Two Novels from Ancient Greece: Chariton's Callirhoe and Xenophon of Ephesos' An Ephesian Story: Anthia and Habrocomes
Hackett Publishing - 236 pages
These new translations of the earliest preserved novels in ancient Greek offer us a glimpse of the beginning of prose fiction in the western world. Their plots feature beautiful young lovers struggling in unlikely circumstances against impossible odds -- with an ultimately happy result.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Two Novels from Ancient Greece: Chariton's Callirhoe and Xenophon of Ephesos ...
No preview available - 2010
Achilles afraid alive ancient novels Anthia Aphrodite Apsyrtos asked Athenians Babylon bandits barbarian beauty Callirhoe Callirhoe’s Caria Chaireas Chariton child Cilicia citation of Homer Corymbos Cyropaideia daughter dead Dionysios Egypt Egyptian king Ephesian Story Ephesos Eros eunuch Euripides everything father ﬁction ﬁgure ﬁlled ﬁnd ﬁre ﬁrst gave girl goddess gods Greek Greek novels Habrocomes Habrocomes and Anthia happened heard Hermocrates Hippothoos husband Hyperanthes Iliad Ionia killed king’s kissed knelt in reverence lamented Leonas Leucon Leucon and Rhode look man’s marriage married master Miletos misfortune mistress Mithridates night Perilaos Perinthos Persian Phoenicia phrase pirates pity Plangon Polycharmos queen Reardon sacriﬁces sail satrap ship shouted Sicily slave sold Stateira Syracusans Syracuse Syria tears tell temple There’s Theron things thought Thucydides told tomb took trial trireme Tyre wedding What’s wife woman women words Xenophon