WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:14:32 2014 UTClccn-n790667150.31Roman comedies0.640.94Terence's comedies made English, with his life, and some remarks at the end /66462384Terencen 79066715299600Afer, Publius T. v195-v159Afer, Publius TerentiusAfer, Publius Terentius, c. 195-159 a.CAfer, Publius Terentius v195-v159Africano, Publio TerencioAfro, Publio TerencioApher, Publius TerentiusP. T. v195-v159Publij Terencij.Publije Terencije Afrikanac v195-v159Publius Terentius AferPublius Terentius Afer 0190?-0159 av. J.-C.Publius Terentius Afer, ca 195-ca 159 př. Kr.Publius Terentius Afer v195-v159Publiusz Terencjusz Afrykańczyk.T.T., P. v195-v159Ter.Tereci Àfer, PubliTérenceTerence, 186 or 5 B.C.-ca. 161 B.C.Térence, ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Térence, ca 195-159 f.Kr.Térence, ca 195-ca 159 př. Kr.Térence de Carthage v195-v159Térence, ... v195-v159TerenciTerenci AferTerenci Àfer, Publi, ca. 195-ca. 159 aCTerenci, PubliTerenci v195-v159Terencij, Publij.Terencij v195-v159Terencije Afer, PublijeTerêncioTerencio 0190?-0159 av. J.-C.Terencio Africano, P.Terencio Africano, PublioTerencio Afro, PublioTerencio, PublioTerêncio v195-v159Terencius Afer, Publius v195-v159Terencius v195-v159Terencjusz.Terencjusz Afrykańczyk, Publiusz.Terencyusz, Publiusz.Terenses, ca 195-159 f.Kr.TerentianTerentiano v195-v159Terentio.Terentio, ... v195-v159TerentiosTerentios v195-v159Terentius.Terentius AferTerentius Afer, P.Terentius Afer, P., ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Terentius Afer, P. (Publius)Terentius Afer, P. v195-v159Terentius Afer, PubliusTerentius Afer Publius 0190?-0159 av. J.-C.Terentius Afer, Publius, ca 195-159 f.Kr.Terentius Afer, Publius v195-v159Terentius Afer, ... v195-v159Terentius Africanus, Publius v195-v159Terentius Afrus, Publius v195-v159Terentius Apher, PubliusTerentius Apher, Publius v195-v159Terentius Aphrus, Publius v195-v159Terentius, ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Terentius Carthaginiensis Afer, Publius v195-v159Terentius Comicus v195-v159Terentius Komödiendichter v195-v159Terentius, P.Terentius, P. Afer.Terentius, P. (Publius)Terentius, Pub.Terentius, Publius.Terentius, Publius A. v195-v159Terentius, Publius Afer.Terentius, Publius, ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Terentius, Publius S. v195-v159Terentius, Publius v195-v159Terentius v195-v159Terentius von Karthago v195-v159Terentius von Libyen v195-v159Terentius Writer of Comedy v195-v159Terent︠s︡iĭ, PubliĭTerentz.Terentz v195-v159Terenz.Terenz 0190?-0159 av. J.-C.Terenz, ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Terenz, ca 195-159 f.Kr.Terenz, ... v195-v159TerenzioTerenzio 0190?-0159 av. J.-C.Terenzio Africano, Publio v195-v159Terenzio Afro, P., ca 195-159 f.Kr.Terenzio Afro, P. v195-v159Terenzio Afro, PublioTerenzio Afro, Publio, c. 195-159 a.CTerenzio Afro, Publio, ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Terenzio Afro, Publio v195-v159Terenzio Afro v195-v159Terenzio, ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Terenzio, ca 195-159 f.Kr.Terenzio, Publio.Terenzio, Publio Afro v195-v159Terenzio, Publio v195-v159Terenzio v195-v159Terenzius, Publius v195-v159Tereutius Apher, Publius v195-v159Ternetius Afer, ... v195-v159Ternetius Apher, Publius v195-v159Therencius v195-v159Therentius, ca 195-159/158 v.Chr.Therentius Comicus v195-v159ТеренцийТеренций Афра, П. (Публий)Теренций, П. (Публий)Теренций, Публийטרנטיוסأفير، ترنتيوسترنتيوس أفيرテレンティウスlccn-n80014980Plautus, Titus Macciusantedtctbcrelccn-n80008543Menanderof Athenslccn-n50026789Duckworth, George Eckel1903-edtlccn-n82032152Donatus, Aeliuscmmctbauiarrdtecwtedtcnmlccn-n79004229Seneca, Lucius Annaeusapproximately 4 B.C.-65 A.D.lccn-n90626964Sargeaunt, John1857-1922othtrledtlccn-n90644710Norwood, Gilbert1880-lccn-n79072756Aristophanescmplccn-n83022694Camus, Nicolas1610-1677edtlccn-n50045311Bovie, Smith PalmercomtrlTerenceDramaCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyPortraitsManuscriptsHistoryCommentariesBibliographyTerenceLatin drama (Comedy)Plautus, Titus MacciusRome (Empire)Latin dramaTheaterComedyLatin literatureMenander,--of AthensMythology, ClassicalSeneca, Lucius Annaeus,Classical drama (Comedy)GreeceAristophanesComic, The, in literatureMolière,Shakespeare, William,LiteratureLatin drama (Comedy)--Greek influencesCamus, Nicolas,Latin language--StyleLanguage and languagesMasksWomen as literary charactersHistory, Ancient, in literatureHistoriographyArtLiterature and historyConflict of generations in literatureAdelphi (Terence)VersificationSlavesMaster and servantLatin languageSargeaunt, John,English dramaFrench drama (Comedy)Authors, LatinPhormio (Terence)Literature and societyPhaedrusPolitics in literatureTheater--Political aspectsLindsay, W. M.--(Wallace Martin),Comic, TheMasks--Symbolic aspectsAphorisms and apothegmsFrederick Louis,--Prince of Wales,Latin language--Metrics and rhythmicsHeinsius, Daniel,13511401140814501462146314671469147014711472147314741475147614771478147914801481148214831485148614871488148914901491149214931494149514961497149814991500150115021503150415051506150715081509151015111512151315141515151615171518151915201521152215231524152515261527152815291530153115321533153415351536153715381539154015411542154315441545154615471548154915501551155215531554155515561557155815591560156115621563156415651566156715681569157015711572157315741575157615771578157915801581158215831584158515861587158815891590159115921593159415951596159715981599160016011602160316041605160616071608160916101611161216131614161516161617161816191620162116221623162416251626162716281629163016311632163316351636163816401641164216431644164516461647164816501651165216531654165516561657165816591660166116621663166516661667166816691670167116721673167416751676167716781679168016811682168416851686168716881689169016911692169316941695169616981699170017011702170317041705170617071708170917101711171217131714171517161717171817191720172117221723172417251726172717281729173017311732173317341735173617371738173917401741174217441745174717481749175017511752175317541755175617571758175917601761176217631764176517661767176817691770177117721773177417751776177717781779178017811782178317841785178617871788178917901791179217931794179517961797179918001801180218031804180518061807180918101811181218131814181518161817181818191820182118221823182418251826182718281829183018311832183318341835183618371838183918401841184218431844184518461847184818491850185118521853185418551856185718581859186018611862186318641865186618671868186918701871187218731874187518761877187818791880188118821883188418851886188718881889189018911892189318941895189618971898189919001901190219031904190519061907190819091910191119121913191419151916191719181919192019211922192319241925192619271928192919301931193219331934193519361937193819391940194119421943194419451946194719481949195019511952195319541955195619571958195919601961196219631964196519661967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020112012201379538676116317872PA6756.A1ocn452635644ocn494623228ocn494629179ocn494625979ocn458211529ocn450981135ocn078274762ocn468646469ocn494626018ocn797152214ocn185450422ocn460547228ocn185855816ocn470072223ocn720209243ocn720209251ocn720209245ocn720209253ocn720209232ocn720209234ocn014198938ocn074180740ocn714196937ocn658983839ocn81060813262111298ocn001908247book14740.76TerenceP. Terenti Afri Comoediae. The comedies of TerenceHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcBibliographyPortraitsDrama+-+51819634653242150312ocn002138646book16770.59TerenceThe comediesHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcI thought you'd do what the common run of slaves normally do, cheating and tricking me because my son's having an affair.'Terence's comedies have provided plots and characters for comic drama from classical times to the present; the outstanding comic playwright of his generation at Rome, he has influenced authors from Moli--egrave--;re and Wycherley to P.G. Wodehouse. Scheming slaves, parasites, prostitutes, pimps, and boastful soldiers populate his plays, which show love triumphing over obstacles of various kinds, and the problems that arise from ignorance, misunderstanding, and prejudice. A+-+K97899596518756ocn000905215book19420.32Duckworth, George EckelThe complete Roman drama : all the extant comedies of Plautus and Terence, and the tragedies of Seneca, in a variety of translationsDrama114499ocn002292220book18200.56TerenceTerence+-+01754492153241072258ocn014541473book14830.86TerencePublii Terentii comoediae sex780346ocn811400993book14700.73TerenceComoediaeDramaManuscript on parchment of Terence's comedies+-+518196346532469746ocn083322691file17050.73TerenceTerence's Comedies made English ; with his life, and some remarks at the end. By Mr. Laurence Echard, and others. Revis'd and corrected by Dr. Echard and Sir R. L'Estrange64481ocn002182299book18810.73TerenceAdelphoeCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+0655476705596236ocn085878334book16470.73TerenceLes comedies de Terence traduites en françois par le Sr. Ch. Hennebert avec quelques remarques.59291ocn002071314book14940.70TerencePhormioDramaManuscripts+-+088144803642623ocn001476776book18760.73TerenceP. Terenti Afri Andria3972ocn001383227book19630.31Duckworth, George EckelRoman comedies356105ocn024095573book14880.81TerenceTerentiusCommentaries35117ocn038468378book19980.79TerenceEunuchus+-+047709670533840ocn085877445com17090.86TerenceP. Terentii carthaginiensis Afri comoediæ sex Interpretatione & notis illustravit Nicolaus Camus ... in usum serenissimi Delphini33613ocn009411678book16630.93TerencePublii Terentii Carthaginiensis Afri, poëtae lepidissimi Comoediae sex Anglo-Latinae in usum ludi-discipulorum quo felicius venustatem linguae Latinae ad sermonem quotidianum exercendum assequantur328173ocn606487328book13510.53Terence[Comœdiæ sex Andria, Eunuchus, Heauton timorumenos, Adelphoe, Phormio, Hecyra]3052ocn000079889book19700.37Bovie, Smith PalmerFive Roman comedies, in modern English verse translations26624ocn642403634file17450.79TerenceTerence's Comedies translated into English prose ... Together with the original Latin from the best editions. ... With notes ... and an index ... The whole adapted to the capacities of youth at school ... In two volumes. By S. Patrick25536ocn017150714book16940.94TerenceTerence's comedies made English, with his life, and some remarks at the endBiography308252ocn137239570book17650.59TerenceThe comediesHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc"Terence (?184-159 B.C.) was the outstanding comic playwright of his generation at Rome and one of the founding fathers of European comic drama. All six of his plays survive. This new translation with introduction and explanatory notes aims to be both accurate and idiomatic, and to convey the liveliness of the plays as pieces written for the theatre."--BOOK JACKET+-+K97899596512827ocn000405627book19320.50Norwood, GilbertPlautus and TerenceHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc117412ocn045963213book19120.56TerenceTerence+-+K240449215109742ocn642450648com15280.76TerenceP. Terenti Afri Comoediae. The comedies of TerenceHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcBibliographyPortraitsDrama9821ocn000191272book19680.53Olson, ElderThe theory of comedyCriticism, interpretation, etc6747ocn503829971com20090.56Sharrock, AlisonReading Roman comedy poetics and playfulness in Plautus and TerenceCriticism, interpretation, etc"For many years the domain of specialists in early Latin, in complex metres and in the reconstruction of texts, Roman comedy has only recently begun to establish itself in the mainstream of classical literary criticism. Where most recent books stress the original performance as the primary location for the encountering of the plays, this book finds the locus of meaning and appreciation in the activity of a reader, albeit one whose manner of reading necessarily involves the imaginative reconstruction of performance. The texts are treated, and celebrated, as literary devices, with programmatic beginnings, middles, ends and intertexts. All the extant plays of Plautus and Terence have at least a bit-part in this book, which seeks to expose the authors' fabulous artificiality and artifice, while playing along with their differing but interrelated poses of generic humility."--BOOK JACKET+-+16361267056435ocn054685301book20040.59Karakasis, EvangelosTerence and the language of Roman comedyCriticism, interpretation, etc"This book offers a comprehensive examination of the language of Roman comedy in general and that of Terence in particular. The study explores Terence's use of language to differentiate his characters, and his language in relation to that of the comic fragments of the palliata, the togata and the atellana. Linguistic categories in the Terentian corpus explored include colloquialisms, archaisms, hellenisms and idiolectal features. Terence is shown to give his old men an old-fashioned and verbose tone, while low characters are represented as using colloquial diction. An examination of Eunuchus' language shows it to be closer to the Plautine linguistic tradition."--BOOK JACKET+-+53479367056089ocn053392917book20040.63Leigh, MatthewComedy and the rise of RomeHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcThis study invites the reader to consider Roman comedy in the light of history and Roman history in the light of comedy. It takes issues as diverse as the legal status of the prisoner of war, the ethics of ambush, fatherhood and command, and the clash of maritime and agrarian economies+-+33754744656013ocn011622221book19850.56Forehand, WalterTerenceHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcProvides in-depth analysis of the life, works, career, and critical importance of Terence5659ocn000344830book19230.63Norwood, GilbertThe art of TerenceCriticism, interpretation, etc5622ocn000866532book19740.56TerenceThe complete comedies of Terence : modern verse translations5613ocn022242829book19910.63Wiles, DavidThe masks of Menander : sign and meaning in Greek and Roman performanceHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcThis book provides a detailed analysis of the conventions and techniques of performance characteristic of the Greek theatre of Menander and the subsequent Roman theatre of Plautus and Terence. Drawing on literary nad archaeological sources, and on scientific treatises, David Wiles identifies the mask as crucial to the actor's art, and shows how sophisticated the art of the mask-maker became. He also examines the other main elements which the audience learned to decode: costume, voice, movement, etc. In order to identify features that were unique to Hellenistic theatre he contrasts Greek new comedy with other traditions of masked performance. A substantial part of the book is devoted to Roman comedy, and shows how different Roman conventions of performance rest upon different underlying assumptions about religion, marriage and class5576ocn269352616com20080.56Dutsch, Dorota MFeminine discourse in Roman comedy on echoes and voicesCriticism, interpretation, etcDorota M. Dutsch examines the linguistic features of the lines that the Roman playwrights Plautus and Terence attribute to their female characters, and asks whether their construction of a feminine idiom should be considered as evidence of how Roman women actually spoke+-+03888044655521ocn013456621book19860.63Goldberg, Sander MUnderstanding TerenceHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc4732ocn028256637book19930.56Sutton, Dana FerrinAncient comedy : the war of the generationsCriticism, interpretation, etcAlthough the history of ancient comedy is usually viewed as a series of disjunct episodes, Dana Sutton demonstrates the continuity both of the ancient writers' inner motivating spirit and their chosen subject matter, since Aristophanes and later comic writers are capable of taking a comic look at the war between the generations, especially between fathers and sons. In a useful overview chapter, Professor Sutton describes the origins of ancient comedy in Dionysiac festivals and the development of the form from Aristophanes' episodic plots to the artful plot construction of later comedy. In subsequent chapters, lively descriptions of these often rowdy plays are combined with thoughtful analyses in which historical context continues to illuminate the distinct characteristics of each playwright's treatment of intergenerational conflict. Although this theme remained a constant throughout the centuries, it was also bound to political life: Old Comedy, we learn, deals with the Athenian city-state, whereas New Comedy is firmly centered in the realities of bourgeois domestic life. Roman comedies have often been dismissed as superficial, simple presentations of stock characters in stereotypical situations. This perceptive book shatters that image. Plautus' adroit, individualistic adaptations of the Greek plays comment revealingly on patriarchal Roman society. The growing social significance and emotional power of ancient comedy culminates in the innovative plays of Terence, who uses traditional comic situations to explore the ironies and ambiguities of life's problems and human nature. A chronology of major events and works and an index complete this concise, comprehensive genre study+-+02045205353244091ocn001988940book19750.70Arnott, W. GeoffreyMenander, Plautus, TerenceCriticism, interpretation, etc3483ocn024468311book19760.47TerenceTerence, the comediesThe works of Terence have been part of the world's heritage of dramatic literature for more than two thousand years--and they are still being staged and enjoyed. In English translations that achieve a lively readability without sacrificing the dramatic and comic impact of the original Latin, this volume presents all six comedies: The Girl from Andros (Andria), The Self-Tormentor (Heautontimorumenos), The Eunuch (Eunouchus), Phormio, The Brothers (Adelphoe), and Her Husband's Mother(Hecyra)+-+09089365353173ocn018412926book19870.73TerenceThe brothers+-+087231103532429724ocn002850691book18730.73Collins, W. LucasPlautus and TerenceCriticism, interpretation, etc2883ocn047364071book20010.73Oxford readings in Menander, Plautus, and TerenceCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+2746723465+-+0655476705+-+0655476705Fri Mar 21 15:29:41 EDT 2014batch263735