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Aias = Ajax

Autor: Sophocles.
Editorial: New York : Oxford University Press, 1999.
Serie: The Greek tragedy in new translations.
Edición/Formato:   Print book : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
"Brought boldly to life by Herbert Golder and Richard Pevear's translation and contextualized by Herbert Golder's eloquent introduction, this early Sophoclean tragedy tells the story of the Homeric hero better known as Ajax, who was second only to Achilles among the Greek warriors. In Greek tradition, Aias figures as the archaic warrior who dies in shame after his betrayal by the Greeks. Sophocles turns tradition  Leer más
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Detalles

Género/Forma: Tragedies
Greek drama (Tragedy)
Drama
Persona designada: Ajax, (Greek mythological figure); Ajax, (Greek mythological figure)
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto
Todos autores / colaboradores: Sophocles.
ISBN: 0195128192 9780195128192
Número OCLC: 39116707
Descripción: ix, 100 p. ; 21 cm.
Título de la serie: The Greek tragedy in new translations.
Otros títulos: Ajax.
Responsabilidad: Sophocles ; translated by Herbert Golder and Richard Pevear.
Más información:

Resumen:

"Brought boldly to life by Herbert Golder and Richard Pevear's translation and contextualized by Herbert Golder's eloquent introduction, this early Sophoclean tragedy tells the story of the Homeric hero better known as Ajax, who was second only to Achilles among the Greek warriors. In Greek tradition, Aias figures as the archaic warrior who dies in shame after his betrayal by the Greeks. Sophocles turns tradition inside out, portraying Aias' suicide not as a disgrace but as heroism. He endows Aias' suicide with a meaning radically different from previous versions of the Aias myth - Aias is not the hero whom time has passed by, but rather the man who steps beyond time. Most previous versions and interpretations have equivocated over Sophocles' bold vision. This edition of Aias translates precisely that transformation of the hero from the bygone figure to the man who transcends time."--Jacket.

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Datos enlazados


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    schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/1808248724#Person/ajax_greek_mythological_figure> ; # (Greek mythological figure) Ajax
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    schema:reviewBody ""Brought boldly to life by Herbert Golder and Richard Pevear's translation and contextualized by Herbert Golder's eloquent introduction, this early Sophoclean tragedy tells the story of the Homeric hero better known as Ajax, who was second only to Achilles among the Greek warriors. In Greek tradition, Aias figures as the archaic warrior who dies in shame after his betrayal by the Greeks. Sophocles turns tradition inside out, portraying Aias' suicide not as a disgrace but as heroism. He endows Aias' suicide with a meaning radically different from previous versions of the Aias myth - Aias is not the hero whom time has passed by, but rather the man who steps beyond time. Most previous versions and interpretations have equivocated over Sophocles' bold vision. This edition of Aias translates precisely that transformation of the hero from the bygone figure to the man who transcends time."--Jacket." ;
    .


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