By S. Douglas Olson (ed.)
This assortment presents an summary of the reception background of an incredible literary style from Greco-Roman antiquity to the current day. taking a look first at Athenian comedian poets and comedy within the Roman Empire, the quantity is going directly to talk about Greco-Roman comedy's reception in the course of the a while. It concludes with a glance on the glossy period, bearing in mind literary translations and level productions in addition to smooth media equivalent to radio and movie.
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Additional resources for Ancient Comedy and Reception. Essays in Honor of Jeffrey Henderson
V. βινέω, and cf. 54–62. The appearance of βινεῖν in a Solonian law code (Solon test. Vet. 4. 210. 25 It is noteworthy, too, that once one obscenity has been delivered (at 35), others follow in quick succession (βινεῖσθαι, “to be fucked,” 50; λαικάζει, “he is sucking cock,” 57; πέος, “cock,” 62). The principle that an “obscenity out of nowhere” can be used to attack and undermine also holds good for the Sausage-seller’s snipe at Paphlagon at Eq. 1010, “he can go bite his cock (peos)” (τὸ πέος οὐτοσὶ δάκοι), or Dicaeopolis’ use of the words “cock-suckers” and “buggers” (λαικαστάς and καταπύγονας) at Ach.
30; Eq. 115; Nu. 9; V. 1177; Ec. 78, 464; Pl. 176. cf. ἀνταποπέρδεσθαι (Nu. 293); ἀποπέρδεσθαι (V. 394; Av. 792; Ra. 10; Pl. 699); ἐπιπέρδεσθαι (Eq. 639); καταπέρδεσθαι (V. 618; Pax 547; Pl. 618), προσπέρδεσθαι (Ra. 1074) and ὑποπέρδεσθαι (Ra. 1097). 34 James Robson sure, with no native speakers to interrogate, we can never be certain of the precise resonance a particular term or expression might have possessed at any given time (and different speakers may well have varied in their opinions in any case).
As they say, citizens have ample opportunity to leave Athens voluntarily if they do not like what the Laws stand for. ” Given the circumstances, these are poignant words: Socrates has spent his life trying to persuade his fellow citizens to avoid the trappings most men regard as the keys to virtue—status, money, glibness of speech, material possessions—trying, in other words, to persuade them to live a good and just life if he sensed that they were not. Something has gone wrong, however, since the very people who made and administered the laws remained sufficiently un-persuaded by his discourse to turn them against him and prosecute him unjustly.