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Minor Books. (Trad de W. S. Hett)

Autor Aristotle

Editorial HARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS

Minor Books. (Trad de W. S. Hett)
-5% dto.    23,52€
22,35€
Ahorra 1,18€
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España peninsular

This volume brings together the three most original and influential ancient Greek treatises on literature. Artistotle's "Poetics" contains his treatment of Greek tragedy: its history, nature, and conventions, with details on poetic diction. Steph...

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  • Editorial HARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS
  • ISBN13 9780674993389
  • ISBN10 0674993381
  • Tipo LIBRO
  • Páginas 516
  • Año de Edición 1992
  • Encuadernación Tela

Minor Books. (Trad de W. S. Hett)

Autor Aristotle

Editorial HARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS

This volume brings together the three most original and influential ancient Greek treatises on literature. Artistotle's "Poetics" contains his treatment of Greek tragedy: its history, nature, and conventions, with details on poetic diction. Steph...

-5% dto.    23,52€
22,35€
Ahorra 1,18€
No disponible, consulte disponibilidad
Envío gratis
España peninsular

Detalles del libro

This volume brings together the three most original and influential ancient Greek treatises on literature. Artistotle's "Poetics" contains his treatment of Greek tragedy: its history, nature, and conventions, with details on poetic diction. Stephen Halliwell makes this seminal work newly accessible with a translation that is both accurate and readable. His authoritative introduction traces the work's debt to earlier theorists (especially Plato), its distinctive argument, and the reasons behind its enduring relevance. The essay "On the Sublime," usually attributed to "Longinus" (identity uncertain), was probably composed in the first century A.D.; its subject is the appreciation of greatness ("the sublime") in writing, with analysis of illustrative passages ranging from Homer and Sappho to Plato and Genesis. In this edition, Donald Russell has revised and newly annotated the text and translation by W. Hamilton Fyfe and provides a new introduction. The treatise "On Style," ascribed to an (again unidentifiable) Demetrius, was perhaps composed during the second century B.C. It seems to reflect the theoretical energy of Hellenistic rhetorical works now lost, and is notable particularly for its theory and analysis of four distinct styles. Doreen Innes' fresh rendering of the work is based on the earlier Loeb translation by W. Rhys Roberts. Her new introduction and notes represent the latest scholarship.