Rearranging the Tesserae
Edited by Juan Carlos Iglesias-Zoido and Victoria Pineda
Eleni Karantzola and Konstantinos Sampanis
entail a causal or final flavor while indirect questions basically deliver adverbial information). Since these two categories are not crucial for our analysis herein, we will not further discuss them. 5 1.2. Pleonastic Complement Markers in Early Modern Greek ( EMG ) An important
Kathryn L. Mckinley
Low Countries, in Dynamics of Neo-Latin and the Vernacular . 3 The situation in regard to early modern Scottish literature has received minimal attention, however, in spite of the great volume and interest of the material, especially that written in Latin. Study of vernacular writing in Scotland has
a Roman antiquarianism. 2 However, the use of ‘antiquarianism’ as a signifier for an ancient phenomenon depends on an implicit identification of the ancient with a particular early modern practice – the systematic investigation of institutions and material culture. Indeed the most authoritative
Edited by Stelios Panayotakis, Maaike Zimmerman and Wytse Keulen
The essays combine judicious use of literary theory with traditional scholarship, and examine the ancient novels and related texts, such as Oriental tales and Christian narrative, both in their larger, literary, cultural and social context, and as sources of inspiration for Byzantine and modern fiction. This book is important not only for classicists and literary historians, but also for a general public of those interested in narrative fiction.
Raf Van Rooy
speech. However, no further information on this particularity of Livy’s language is offered; this led later scholars to propose several diverging interpretations of Pollio, Asinius Pollio’s criticism, not only in recent times, but also in the works of early modern authors such as the German professor of
"Metamorphoses" Commentaries 1100-1618
In the context of classical representations of the feminine, the book examines Ovid's engagement of the heroine to explore problems of intentionality. The second part of the study presents commentaries by such clerics as William of Orléans, the "Vulgate" commentator, Thomas Walsingham, and Raphael Regius, illustrating the reception of the Ovidian heroine in medieval France and England as well as in Renaissance Italy and Germany.
The works analyzed here show that clerical readings of the feminine in Ovid reflect greater heterogeneity than is commonly alleged. Both moralizing summaries and Latin editions used as schooltexts are discussed.