By Ronnie Ancona

ISBN-10: 0806137975

ISBN-13: 9780806137971

ISBN-10: 0806182482

ISBN-13: 9780806182483

This can be the 1st e-book aimed in particular at preserving lecturers modern on fresh advancements in Latin scholarship. Edited through Ronnie Ancona, a classics student with services in pedagogy, it positive factors contributions through verified professionals on all of the 5 Latin authors. every one essay combines theoretical fabric with Latin passages in order that teachers can see how essentially to use those ways to particular texts.

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11. ” 12. Wray 2001, 96–109. References Culler, Jonathan. 1997. Literary Theory: A Very Short Introduction. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Fitzgerald, William. 1995. Catullan Provocations: Lyric Poetry and the Drama of Position. Berkeley: University of California Press. Janan, Micaela. 1994. “When the Lamp Is Shattered”: Desire and Narrative in Catullus. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press. Krostenko, Brian. 2001. Cicero, Catullus, and the Language of Social Performance. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Poem 50 is a playful letter to the poet C. Licinius Calvus, and like the Sappho translation, it describes the physical symptoms of love, only here they are occasioned by a day of shared poetic activity between two men. Hesterno, Licini, die otiosi multum lusimus in meis tabellis, ut convenerat esse delicatos: scribens versiculos uterque nostrum ludebat numero modo hoc modo illoc, reddens mutua per iocum atque vinum. atque illinc abii tuo lepore incensus, Licini, facetiisque, ut nec me miserum cibus iuvaret nec somnus tegeret quiete ocellos, sed toto indomitus furore lecto versarer, cupiens videre lucem, ut tecum loquerer simulque ut essem.

Summa ducum, Atrides visa Priameide fertur Maenadis effusis obstipuisse comis. Mars quoque deprensus fabrilia vincula sensit: notior in caelo fabula nulla fuit. 25 30 35 40 It has often been advantageous to attack enemy troops while they slept, and to slaughter the unarmed crowd with weapons at the ready. Thus the fierce battle lines of Thracian Rhesus fell, And thus, captured horses, did you desert your master. Lovers, to be sure, take advantage of husbands’ sleep And raise their own weapons while the enemy slumbers.

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A Concise Guide to Teaching Latin Literature (Oklahoma Series in Classical Culture) by Ronnie Ancona

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