Comic Theory in the Sixteenth Century, Volume 34
This book reveals that Terence and the Terentian commentators furnished the principal matter for the discussion of comedy in the sixteenth century, and that the study of Terentian comedy in the first half of the century laid the main foundations of Renaissance theories of comedy.
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THE QUALITATIVE PARTS OF RHETORIC
THE QUANTITATIVE PARTS OF RHETORIC
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according action admiration Aeschinus ancient Andrian Antipho argument argumentum Aristophanes Aristotelian Aristotle Aristotle's Averroes Bacchis Barlandus Brothers Castelvetro catastrophe Chaerea characterization Charinus Chremes Cicero comic characters comic poet comic theory commentary courtesan critics Davus decorum delight Demea diction discourse dispositio disposition Donatus dramatic edition of Terence enthymemes epitasis ethopoeia Eunuch Evanthius example exordium fabula feigned figure Glycerium Gnatho Greek Horace illustrations imitation invention Jonson kind Laches Latin Latomus laughter Madius Marsus matter means Melanchthon Menander Menedemus Micio Minturno Mother-in-law narratio nature oeconomia orator oratory Pamphilus Parmeno Phaedria Philumena Phormio Plautus play poem Poetics poetry praise prologue proof prosopopoeia protasis Quintilian remarked Renaissance rhetoric rhetoricians ridiculous risible Robortellus Roman says Scaliger scene Self-Tormentor sentiment servant Simo sixteenth century slave speech style syllogism Syrus Terence Terence's Terentian comedy Terentian commentators Thais theory of comedy things thought Thraso tion tragedy tragic Trissino turpitude ugliness Willichius words young youth