Published July 25, 2007
by Kessinger Publishing, LLC .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||634|
Get this from a library! A chapter in the history of annotation, being Scholia Aristophanica, III. [William G Rutherford]. Feb 27, · Scholia Aristophanica; being such comments adscript to the text of Aristophanes as have been preserved in the Codex Ravennas, arr., emended, and translated by Rutherford, William Gunion, , ed. and tr; Biblioteca comunale classense (Ravenna, Italy)Pages: Get this from a library! Scholia Aristophanica: being such comments adscript to the text of Aristophanes as have been preserved in the Codex Ravennas. [William G Rutherford]. Thoughts on Editing Greek Scholia: The Case of the Exegesis to the Odyssey or even to the material facies of the specific book he is planning or producing.2 A Chapter in the History of Annotation, being Scholia Aristophanica III (London ); James Zetzel.
Founded in , grupo-operativo-gei-porcino.com has become a leading book price comparison site: Find and compare hundreds of millions of new books, used books, rare books and out of print books from over , booksellers and 60+ websites worldwide. Lamia (/ ˈ l eɪ m i ə /; Greek: Λάμια), in ancient Greek mythology, was a woman who became a child-eating monster after her children were destroyed by Hera, who learned of her husband Zeus' trysts with her. Hera also afflicted Lamia with sleeplessness so she would anguish constantly, but Zeus gave her the ability to remove her own eyes. "Lamia" was also used as a bogey word to frighten. Scholia to Sophocles Scholia in Sophoclis Tragoedias Vetera e codice Laurentiano denuo collato edidit commentario critico instruxit indices adjecit Petrus N. Papageoegius. Lipsiae, 4 Mk. [REVIEW] W. Gunion Rutherford - - The Classical Review 3 (06) A Chapter in the History of Annotation = Scholia Aristophanica ii (London, ), pp. –46, who discusses the rhetorical background to the commentators' use of ēthos and pathos, and Pohlenz, Max, πρέπο 16 (), 53 – 92, esp. pp. 67–Cited by:
Empusa or Empousa (Ancient Greek: Ἔμπουσα; plural: Ἔμπουσαι Empousai) is a shape-shifting female being in Greek mythology, said to possess a single leg of copper, commanded by Hecate, whose precise nature is obscure. In Late Antiquity, the empousai has been described as a category of phantoms or spectres, equated with the "lamiai and mormolykeia, thought to seduce and feed on. Scholia Aristophanica ill: A Chapter in the History of Annotation (London ); W. Malzan. Book form protected the tragedies from corruption (p). Actors, however, inevitably made changes and the Lycurgan law restricting them was ineffectual, so that when. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of William Rutherford books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. book by Mme. Lilly B. Ghali-Kahil.1 The main episodes of the Recovery, established by the end of - the sixth century 9 Rutherford, Scholia Aristophanica, II, p. ad (Rutherford mistranslates the quotation The Aristophanes scholia have a further reference to Ibykos and the Recovery.