The Invectives Of Sallust And Cicero

Autore: Anna A. Novokhatko
Editore: Walter de Gruyter
ISBN: 3110213257
Grandezza: 30,27 MB
Formato: PDF, Mobi
Vista: 251
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This work covers the history of the text of the invectives of Sallust against Cicero and of Cicero against Sallust. Though these speeches seem unsophisticated to some, they are in fact of considerable importance. The question of the authenticity of both invectives, especially of the invective against Cicero, considered in the book diachronically, has long troubled scholars, commencing with Quintilian's quotation from the text as though it were authentic. This dispute continues down to our own time. In all probability, both invectives are a product of the rhetorical schools of Rome, as students.

Commentariolum Petitionis Cicero Marcus Tullius

Autore: Marcus Tullius Cicero
Editore: Harvard University Press
ISBN: 9780674995994
Grandezza: 24,35 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub, Mobi
Vista: 2171
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The correspondence of Cicero (106 43 BCE) with his brother, Quintus, and with Brutus is a window onto their world. Two invective speeches linked with Cicero are probably anonymous exercises. The "Letter to Octavian" likely dates from the third or fourth century CE. The "Handbook of Electioneering" was said to be written by Quintus to Cicero.

Wounding Words

Autore: Daniel Collier Whitaker
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 37,71 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub, Mobi
Vista: 8850
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Early Renaissance Invective And The Controversies Of Antonio Da Rho

Autore: David Rutherford
Editore: Renaissance Society of America
ISBN: 9780866983457
Grandezza: 74,20 MB
Formato: PDF
Vista: 6196
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A General Bibliographical Dictionary

Autore: Friedrich Adolf Ebert
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 23,39 MB
Formato: PDF, Kindle
Vista: 2535
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Bibliotheca Spenceriana

Autore: Thomas Frognall Dibdin
Editore: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1108051081
Grandezza: 54,73 MB
Formato: PDF, Docs
Vista: 2100
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At his death, George Spencer (1758-1834) had created the greatest private library in Europe. At the time, many aristocrats were spending huge sums acquiring rare printed books. With monastic and aristocratic libraries in Europe being dissolved, collectors had access to thousands of examples. The Second Earl Spencer's interests were in English 'black-letter' printing, especially the works of Caxton, and continental incunables, particularly first editions of Greek and Latin classics. Thomas Dibdin (1776-1847) was employed as Spencer's librarian and visited Europe searching for new acquisitions. Published in 1814-15, this catalogue is of the earliest and rarest items in the collection. Each is described in detail, with reproductions of woodcuts and engravings, making this a fascinating record of one man's commitment to collecting the earliest examples of this revolutionary invention. Volume 2 covers the many first editions of Greek and Latin classics, predominantly from Italy, including examples by Valdarfer.

Curmudgeons In High Dudgeon

Autore: Ennio I. Rao
Editore: EDAS
ISBN:
Grandezza: 34,86 MB
Formato: PDF, Mobi
Vista: 1737
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Debate And Dialogue

Autore: Emma Cayley
Editore: Oxford University Press, USA
ISBN:
Grandezza: 14,93 MB
Formato: PDF, Mobi
Vista: 1928
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Alain Chartier was one of medieval France's most influential writers, but has been overlooked by modern criticism. This is the first full-length study of his work in its cultural context. It reconsiders the French verse debates in particular, based on their material context of transmission and on similarities with his French and Latin prose works.

Latin Pseudepigrapha

Autore: Evelyn Holst Clift
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 62,94 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub, Mobi
Vista: 7765
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Ancient Roman Writers

Autore: Ward W. Briggs
Editore: Gale / Cengage Learning
ISBN:
Grandezza: 32,91 MB
Formato: PDF
Vista: 9922
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The history of Rome is essentially the history of one nation imitating another, namely Greece. The Romans invented only one genre, the satire. Roman writers borrowed their subject matter from the Greeks in all but one respect, history. Several of these Roman authors were slaves or came from slave families. It was the Greek-speaking early-freed slaves that taught the Romans to give their literature subjectivity.