• Corpus ID: 169493623

The plays of Sophocles: commentaries

  title={The plays of Sophocles: commentaries},
  author={J. Kamerbeek},
Naming the Plague in Homer, Sophocles, and Thucydides
Abstract:This article focuses on the language used to describe the plague, and more specifically on the oscillation of its vocabulary between literal and figurative meaning, in Homer's Iliad
Poétique du temps dans les tragédies de Sophocle : la construction de l'effet tragique
Par nature, le theâtre a partie liee avec le temps. Dans les sept pieces conservees de Sophocle, χρόνος est au cœur du discours des personnages, comme sujet de leur reflexion sur l’existence, mais
Foreign Bodies: Sophocles Antigone 1080-1083
The article seeks to place Wunder’s deletion of Antigone 1080-1083 beyond reasonable doubt. The standard interpretation of the lines makes them intrusive both in their immediate context and in the
The Ancient Greek Dependency Treebank: Linguistic Annotation in a Teaching Environment
This chapter argues that manual linguistic annotation of Ancient Greek texts can be effectively employed to teach of Greek literature and languages. Under the supervision of a teacher, students can
Loxias and Phoebus in Tragedy: Convention and Violation
In many discussions of tragedy, the names Loxias and Phoebus are generally ignored because it is assumed that metrical demands are influencing name choice. In this article, we begin by taking the
Road to Nowhere: The Mobility of Oedipus and the Task of Interpretation
This article draws on a close reading of the language of Sophocles’ Oedipus Tyrannus to explore how the text problematizes concepts of place, space, and movement through the ambiguous figure of
The bloody dust of the nether gods: Sophocles, "Antigone" 599-603
Though current editions of the plays of Sophocles (Dawe’s Teubner, LloydJones’s and Wilson’s OCT, and Lloyd-Jones’s Loeb) all print the emendation κοπίς for MSS’ κόνις in Antigone 602,3 there can be
Adjectival periphrasis in Ancient Greek: A cognitive analysis
In this article, I discuss Ancient Greek constructions consisting of a form of the verb eimi I am and a present, perfect or aorist participle. In particular, I focus on those uses where the
Ancestral Fault in Ancient Greece
The theology of progonikon hamartema and inherited guilt, and the earliest record: exoleia in Homer and Hesiod.