6 edition of Martial, Book XIII, The Xenia found in the catalog.
|Other titles||Martial, Book 13, The Xenia, Martial, Book thirteen, The Xenia, Xenia|
|Statement||text with introduction and commentary by T.J. Leary.|
|Genre||Translations into English., Poetry.|
|LC Classifications||PA6501.C63 L43 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 209 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||209|
|LC Control Number||2004353176|
The Xenia: Martial Book 13 (), on ). Likewise the closural epigrams of both books anchor their fictions in Domitian's city: refers to the gift of winter roses sent to Rome from Egypt, to the resumption of the ordinary round of urban life, as children return . Buy Martial XIII: The Xenia (Classical Inter/Faces) by T.J. Leary () by T.J. Leary (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : T.J. Leary.
Marcus Valerius Martialis (known in English as Martial / ˈ m ɑːr ʃ əl /) (March, between 38 and 41 AD – between and AD) was a Roman poet from Hispania (modern Spain) best known for his twelve books of Epigrams, published in Rome between AD 86 and , during the reigns of the emperors Domitian, Nerva and these short, witty poems he cheerfully satirises city life and. A Commentary on Book One of the Epigrams of Martial. London, England: Athlone Press, London, England: Athlone Press, Jenkins, John, “A Commentary on Selected Epigrams from Martial Book .
Martial Book XIII: The Xenia. Text with introduction and commentary. Jan ; ; F -Grewing; T J Compte Rendu De; K Leary-Grewing, F. (): compte rendu de T. J. Leary, Martial Book. Other articles where Xenia is discussed: Martial: Life and career: the collection) with Greek titles Xenia and Apophoreta; these consist almost entirely of couplets describing presents given to guests at the December festival of the Saturnalia. In the next 15 or 16 years, however, appeared the 12 books of epigrams on which his renown deservedly rests.
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: Martial XIII: The Xenia (): T. Leary: Books Books Go Search Hello Select your address Today's Deals Best Sellers Customer Service. l RUG01 L RUG01 m BOOK x LW 1 LW55 2 L11 3 5 8 f 22 F openkast/LOAN+MOBILE g Alternative formats All data below are available with an Open Data Commons Open Database by: 4.
About Martial XIII: The Xenia. Although both innovative and engaging, Book XIII of Martial's epigrams, the Xenia, has generally been its name suggests, it is concerned with presents, in particular those given at the Saturnalia by hosts to their dinner guests.
1 The Book bears, in most editions, the title Xenia (gifts to guests), all the epigrams contained in it being inscriptions for The Xenia book. FRANKINCENSE. That Germanicus 2 may late begin to rule over the ethereal hall, and that he may long rule over the earth, offer pious incense to Jove.
2 Domitian. See B. 2 and V. PEPPER. Although both innovative and engaging, Book XIII of Martial's epigrams, the "Xenia," has generally been neglected. This edition contains commentary devoted exclusively to the "Xenia." It combines literary and textual comment with close attention to the social and cultural context.
MARTIAL: BOOK XIII Text with introduction and commentary Ed. by T.J. Leary Bloomsbury () p/b pp £ (ISBN ) Originally published in (XIV, The Apophoreta) and (XIII, The Xenia) in hardback, these two collections of epigrams are linked in theme and form.
Each begins with 2 (XIV) or 3 slightly longer poems. BOOK XIII XENIA (A. 84 OR 85 DECEMBER) was published in Epigrams of Martial Englished by Divers Hands on page Book XIV of Martial's epigrams, the Apophoreta, derives its name from the presents hosts gave 'to be carried away' by their guests at the Roman Saturnalia.
The book comprises poetic couplets designed to accompany such presents and arranged so as to describe, alternately, the gifts of rich and poor. It is a unique source of information about one of the principal Roman festivals and about many.
Of all the Roman poets, Martial is perhaps the most concerned with his material medium; the physical book itself is a major character in the the context of epigram-writing, this is not so unusual; as a genre, epigram is traditionally self-conscious of its development from ‘stone to book’.
Xenia and Apophoreta are the names of two of the books of Epigrams by Marcus Valerius Martial (), specifically the books XIII and XIV. Marcial published approximately 1, epigrams, short compositions, usually satirical (not exclusively) where mental acuity is has and Apophoreta XENIA is a Greek word which originally means "hospitality" and also.
Leary, Martial, Book XIII. The Xenia, London Simple search Advanced search - Research publications Advanced search - Student theses Statistics. English Svenska Norsk.
Change search. Cite Export. BibTex; CSL-JSON; CSV 1; CSV 2; CSV 3; CSV 4; CSV 5; CSV all metadata; CSV all metadata version 2. T.J. Leary is editor of Martial Book XIII: The Xenia and Martial Book XIV: The Apophoreta, both published by Bloomsbury.
Bibliographic information. Title: Symphosius The Aenigmata: An Introduction, Text and Commentary Bloomsbury classical studies monographs Criminal Practice Series: Author: T. Leary: Edition: illustrated.
Martial, Book XIII, The Xenia by T. Leary,Duckworth edition, in EnglishPages: The last seven years have been extremely felicitous for scholars of Martial, who have witnessed the publication of several good commentaries on separate books of the Epigrams. 1 These welcome additions to the earlier commentaries by Citroni, Howell, and Kay 2 are now joined by Christer Henrikén’s (H.) commentary.
Commentaries are strangely difficult to comment upon, since the points. Get this from a library. Book XIII: the Xenia. [Martial; T J Leary] -- "Although both innovative and engaging, Book XIII of Martial's epigrams, the Xenia, has generally been neglected.
As its name suggests, it is concerned with presents, in particular those given at the. Martial’s first book, On the Spectacles (ad 80), contained 33 undistinguished epigrams celebrating the shows held in the Colosseum, an amphitheatre in the city begun by Vespasian and completed by Titus in 79; these poems are scarcely improved by their gross adulation of the latter emperor.
In the year 84 or 85 appeared two undistinguished books (confusingly numbered XIII and XIV in the. Although both innovative and engaging, Book XIII of Martial's epigrams, the Xenia, has generally been neglected.
As its name suggests, it is concerned with presents, in particular those given at the Saturbanalia by hosts to their dinner guests. Like the Apophoreta, which Martial Pages: Martial, the father of the epigram, was one of the brilliant provincial poets who made their literary mark on first-century Rome.
His Epigrams can be affectionate or cruel, elegiac or playful; they target every element of Roman society, from slaves to schoolmasters to, above all, the aristocratic elite.
Leary T.J. Martial. Book xiii: The Xenia. Text with Introduction and Commentary London. Search Google Scholar; Export Citation; Martos Montiel J.F. Moreno Soldevila R. Sexo oral Diccionario de motivos amatorios en la. Although both innovative and engaging, Book XIII of Martial's epigrams, the "Xenia", has generally been neglected.
This edition contains commentary devoted exclusively to the "Xenia". It combines literary and textual comment with close attention to the social and cultural context. Martial XIII: The Xenia Paperback or Softback Martial XIII: The: $ XIII: Xenia The Martial Paperback Softback or or Softback XIII: Paperback Xenia Martial The The Caine Mutiny Court Martial Paperback or Softback The Caine Mutiny: $of a lost manuscript K, also of the a tradition or perhaps mixed.
T has almost all the Xenia and Apophoreta (Books XIII and XIV), R some of them. In I–XII many epigrams are absent from both. The β family, going back to a recension made in by Torquatus Gennadius (see Friedländer, 69f), consists of L of the twelfth century in Berlin, the best of the group as well as the oldest, and three.Martial, Epigrams.
Book Mainly from Bohn's Classical Library () 2 On this and the following, see B. xiii. Ep. 1, and B. iv. Ep. XVI. A DICE BOX. The fraudulent hand, skilled in disposing dice to fall in a certain manner, will, if it throws them from me, succeed only in wishing.