The Prometheus Bound of Aeschylus and the Fragments of the Prometheus Unbound (Google eBook)

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Ginn, 1897 - 178 pages
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Page 183 - German edition has been freely changed to adapt it to the needs of American college classes, but record is made in the appendix of all important deviations from the opinions of the German editors. References are rather liberally given to the leading American grammars, and also to Monro's Homeric Grammar.
Page 184 - Commentary has been adapted to the needs of that large number of students who begin their study of Greek tragedy with this play. The Appendix furnishes sufficient material for an intelligent appreciation of the most important problems in the textual criticism of the play. The rejected readings of Wolff are placed just under the text. The rhythmical schemes are based upon those of JH Heinrich Schmidt. Thucydides, Booh I. Edited on the basis of Classen's edition. By the late CHARLES D.
Page 35 - And thy life shall hang in doubt before thee; and thou shall fear day and night, and shall have none assurance of thy life: 67 In the morning thou shall say, Would God it were even! and at even thou shalt say, Would God it were morning!
Page 181 - QINCE the place of Aristophanes in American Colleges is not definitely fixed, the Commentary is adapted to a tolerably wide range of preparation. The Bacchantes of Euripides. Edited on the basis of Wecklein's edition. By IT BECKWITH, Professor in Trinity College. Square 12mo.
Page 182 - Introduction and Notes aim, first of all, to help the student understand the purport of the drama as a whole, and the place each part occupies in the development of the poet's plan ; and in the second place, while explaining the difficulties, to encourage in the learner a habit of broader study. Introduction to the Language and Verse of Homer. By THOMAS D. SEYMOUR, Hillhouse Professor of Greek in Yale College. Square 8vo. 104 pages. Cloth: Mailing Price, 80 cents; Introduction, 75 cents.
Page 148 - Arcere nequeo diram volucrem a pectore. Sic me ipse viduus pestes excipio anxias Amore mortis terminum anquirens mali; Sed longe a leto numine aspellor lovis, ' Atque haec vetusta, saeclis glomerata horridis, Luctifica clades nostro infixa est corpori; E quo liquatae solis ardore excidunt Guttae, quae saxa adsidue instillant Caucasi.
Page 181 - SEYMOUR, rPHIS series will include the works either entire or selected of all the Greek authors suitable to be read in American colleges. The volumes contain uniformly an Introduction, Text, Notes, Rhythmical Schemes where necessary, an Appendix including a brief bibliography and critical notes, and a full Index. In accordance with the prevailing desire of teachers, the notes are placed below the text, but to accommodate all, and...
Page 183 - Introduction, 20 cents. edition gives a sketch of the history of Greek philosophy before Socrates, a Life of Plato and of Socrates, a summarized account of Plato's works, and a presentation of the Athenian law bearing upon the trial of Socrates. Its claims to the attention of teachers rest, first, upon the importance of Schanz's latest critical work, which is here for the first time made accessible — so far as the Apology and Crito are concerned — to English readers, and second, upon the fulness...
Page 147 - Saturnius me sic infixit luppiter, lovisque numen Mulciberi adscivit manus. Hos ille cuneos fabrica crudeli inserens Perrupit artus; qua miser sollertia Transverberatus castrum hoc Furiarum incolo, lam tertio me quoque funesto die Tristi advolatu aduncis lacerans unguibus lovis satelles pastu dilaniai fero.
Page 148 - ... cum vero adesum inflatu renovatum est iecur, turn rursum taetros ávida se ad pastus refert. sic hanc custodem maesti cruciatus alo, quae me perenni vivum foedat miseria.

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