Brill’s better half to historical Greek Scholarship goals at offering a reference paintings within the box of old Greek and Byzantine scholarship and grammar, hence encompassing the large and multifaceted philological and linguistic learn job through the complete Greek Antiquity and the center a while. the 1st a part of the quantity deals an intensive old assessment of historic scholarship, which covers the interval from its very beginnings to the Byzantine period. the second one half makes a speciality of the disciplinary profile of historic scholarship by way of investigating its major clinical issues. The 3rd and ultimate half offers the actual paintings of historic students in quite a few philological and linguistic concerns, and in addition examines where of scholarship and grammar from an interdisciplinary perspective, in particular from their interrelation with rhetoric, philosophy, drugs and nature sciences.
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Extra info for Brill's Companion to Ancient Greek Scholarship (Brill's Companions in Classical Studies)
1462a11–13, cf. 1450b18–19, 1453b6 on the relationship of text with performance. On the gradual reduction of musical sections from dramatic plays from the 5th to the 4th century BC and on the transmission of the text in a libretto-form, see Pöhlmann  23–25. 61 Arist. Rh. 3, 1413b12–16. greek scholarship from its beginnings to alexandria 15 Extensive reading and references to earlier texts are clearly evident in Aristotle’s writings (cf. Arist. Top. 105b). More than thirty philosophers and poets are cited in the Metaphysics; a stream of quotations from tragic, comic and epic poets, from orators and also from rhetorical treatises are cited in the Rhetoric.
11, 466e–f; cf. ἀνταναγνῶναι (‘to have read and compared’) in Cratin. fr. 289 PCG; cf. Alexand. Com. fr. 272 PCG. 30 Soph. fr. 121 TrGF, Ath. 10, 454f. 31 The level of audience comprehension may perhaps be gauged through the use of recited literary texts in Aristophanes’ Birds in 414 BC or his Frogs in 405 BC; cf. Revermann  120; Slater . On the literary consciousness of Euripides’ audience, see Marshall . 32 For more, see Goldhill . On dramatic and literary contests, see Wright  31–69.
N. 10. 162 Frs. 192, 193 PMGF; cf. Pl. Phdr. 243a; on Stesichorus’ relationship to Homeric texts, see Willi  91–118, Grossardt  43–78, and Cassio  255–259; on Stesichorean performance, see Burkert  52–53; for the further tradition of rationalising Homer, cf. Pind. Nem. ; Hdt. 2, 112–120; 4, 32; Thuc. 1, 1–22, cf. Richardson [1992a] 31–32. -K. 21 A1, 11, 19, B 2, 10–12, 14–16. 164 The first allegorical readings of Homer belong to approximately this time. Allegorical interpretations were practiced by Pherecydes of Syros who regarded the Homeric gods as representations of cosmic forces.