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Odyssey. Books XIX and XX

Verfasser/in: Homer.; R B Rutherford
Verlag: Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1992.
Serien: Cambridge Greek and Latin classics.
Ausgabe/Format   Buch : Altgriechisch [bis 1453]Alle Ausgaben und Formate anzeigen
Datenbank:WorldCat
Zusammenfassung:
The Odyssey, besides being one of the world's first and best adventure stories, is a poem of great subtlety, rich in irony and sophisticated characterisation. The poet's art is amply illustrated by books 19 and 20, in which Odysseus, disguised as a beggar, spends the night in his own palace and lays plans for his awesome revenge. Particularly memorable is the episode in which Penelope converses with her husband
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Gattung/Form: Poetry
Physisches Format Online version:
Homer.
Odyssey. Books XIX and XX.
Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1992
(OCoLC)603944240
Name: Homère (08..?-08..? av. J.-C.).
Medientyp: Internetquelle
Dokumenttyp: Buch, Internet-Ressource
Alle Autoren: Homer.; R B Rutherford
ISBN: 0521345170 9780521345170 0521347602 9780521347600
OCLC-Nummer: 23733785
Sprachhinweis: Text in Greek; editorial matter in English.
Beschreibung: xii, 248 p. ; 20 cm.
Serientitel: Cambridge Greek and Latin classics.
Andere Titel Odyssey.
Verfasserangabe: Homer ; edited by R.B. Rutherford.
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Abstract:

The Odyssey, besides being one of the world's first and best adventure stories, is a poem of great subtlety, rich in irony and sophisticated characterisation. The poet's art is amply illustrated by books 19 and 20, in which Odysseus, disguised as a beggar, spends the night in his own palace and lays plans for his awesome revenge. Particularly memorable is the episode in which Penelope converses with her husband without suspecting his identity. In this edition, Richard Rutherford provides not only detailed comment on the action, characterisation and style of the books in question, but also, in an extensive introduction, a general survey of the Odyssey as a whole, laying special emphasis on the qualities of the second half of the poem. He also attempts to contribute to the literary criticism of the poem on a verbal level, by considering the poet's use of formulae, rhetorical technique, and similes.

This volume is intended for readers of the Odyssey at all stages. The commentary gives extensive linguistic guidance for beginners; the introduction, in which all Greek is translated, is intended to be accessible to any readers interested in Homer as a poet, whether or not they know Greek.

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