Ovid: Metamorphoses Book XIII (Cambridge Greek and Latin by Ovid

By Ovid

This quantity offers the Latin textual content, with an creation and entire remark, of e-book XIII of the Roman poet Ovid's lengthy paintings Metamorphoses. It discusses intimately Ovid's remedy of his resources and units out the ways that he tailored past literature as fabric for his novel firm. assistance is available on issues of language and magnificence, and the creation treats as a rule phrases the topics of metamorphosis and the constitution of the poem as an entire.

Show description

Read or Download Ovid: Metamorphoses Book XIII (Cambridge Greek and Latin Classics) PDF

Similar ancient & medieval literature books

The Irish classical self : poets and poor scholars in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries

The Irish Classical Self' considers the function of classical languages and studying within the development of Irish cultural identities within the eighteenth and 19th centuries, focusing particularly at the "lower ranks" of society. This eighteenth century suggestion of the "classical self" grew in part out of influential identification narratives constructed within the 17th century through clerics at the ecu continent: responding to influential opinions of the Irish as ignorant barbarians, they released works demonstrating the worth and antiquity of indigenous tradition and made conventional annalistic claims concerning the antiquity of Irish and connections among eire and the biblical and classical global commonly identified.

Additional info for Ovid: Metamorphoses Book XIII (Cambridge Greek and Latin Classics)

Example text

Y olender. Stt pp. 'S- 16 rnr Iht likelihnod nf Rnman ' .... gedy havin8 i"ftuenced (h-id', A"4' _ j_~. , 'VI ale " of Polydorul. " i. Polymelilo r. Agame mnon emen, and He<;uba make. II. an iona tc appcaJ to him for TC'"C:nge on Po]ymu lor; h" refuS<': 1 10 lake d irect " clio n, but alLo.... Hecuba 10 plan """"" ge fo r he"",lf. She lend. II. T rojan WOman 10 m mmon Poiyn,e "" r and hi, Will to tIM: women '. t. Afte r the ne>;! :horUI they alT;"". PolymeSlor reusures her th at her so n is safe; ,he, matehing deception wilh dc<:cplio n, pro miscs 10 lell him pr i' '''lely where more gold is hidden.

Arc in turn alluded to by O,,,d: see the nn . 10 liuu 7fu- 845 p-tmim. ,.. Polyphemu. the ... va~ cannibal i. sq aud A~ ), PolyphemuJ the lover with Hellenist ic and neoterie pieces . hort, highly polished poetry (Idylls and EcwtwJ). Int roducing hi, story of Polyphemu. aod Galatea into the Mtl4lll"" pItous, a poem wh ich embrace. both types of ...... tory, Ovid fuses characteril1 ics of both the epic a nd the Helle ninic PolyphemuJ. The Cyclops is in love , but he loves ferociously; he i. n nibal (768- 9), and is merely divened by p .....

A' 4. I. 83- 7, SoS - IO) ma y 1M: ""en in th;' poen. al anOlher fonn of metamorphosit. Ovid baJ(:s hit narrat ive quite clearly on a single IOU. hd, the plol of wh ich i, as fo llows: The ICCne lin on lhe coasl of T hrace. T he prologue;' spoken by the ghost of Polydoru" youngest so n of Priam and Hecuba, ,,'ho lell. ingle day ""e Ihe corp"'" of ''''0 of her child ren. he i. followed by the chorus of Trojan women, who report thai Odysseus i. aboul to fetch I'olyxena for sacrillce. Po lyxena enters, a nd iSlold o rher fale by Hecuba; lhen Odysseus appears.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.85 of 5 – based on 20 votes