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Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

4 edition of Elegies, I-IV found in the catalog.

Elegies, I-IV

Sextus Propertius

Elegies, I-IV

by Sextus Propertius

  • 373 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by University of Oklahoma Press in Norman .
Written in English


Edition Notes

StatementPropertius ; edited, with introd. and commentary by L. Richardson, Jr.
SeriesAmerican Philological Association series of classical texts
ContributionsRichardson, Lawrence.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPA6644 .A2 1977, PA6644 A2 1977
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 489 p. ;
Number of Pages489
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19471549M

  [DOWNLOAD] PDF BOOK Propertius: Elegies I-IV (American Philological Association Series of. Gtrgxgpjk. Trending. Ramadan. Ramadan Kareem! Zareen Khan wishes Ramzan Mubaraq to Her Fans| BiscootTv. The Brothers • Ramadhan (Stay Home Edition) Inteam Digital. Sextus Propertius was born around 50 BC, probably near Assisi in Umbria, and seems to have been dead by 2 BC. His family were well-to-do farmers who lost land after the Perusine War, but neither the confiscation of estates nor the early death .

Author: Propertius. Publisher: Cambridge University Press ISBN: Category: History Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» Camps presents, without concealing difficulties and uncertainties, a fairly conservative but readable and coherent text, together with such annotation as may help the modern reader of Latin to understand the language and follow the thought of . "Lachmann reasonably inferred that we have in Book II the remains of two books, one certainly defective, one perhaps complete"; L. Richardson, Jr., Propertius Elegies I-IV (Norman ) "It looks as though Book 2 might be a conflation of the beginning of one.

  15) Ibid. citing Starr and Watson See also Phang on concubinage in the period beginning just after the publication of Propertius Book 4. She gives a thorough examination of marriage and the military in the imperial : S.L. James. Sextus Aurelius Propertius was a Latin elegiac poet who was born around 50–45 BCE in Mevania (though other cities of Umbria also claim this dignity—Hespillus, Ameria, Perusia, Assisium) and died shortly after 15 BCE. Propertius' surviving work comprises four books of Elegies.4/5.


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Elegies, I-IV by Sextus Propertius Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Latin poet Propertius (ca. 50–16 B.C.) is considered by many to be the greatest elegiac poet of Rome. Long neglected because of the obscurity of his thought and the vagaries of his syntax, Propertius has now emerged as a writer of compelling originality and intellectual by: Elegies I-IV book.

Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The Latin poet Propertius (ca. 50–16 B.C.) is considered by many to be the gr /5. The Latin poet Propertius (ca. 50–16 B.C.) is considered by many to be the greatest elegiac poet of Rome.

Long neglected because of the obscurity of his thought and the vagaries of his syntax, Propertius has now emerged as a writer of compelling originality and intellectual power. In this authoritative edition of Propertius’s elegies, L.

Richardson, jr, makes these challenging poems 5/5(1). Propertius: Elegies I-IV () Hardcover – January 1, by Propertius; edited By L.

Richardson (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" — Author: Propertius; edited By L.

Richardson. The Latin poet Propertius (ca. B.C.) is considered by many to be the greatest elegiac poet of Rome.

Long neglected because of the obscurity of his thought and the vagaries of his syntax, Propertius has now emerged as a writer of compelling originality and intellectual : L Jr Richardson; Propertius. Get this from a library. Elegies, I-IV. [Sextus Propertius; Lawrence Richardson, Jr.] -- This book of Propertius's four elegies includes introductory notes focusing on a literary interpretation of each poem, followed by detailed commentary.

Elegies, I-IV. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press in cooperation with the American Philological Association, (OCoLC) Online version: Propertius, Sextus. Elegies, I-IV. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press in cooperation with the American Philological Association, (OCoLC) Material Type.

Elegies I-IV. “What the appearance of Tibullus’ book [i.e. his first book of elegies] may have meant to P. is hard to say, but evidently it was not deeply affecting, and this is easy to understand.

He must have admired the felicity of Tibullus’ verse, but it probably could teach him almost nothing more than an occasional nicety of Author: Corby Kelly.

Internet Archive BookReader Elegies, I-IV. Elegies, I-IV / Propertius ; edited, with introd. and commentary by L. Richardson, Jr University of Oklahoma Press Norman Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.

Propertius: Elegies I-IV (American Philological Association Series of Classical Texts) DecemUniversity of Oklahoma Press Paperback in English. Richardson, Jr. (itc): Propertius, Elegies I–IV (APA series of classical texts), Norman, Oklahoma Besides full commentary gives an introductory appreciation of each poem.

Hodge and R. Buttimore (itre): The ‘Monobiblos’ of Propertius, Cambridge, Brewer Contains literary-critical essay on each poem. A New Voice in Roman Elegy: The Poeta of Propertiusand all feature this voice and thus appear, in the book's sequence, to develop it further from the programmatic 1).

Where Book 1 had depicted Propertius obsessively and almost. Book ⚒ Propertius: Elegies I-IV (American Philological Association Series of Classical Texts) ⚕ The Latin Poet Propertius Ca BC Is Considered By Many To Be The Greatest Elegiac Poet Of Rome Long Neglected Because Of The Obscurity Of His Thought And The Vagaries Of His Syntax, Propertius Has Now Emerged As A Writer Of Compelling Originality.

Propertius: The Elegies - Index A-C Acanthis. Book IVA procuress, probably an invented character. Achaea A name for the Greek mainland, derived from a region in the northern the Acheans, for the name of the people who fought against Troy in Homer’s Iliad.

Book IIA   Propertius leads us right to the middle of Book 3, and as such really ought to have attracted more attention than it has.

Sitting twelfth in a twenty-four poem collection, it negotiates the reader's passage into the second half of the book—and it does so by introducing what must seem at first glance a new kind of elegiac woman and, indeed, a new kind of Author: Jonathan Wallis. Kline, A.S., (poetry translation) "Propertius - The Elegies" Author Email: [email protected] Description of text The Love Elegies.

Books I-IV. A new, complete, English translation, with hyper-linked in-depth name index. iii ABSTRACT In the Monobiblos, the characterizations of Cynthia and Propertius develop in traceable trajectories.

The goal of this thesis is to provide a close analysis of specific poems in Propertius’ Elegies that contribute to and shape the development of characterization in the first book, as well as to show how Propertius’ and Cynthia’s characterizations interact with and. Propertius: Elegies I-IV Paperback – Dec 15 by Propertius (Author), L.

Richardson (Editor) out of 5 stars 2 ratings. See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Amazon Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" CDN$ 5/5(1).

Title PROPERTIUS: ELEGIES I-IV Edited, with Introduction and Commentary. Binding Hardcover. Book Condition Very Good with no dust jacket. Publisher University of Oklahoma Press ISBN Number / Seller ID. incipio. Poeta is 4 times applied to Propertius, including the introductions of Books 2 and 3 (,24; ; b; ).

The ambiguous vates appears more frequently: 5 times in Book 2, 6 in Book 4, absent from Books 1 and 3. For vates see J. K. Newman, The Concept of Vates in Augustan Poetry, Collection Latomus 89 (Brussels ).

The Latin poet Propertius (ca. B.C.) is considered by many to be the greatest elegiac poet of Rome. Long neglected because of the obscurity of his thought and the vagaries of his syntax, Propertius has now emerged as a writer of compelling originality and intellectual power/5(6).9 Lyne,justifies the brevity of his survey of books 3 and 4 on the grounds that they are no longer Cynthia-centred, but does not remark on the discrepancy between his accounts of books 1 and 2.

Cf. the priority given to the Monobiblos over book 2 in Stahl, by: