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Dionysalexandros: Essays on Aeschylus and His Fellow Tragedians in Honour of Alexander F Garvie (Douglas L Cairns Vayos Liapis (eds)) Hardcover Book, (Classical Press of Wales, 2006) 9781905125135
Dionysalexandros: Essays on Aeschylus and His Fellow Tragedians in Honour of Alexander F Garvie (Douglas L Cairns Vayos Liapis (eds)) Hardcover Book, (Classical Press of Wales, 2006) 9781905125135
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Title: Dionysalexandros: Essays on Aeschylus and His Fellow Tragedians in Honour of Alexander F Garvie

Author: Cairns, Douglas L Vayos Liapis (eds)

Publisher: Classical Press of Wales; Publication Date: 2006

Hardcover; ISBN: 9781905125135

Volumes: 1; Pages: 312

List Price in Cloth: $100.00 Our price: $80.99

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In 17 original essays, a distinguished international cast considers the text, interpretation and cultural context of Greek tragedy. There are detailed studies of single plays, of major themes in each of the three tragedians, of modern approaches to tragic text and interpretation, and of the genre's social, political and religious background. Some of tragedy's most distinguished interpreters here present their latest work, and pay tribute to the scholarly achievements of the volume's honorand, Professor A F Garvie.Table of ContentsDouglas Cairns (University of Edinburgh) and Vayos Liapis (Universit de Montral), Introduction; Oliver Taplin (Magdalen College, Oxford), Aeschylus' Persai--the Entry of Tragedy into the Celebration Culture of the 470s?; A. J. Podlecki (University of British Columbia), "Grandiloquus saepe usque ad vitium": Aiskhylean "Bombast" Reconsidered; Martin West (All Souls College, Oxford), King and Demons in Aeschylus; Sir Hugh Lloyd-Jones (Christ Church, Oxford), Nineteen Notes on Aeschylus, Agamemnon; Christopher Collard (The Queen's College, Oxford), Tragic Persons in Pieces, in Fragments at First, and Lastly in Choephori 211; Vittorio Citti (Universit degli studi di Trento), Some remarks on Methods of Critics and Editors of Aeschylus from the 17th to the 19th Century; Jean Bollack (Universit de Lille), Prometheus Bound: Drama and Enactment; Martin Hose (Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitt, Munich), Vaticinium post eventum; Douglas Cairns (University of Edinburgh), Virtue and Vicissitude: the Paradoxes of the Ajax; P. E. Easterling (Newnham College, Cambridge), The Death of Oedipus, and What Happened Next; David B. Robinson (University of Edinburgh), Stars and Heroines in Euripides' Helen (Helen 375-85); Pierre Judet de La Combe (Universit de Lille), An Instance of Euripidean "Modernism": Orestes 1-3; Scott Scullion (Worcester College, Oxford), The Opening of Euripides' Archelaus; Vayos Liapis (Universit de Montral), "Ghosts, Wand'ring Here and There": Orestes the Revenant in Athens; Alan Sommerstein (University of Nottingham), Rape and Consent in Athenian Tragedy; Malcolm Heath (University of Leeds), The "Social Function" of Tragedy: Clarifications and Questions; Elizabeth Craik (University of St Andrews), Tragedy as Treatment: Medical Analogies in Aristotle's Poetics.
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