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Singers, heroes, and gods in the Odyssey

Auteur : Charles Segal
Éditeur : Ithaca : Cornell University Press, 1994.
Collection : Myth and poetics.
Édition/format :   Livre : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
A special charm of the Odyssey, according to Charles Segal, is the way it transports readers to fascinating places. Yet despite the appeal of its narrative, the Odyssey is fully understood only when its style, design, and mythical patterns are taken into account as well. Bringing a new richness to readings of this epic, Segal looks closely at key forms of social and personal organization which Odysseus encounters in  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Personne nommée : Homer.; Homère.; Homère (08..?-08..? av. J.-C.).
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Charles Segal
ISBN : 0801430410 9780801430411
Numéro OCLC : 30624661
Description : xiii, 244 p. ; 24 cm.
Contenu : pt. 1. Mythical journey and the hero --
ch. 1. Introduction: the landscape of imagination --
ch. 2. Phaeacians and Odysseus' return: part 1, suspension and reintegration --
ch. 3. Phaeacians and Odysseus' return: part 2, death and renewal --
ch. 4. Transition and ritual in Odysseus' return --
ch. 5. Kleos and its ironies --
pt. 2. Poetics: singers, liars, and beggars --
ch. 6. Bard and audience in Homer --
ch. 7. Bard, hero, beggar: poetics and exchange --
ch. 8. King and the swineherd: rags, lies, and poetry --
pt. 3. Gods and prophets --
ch. 9. Teiresias in the Yukon: on folktale and epic --
ch. 10. Divine justice: Poseidon, Cyclops, and Helios.
Titre de collection : Myth and poetics.
Responsabilité : Charles Segal.

Résumé :

A special charm of the Odyssey, according to Charles Segal, is the way it transports readers to fascinating places. Yet despite the appeal of its narrative, the Odyssey is fully understood only when its style, design, and mythical patterns are taken into account as well. Bringing a new richness to readings of this epic, Segal looks closely at key forms of social and personal organization which Odysseus encounters in his voyages. Segal also considers such topics as the relationship between bard and audience, the implications of the Odyssey's self-consciousness about its own poetics, and Homer's treatment of the nature of poetry.

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Données liées


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