WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:09:13 2014 UTClccn-n790557020.24The libation-bearers0.420.76Persae268526195Aeschylusn 79055702288811A.Aesc'hulos, 0525?-0456 av. J.-C.Aesc'hulos v525-v456Aeschyle v525-v456Aeschyles v525-v456Aeschylos.Aeschylos, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Aeschylos, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Aeschylos v525-v456ÆschylusAeschylus 0525?-0456 av. J.-C.Aeschylus, 525-456 aCAeschylus, 525-456 B.CAeschylus, 525-456 př. Kr.Aeschylus Atheniensis v525-v456Aeschylus, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Aeschylus Trag.Aeschylus TragicusAeschylus Tragicus v525-v456Æschylus v525-v456ÆskílosAischilsAischúlosAischulos, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Aischylos.Ai̓schý́los 0525?-0456 av. J.-C.Aischylos, 525/4-458/6Aischylos aus AthenAischylos, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Aischylos v525-v456Aischylos von Eleusis v525-v456AischylusAischylus v525-v456AishilsAishils v525-v456Aishīlūs v525-v456AishulosAishulos, 0525?-0456 av. J.-C.Āisḫūlūs v525-v456Aisikuluosi, c. 525-456 B.C.AiskhilosAiskhulos.AiskhylosAi̓skhýlos 0525?-0456 av. J.-C.Aiskhylos, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Aiskylos, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Aiskylos, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.AiszkhüloszAjschil mazedon. Sprachform v525-v456Ajschylos.Ajschylos, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Ajschylos, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Äschylos.Äschylos, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Äschylos v525-v456Äschylus v525-v456Asẖīlūs v525-v456ʾAysḵilos, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.E̊schilEschil, 525-456 aCEschil v525-v456Eschilis v525-v456Eschilo.Eschilo, 525/4-458/6Eschilo, 525-456 aCEschilo, 525-456 př. Kr.Eschilo, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Eschilo v525-v456Eschyl, 525-456 př. Kr.Eschyle.Eschyle (0525-0456 av.J.-C.).Eschyle, 525-456 aCEschyle, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Eschyle, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Eschyle v525-v456Eschylos.Eschylos, 525-456 aCEschylusEschylus, 525/4-458/6Eschylus, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Eschylus v525-v456Eshil.Eshil, sin EuforionovEskhilEskhil, 525-456 aCEskiliEskili, 525-456 aCÈsquilÉsquiloEsquilo 0525?-0456 av.J.C.Esquilo, 525-456 aCÉsquilo, ca 525-456 f.Kr.Esquilo, ca. 525-456 v.Chr.Esquilo v525-v456Etsylo v525-v456Eyskkilas v525-v456IskilosΑiσχύλοςΑἰσχύλοςΑισχύλος, 0525?-0456 av. J.-C.Эсхилאייסכילוסאיסכילאסאיסכילוסإايسخيلوسإيسخولوسايسخيلوسアイスキュロス埃斯库罗斯, c. 525-456 (Greek mythology)lccn-n79127755Sophoclesothantctbcrefast-800082Agamemnon (Greek mythology)lccn-n79063679Euripidesantothctbcrefast-904392Electra (Greek mythology)fast-1078888Prometheus (Greek deity)lccn-n79043229Murray, Gilbert1866-1957othtrledtlccn-n79072756Aristophaneslccn-n79017063Lattimore, Richmond1906-1984auitrledtlccn-n50030672Grene, DavidtrledtAeschylusDramaCriticism, interpretation, etcHistoryAeschylusGreek dramaMythology, GreekTragedyOrestes (Greek mythology)Greek drama (Tragedy)Agamemnon (Greek mythology)Mythology, Greek, in literatureGreeceElectra (Greek mythology)Prometheus (Greek deity)Persian Wars (Greece : 500-449 B.C.)Seven against Thebes (Greek mythology)Greece--ThebesEteocles (Greek mythology)Polyneices (Greek mythology)SophoclesTheaterMusic, Greek and RomanGreek drama--Incidental musicDrama--Chorus (Greek drama)Danaus (Greek mythology)Agamemnon (Aeschylus)Language and languagesPsychologyGreek literaturePolitical sciencePolitical and social viewsPolitics and literaturePolitical plays, GreekPindarShakespeare, William,Criticism and interpretationSalamis, Battle of (Greece : 480 B.C.)Oedipus (Greek mythology)Antigone (Greek mythology)Eumenides (Aeschylus)Comparative literatureGreece--AthensTheater and societyLiterature and societySocial historyErinyes (Greek mythology)HomesIntellectual lifeDrama--Psychological aspectsGreek languagePsychology in literatureMurray, Gilbert,Drama15181548155215551557155815591567157015741575157715781579158015811585160916141619162616631664167417101728172917301742174317441745174617541758176017621763176417671768177017731774177617771778177917801781178217831784178517861787178817891791179217931794179517961797179817991800180118021803180418051806180718081809181018111812181418151816181718181819182018211822182318241825182618271828182918301831183218331834183518361837183818391840184118421843184418451846184718481849185018511852185318541855185618571858185918601861186218631864186518661867186818691870187118721873187418751876187718781879188018811882188318841885188618871888188918901891189218931894189518961897189818991900190119021903190419051906190719081909191019111912191319141915191619171918191919201921192219231924192519261927192819291930193119321933193419351936193719381939194019411942194319441945194619471948194919501951195219531954195519561957195819591960196119621963196419651966196719681969197019711972197319741975197619771978197919801981198219831984198519861987198819891990199119921993199419951996199719981999200020012002200320042005200620072008200920102011201220132014166634798519855882.01PA3626.A2ocn468734780ocn457102759ocn762597537ocn494625711ocn691926263ocn759605320ocn691950198ocn692033309ocn691989339ocn773860071ocn469909596ocn797294297ocn692035675ocn692035674ocn691952357ocn799559802ocn692035672ocn691952356ocn186014264ocn691952371ocn060821032ocn213308884ocn298554045ocn720076429ocn720076428ocn774030059ocn720076430ocn746487021ocn719278022ocn723846573ocn833666461ocn833666445ocn833666434ocn833666440ocn833666427ocn833666413ocn833666419ocn864665243ocn858923332ocn018855764ocn021828979ocn042985981ocn781169148ocn439732003ocn658726900ocn658868286ocn692033307ocn255230100298978ocn001853273book19380.32AeschylusThe OresteiaDramaA trilogy of plays dramatizes the murder of Agamemnon by his wife, Clytaemnestra, the revenge of her son, Orestes, and his judgement by the court of Athena+-+4888995965286684ocn001661318book18960.53AeschylusPrometheus boundCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaOne of the greatest of the classical Greek dramas, based on the Greek legend of the Titan demi-god who, against the will of Zeus, stole fire from the gods for the benefit of man. His terrible punishment by Zeus, and his continuing defiance of Zeus in the face of that punishment, remain universal symbols of man's vulnerability in any struggle with the gods+-+8893976705324252970ocn000797998book18830.37AeschylusSeven against ThebesCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaThe formidable talents of Anthony Hecht, one of the most gifted of contemporary American poets, and Helen Bacon, a classical scholar, are here brought to bear on this vibrant translation of Aeschylus' much underrated tragedy The Seven Against Thebes. The third and only remaining play in a trilogy dealing with related events, The Seven Against Thebes tells the story of the Argive attempt to claim the Kingdom of Thebes, and of the deaths of the brothers Eteocles and Polyneices, each by the others hand. Long dismissed by critics as ritualistic and lacking in dramatic tension, Seven Against Thebes+-+525525046522917ocn000310417book19380.28Oates, Whitney JThe complete Greek drama : all the extant tragedies of Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides, and the comedies of Aristophanes and Menander, in a variety of translationsDrama194237ocn000088783book19350.50AeschylusThe PersiansHistoryDramaCombines the spellbinding dramatization of an actual battle with a searing indictment of war that transcends the centuries+-+31403110351846177ocn001037291book17870.66AeschylusAgamemnonCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaLiterature Online includes the KnowledgeNotes student guides, a unique collection of critical introductions to major literary works. These high-quality, peer-reviewed academic resources are tailored to the needs of literature students and serve as a complement to the guidance provided by lecturers and seminar teachers+-+2586723465324166886ocn001005732book18250.50AeschylusAeschylusDrama+-+0516449215159057ocn000087183book18530.56AeschylusThe EumenidesDrama+-+4589376705152213ocn049293923file19620.27AeschylusPrometheus boundDramaOne of the greatest of the classical Greek dramas, based on the Greek legend of the Titan demi-god who, against the will of Zeus, stole fire from the gods for the benefit of man. His terrible punishment by Zeus, and his continuing defiance of Zeus in the face of that punishment, remain universal symbols of man's vulnerability in any struggle with the gods+-+4712371395134034ocn001087137book19090.27AeschylusNine Greek dramasDrama+-+6157361125132017ocn000372153book19530.31Grene, DavidThe complete Greek tragediesDrama+-+1322581775130636ocn001692531book19700.59AeschylusSuppliantsDrama+-+604965641532411647ocn000311130book19430.27Cooper, LaneFifteen Greek playsCriticism, interpretation, etcDrama11622ocn049293825file0.25AeschylusAgamemnonDrama11542ocn049293859file0.25AeschylusThe furies11512ocn049293891file0.24AeschylusThe libation-bearers113954ocn671354020file18300.53AeschylusThe Agamemnon of AeschylusDramaThe Agamemnon of Aeschylus is the first play in The Trilogy of the Oresteia, which deals with the eternal problem of the evil act causing vengeance which wreaks more evil which must be avenged. Aeschylus declares that the new ruler in heaven, Zeus, heralds the end of this cycle and the beginning of hope. Zeus has suffered and sinned and grown wise, and thereby shows humans how to grow wise also+-+7297690226324111014ocn000519669book19420.29Grene, DavidGreek tragediesCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaContains translations of plays by Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides; a selection from The Complete Greek tragedies+-+201258177532493879ocn000359290book18300.76AeschylusPersaeHistoryDrama+-+543417446593126ocn013838164file19530.28AeschylusOresteia : Agamemnon, the Libation bearers, the EumenidesDramaA brief discussion of the life of Aeschylus and the structure of early tragedy accompanies a translation of the three plays based on H.W. Smyth's Loeb Classical Library text+-+1322581775216231ocn049565082book19740.32AeschylusThe OresteiaDramaThe Oresteia by Aeschylus, the only extant trilogy among the Greek tragedies, is one of the great foundational texts of Western culture. Beginning with Agamemnon, which describes Agamemnon's return from the Trojan War and his murder at the hands of his wife, Clytemnestra, and continuing through Orestes' murder of Clytemnestra in Libation Bearers and his acquittal at Athena's court in Eumenides, the trilogy traces the evolution of justice in human society from blood vengeance to the rule of law. The story of the house of Atreus is a tale of incest, adultery, human sacrifice, cannibalism, and political intrigue. It is also a story in which human action is simultaneously willed and determined+-+163783746516862ocn000227251book19720.29McCall, Marsh HAeschylus; a collection of critical essaysCriticism, interpretation, etc14652ocn045730824com19840.47Scott, William CMusical design in Aeschylean theaterCriticism, interpretation, etc14347ocn000264812book19590.35AeschylusAeschylusHistoryDrama+-+3942581775136215ocn000308113book19400.47Murray, GilbertAeschylus, the creator of tragedyCriticism, interpretation, etc134713ocn000403928book19240.47Sheppard, John TresidderAeschylus & Sophocles; their work and influenceCriticism, interpretation, etcStudies the work of the two Greek dramatists, while assessing their impact on their contemporaries as well as writers from the sixteenth to the nineteenth century12639ocn041972923book19980.29AeschylusThe OresteiaDrama"The Orestia--Agamemnon, Choephori, and The Eumenides--depicts the downfall of the house of Atreus: after King Agamemnon is murdered by Clytemnestra, their son, Orestes, is commanded by Apollo to avenge the crime by killing his mother, and he does so, bringing on himself the wrath of the Furies and the judgment of Athens. Together, the three plays are one of the major achievements of Greek antiquity. Hughes's 'acting version' of the trilogy is itself a great performance; while artfully inflected with the contemporary, it has a classical beauty and authority."--Book jacket+-+2672779285113333ocn002579596book19400.56Thomson, George DerwentAeschylus and Athens; a study in the social origins of dramaHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcFor the general reader11265ocn227038224file19970.53Sullivan, Shirley DarcusAeschylus' use of psychological terminology traditional and newHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcTerms and phrasesTerminologyIn this in-depth analysis of Aeschylus' use of psychological terms, Shirley Darcus Sullivan compares his usage with that of earlier and contemporary poets, including Homer, Hesiod, Pindar, and Bacchylides, and assesses the degree to which his usage is innovative or traditional+-+795160822510952ocn649985463file19960.53Conacher, D. JAeschylus the earlier plays and related studiesCriticism, interpretation, etcIn this volume Conacher provides a detailed running commentary on the three earlier plays (The Persians, The Seven against Thebes, and The Suppliants), as well as an analysis of their themes, structure, and dramatic techniques and devices. In two more general studies he reviews Aeschylus' dramatic uses of the Chorus and of imagery. Conacher's close readings of the text and sensitive analysis of the main problems in the plays will be of benefit to students, especially those encountering these plays for the first time, either in Greek or in translation. He provides a thorough overview of the various interpretative and philological problems and opinions encountered in Aeschylean scholarship, which will be of interest to senior scholars as well as students+-+9006257535105513ocn368269962com20080.50AeschylusPersians and other playsDramaThe principal themes of the plays are inescapable conflict between brothers (Seven Against Thebes); the dilemma facing a community confronted with two sets of outsiders, one seeking revenge and the other in pursuit and threatening attack (Suppliants); and the defiance of the benevolent individual withstanding punitive tyranny and torture (Prometheus Bound). The Persians is the only extant Greek tragedy to treat a historical event, the repulse of the invasion of Greece by the Persian Empire in 480 BC; and it may contain Aeschylus' own first-hand account of the battle of Salamis."+-+431496346510016ocn000308034book19660.56Podlecki, Anthony JThe political background of Aeschylean tragedyHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcAn analysis of the plays of Aeschylus, this study examines each play against the political and military background of Aeschylus' time, attempting to cast light on both the period and the dramatist+-+18204480363249794ocn076941977com20050.53Agamemnon in performance 458 BC to AD 2004DramaThis interdisciplinary, multi-author volume is devoted to the performance reception of Aeschylus's Agamemnon, the first play in his Oresteia trilogy. The eighteen essays trace the story of the impact and influence of this seminal play, from its original performance in classical Athens, through ancient Rome and the European Renaissance until the present day. Genres discussed include film, the novel, and lyric poetry as well as theatre and opera. The volume is fully. illustrated, and includes an extensive bibliography and chronological appendix. - ;Aeschylus' Agamemnon, the first play in the Ore+-+06081744659201ocn012343523book19860.39Herington, C. JAeschylusCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+98918555858835ocn367639119com20090.32AeschylusThe complete AeschylusBakkhai Reginald Gibbons and Charles Segal. Herakles Tom Sleigh and Christian Wolff. The Phoenician Women Peter Burian and Brian Swamm+-+13782804658771ocn010726571book19840.50Hogan, James CA commentary on the Complete Greek tragedies--AeschylusCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+38939817753248754ocn008668577book19820.33Spatz, LoisAeschylusCriticism, interpretation, etcProvides in-depth analysis of the life, works, career, and critical importance of Aeschylus7948ocn000313227book19550.56Finley, John HPindar and AeschylusCriticism, interpretation, etc79114ocn000561675book19040.56Campbell, LewisTragic drama in Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Shakespeare; an essayCriticism, interpretation, etc76116ocn298845890book19460.50AeschylusAeschylusDrama+-+6471449215+-+4888995965+-+4888995965Fri Mar 21 15:57:48 EDT 2014batch299451