Virgil, Aeneid 2: A Commentary (Mnemosyne, Supplements) by Honorary Professor in Classics and Ancient History Nicholas
By Honorary Professor in Classics and Ancient History Nicholas Horsfall
This is often Nicholas Horsfall's fourth observation on a booklet of the Aeneid and in scale and strategy follows heavily the sooner volumes.It is aimed toward the scholarly public and isn't meant as a substitute for Austin's admirable institution and undergraduate observation of 1964. yet so wonderful an historic textual content calls for clean scholarly tools and this observation discusses absolutely the acutely debatable Helen-episode (spurious), issues of linguistic and textual interpretation, metre, prosody, grammar, lexicon and idiom, in addition to Virgil's resources and the literary culture within which he writes. complete cognizance is given to issues army and historiographical. New serious ways and up to date advancements were taken under consideration, with extra consciousness to their spirit than to their language. A textual content, with translation, and 3 indices are incorporated.
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Extra resources for Virgil, Aeneid 2: A Commentary (Mnemosyne, Supplements)
Roby, A grammar of the Latin language 2 vols. J. Roiron, Etude sur l’imagination auditive de Virgile (Paris 1908) A. , ‘The fall of Troy between tradition and genre’ in Clio and the poets (ed. S. P. Nelis Leiden 2002), 231–51 A. Salvatore, in Lecturae vergilianae 3 (ed. H. R. Scherer, Legends of Troy (New York 1963) T. Schmit-Neuerburg, Vergils Aeneis und die antike Homerexegese (Berlin 1999) A. D. A. Smith, The primacy of vision in Virgil’s Aeneid (Austin 2005) Sommer F. 2, Heidelberg 1914) Sparrow J.
Extemplo temptanda fuga canit aequora Calchas, nec posse Argolicis excindi Pergama telis omina ni repetant Argis numenque reducant quod pelago et curuis secum auexere carinis. et nunc quod patrias uento petiere Mycenas, arma deosque parant comites pelagoque remenso improuisi aderunt; ita digerit omina Calchas. hanc pro Palladio moniti, pro numine laeso effigiem statuere, nefas quae triste piaret. hanc tamen immensam Calchas attollere molem roboribus textis caeloque educere iussit, ne recipi portis aut duci in moenia posset, neu populum antiqua sub religione tueri.
Inde, lupi ceu raptores atra in nebula, quos improba uentris exegit caecos rabies catulique relicti faucibus exspectant siccis, per tela, per hostis uadimus haud dubiam in mortem mediaeque tenemus urbis iter; nox atra caua circumuolat umbra. T 325 330 T 335 340 OO O 345 T 350 355 360 T T text and translation 19 and at a run he made wildly for my door. “In what state is the crisis, Panthus? ” I had only just said this when he replied thus with a groan: “Dardania’s last day has come, and the time that cannot be worsted.