By Myfanwy Tristram, Kenneth Dover
Author note: David Harvey (Editor), John Wilkins (Editor), Myfanwy Tristram (Illustrator), Kenneth Dover (Forward)
Due to the shortage of surviving texts by means of different poets, you possibly can disregard that Aristophanes wrote for pageant and that competition was once a major part within the rhetoric of his comedies, particularly Clouds and Knights .
This vital learn, comprising 26 essays by means of top foreign students offered at a convention held on the Institute of Classical experiences in London in 1996, goals to advertise a greater realizing of Aristophanes' paintings by means of assessing that of his many opponents, together with Cratinus, Hermippus and Eupolis, who on a regular basis triumphed over Aristophanes at significant civic fairs.
The papers additionally ponder the facts for Aristophanes' rival poets in different assets, significantly painted vases. The chapters are divided into 5 sections: enhancing comedian fragments, poets of outdated Comedy, the transition to heart Comedy, literary topics and social topics.
Kenneth Dover, W Geoffrey Arnott, Wolfgang Luppe, Ralph M Rosen, James Davidson, S Douglas Olson, Dwora Gilula, David Harvey, Jeffrey Henderson, David Braund, Giorgos Kavvadias, Ian C Storey, Thomas Braun, Heinz-Guenther Nesselrath, Keith Sidwell, N J Lowe, Bernhard Zimmermann, Stephen Colvin, Michael Silk, Angus Bowie, John Wilkins, Nick Fisher, Andrew Dalby, Edith corridor, Christopher Carey, Alan H Sommerstein, Paola Ceccarelli, Ian Ruffell.
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Additional resources for The Rivals of Aristophanes: Studies in Athenian Old Comedy
E. M. 1975 The Origins of the Peloponnesian warfare, London and Ithaca. Edmonds J. M. 1957–61 The Fragments of Attic Comedy, Leiden. Foley H. P. 1988 ‘Tragedy and politics in Aristophanes’ Acharnians’, JHS 108, 33–47. Goldhill S. 1991 The Poet’s Voice. Essays on Poetics and Greek Literature, Cambridge. Gomme A. W. 1938 ‘Aristophanes and politics’, CR fifty two, 97–109. Reprinted in his extra Essays in Greek heritage and Literature, Oxford 1962, 70–91, and in H. J. Newiger (ed. ) Aristophanes und die Ate Komodie, Darmstadt 1975, 75–98. Griffiths A. (ed. ) 1995 level instructions: Essays in honour of E. W. Handley, London. Gudeman A. 1934 Aristoteles ? ερ’ί ? οίητίκης, Berlin and Leipzig. Halliwell S. 1984 ‘Aristophanic satire’, Yearbook of English experiences 14, 6–20. Heath M. 1987 Political Comedy in Aristophanes, Gottingen. 1990 ‘Aristophanes and his rivals’, G&R 37, 143–58. Hubbard T. ok. 1991 The masks of Comedy. Aristophanes and the intertextual parabasis, Ithaca. Lefkowitz M. R. 1981 The Lives of the Greek Poets, Baltimore. Luppe W. 1968 ‘Ein missverstandenes Aristophanesscholion. Kratinos fg. 181 K/E [= 193 K-A]’, Philologus 112, 187–95. Mayer R. (ed. ) 1994 Horace: Epistles booklet 1, Cambridge. Meineke A. 1839–57 Fragmenta Comicorum Graecorum, Berlin. Nisbet R. G. M. & Hubbard M. 1978 A statement on Horace Odes e-book II, Oxford. Norwood G. 1931 Greek Comedy, London. Olson S. D. 1991 ‘Dicaeopolis’ motivations in Aristophanes’ Acharnians , JHS 111, 200–3. Parker L. P. E. 1991 ‘Eupolis or Dicaeopolis? ’, JHS 111, 203–8. Pieters J. T. M. F. 1946 Cratinus: Bijdrage tot de Geschiedenis der vroeg-Attische Comedie, Leiden. Rosen R. M. 1988 previous Comedy and the lambographic culture, Atlanta. Runkel M. 1827 Cratini Veteris Comici Graeci Fragmenta, Leipzig. Sidwell okay. 1993 ‘Authorial collaboration: Aristophanes’ Knights and Eupolis’, GRBS 34, 365–89. 1995 ‘Poetic competition and the sketch of comedian poets: Cratinus’ Pytine and Aristophanes’ Wasps’, in Griffiths, level instructions, 56–80. Storey I. C. 1993 ‘Notus est omnibus Eupolis? ’, in A. H. Sommerstein and others Tragedy, Comedy and the Polis, Bari, 373–96. 1996 evaluate of Griffiths 1995, Bryn Mawr category. Rev. 7. 6. 683–90. bankruptcy four GNESIPPUS PAIGNIAGRAPHOS: THE comedian POETS AND THE EROTIC MIME James Davidson In publication 14, during a dialogue of composers of indecent track, Athenaeus refers to 1 Gnesippus, mentioning fragments of Chionides, Eupolis, Telecleides and Cratinus (638d–9a). The speaker in Eupolis fr. 148 (from The Helots) refers to him some time past stressful, which can suggest that he had died already,1 during which case he will be noticeable as a modern of Aristophanes’ predecessors. Aristophanes himself doesn't point out him, and he's therefore used as a courting equipment through Geissler in his Chronologie (1925, 24). He can most likely, for this reason, take delivery of a floruit within the 440s and 430s. The fragments bearing on Gnesippus throw a few gentle at the nature of his poems. Chionides in Ptochoi (Beggars) has a personality conversing of a few ‘things that may no longer were sweetened up on 9 strings, no longer by way of Gnesippus, in Zeus’ identify, nor even via Cleomenes’: Eupolis defined them as songs for adulterers: ‘It is out of date to sing the songs of Stesichorus, of Alcman and Simonides.