for the asking that rouses men's anxiety lest it cease altogether.