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Cambridge University Press по журналам "Greece and Rome"

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  • Неизвестный автор (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1958-03-01)
    A poet born, an orator murdered—these are two events of the year after the death of Caesar. Neither, it is true, can be compared in significance with the Ides of March; but after 2,000 years both are still worth recalling. ...
  • Armstrong C. B. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1962-03-01)
  • Mills Sophie (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2000-04-01)
    None of these three passages from the Iliad would be classified as anything other than an extended simile, but the differences between them in subject matter and what is compared make clear how difficult it is to make any ...
  • Mackie C. J. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1997-04-01)
    One feature of the ancient accounts of Achilles' early life in Thessaly is the consistently important part played by Chiron the wise and just centaur. Hesiod tells us that Chiron dwelt on Mount Pelion and taught a number ...
  • Rackham H. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1933-05-01)
  • Austin R. P. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1939-05-01)
    The casual reader, on seeing these lines, might be forgiven for the thought that Lord Byron had the crossword puzzle in mind when he wrote them. In an uncertain world nothing is more certain than that this was not the case. ...
  • Huxley H. H. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1962-03-01)
  • Manning C. E. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1975-10-01)
    Suetonius tells us that Nero's dying words were ‘Qualis artifex pereo’, and amongst English-speaking peoples he is generally known as ‘the man who fiddled while Rome burned’. Even if the ‘famous last words’ are legendary, ...
  • Wilson John R. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1969-04-01)
    In the Aeneid there is a tendency to dissociate action from emotion. Action is often dictated by a strong sense of duty, while emotion, instead of being a motivating power, becomes an idle accompaniment that contradicts ...
  • Hulton A. O. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1961-10-01)
  • Africa Thomas W. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1995-04-01)
    Since Herodotus, historians have found anecdotes indispensable and notoriously unreliable. Although the historicity of an anecdote may be elusive, its use by posterity can be illuminating. Whether or not Canute commanded ...
  • Неизвестный автор (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1962-03-01)
  • P. S. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1955-06-01)
  • MANTLE INGA C. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2010-04-01)
    In my previous article, ‘The Roles of Children in Roman Religion’, it was shown, from literary and visual evidence, that children of both sexes played a part in religious cult in choirs and groups, as assistants to priests ...
  • Pope Maurice (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1991-10-01)
    In Oedipus Tyrannus the other characters regularly call Oedipus ‘tyrannos’. My question is what we should call him. Etymologically the obvious translation is tyrant. But the word tyrant suggests a wickedness of heart, or ...
  • Bailey Cyril (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1931-10-01)
    When a new journal makes its bow to the public, it is expected to submit to a δoκiμασíα and to explain the reasons for its existence. Greece and Rome is a classical journal, or, as its claim might be stated more modestly, ...
  • T. W. M. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1962-03-01)
  • Bailey Cyril (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1956-10-01)
    Twenty-Five years ago I was privileged to write a welcome to the infant Greece & Rome at its birth. Now I have been asked to welcome the adult journal, celebrating its Jubilee.
  • Eyres L. E. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1945-06-01)
  • Eyres L. E. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1941-10-01)