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ePub Greek Tragedies 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon, Prometheus Bound; Sophocles: Oedipus the King, Antigone; Euripides: Hippolytus download

by Mark Griffith,Glenn W. Most,David Grene,Richmond Lattimore

ePub Greek Tragedies 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon, Prometheus Bound; Sophocles: Oedipus the King, Antigone; Euripides: Hippolytus download
Author:
Mark Griffith,Glenn W. Most,David Grene,Richmond Lattimore
ISBN13:
978-0226035147
ISBN:
022603514X
Language:
Publisher:
University of Chicago Press; Third edition (April 29, 2013)
Category:
Subcategory:
Dramas & Plays
ePub file:
1232 kb
Fb2 file:
1845 kb
Other formats:
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Rating:
4.6
Votes:
313

Greek Tragedies, Volume I contains Aeschylus’s Agamemnon, translated by Richmond Lattimore; Aeschylus’s Prometheus Bound, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Oedipus the King, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Antigone, translated by Elizabeth Wyckoff; an. .

Greek Tragedies, Volume I contains Aeschylus’s Agamemnon, translated by Richmond Lattimore; Aeschylus’s Prometheus Bound, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Oedipus the King, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Antigone, translated by Elizabeth Wyckoff; and Euripides’s Hippolytus, translated by David Grene. Sixty years ago, the University of Chicago Press undertook a momentous project: a new translation of the Greek tragedies that would be the ultimate resource for teachers, students, and readers.

Greek Tragedies, Vol. 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon, Prometheus Bound; Sophocles: Oedipus the King, Antigone; Euripides: Hippolytus. Euripides III: Hecuba, Andromache, The Trojan Women, Ion (Complete Greek Tragedies, #7).

Greek Tragedies 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon, David Grene, Richmond Lattimore: 9780226035284: Literature: Canada, Antigone; Euripides: Hippolytus: Mark Griffith, Up to 90% off Textbooks at Canada, Aeschylus Prometheus Bound; Sophocles Oedipus the King.

Oedipus the King Prometheus Bound; Sophocles Greek Tragedies 1 Antigone; Euripides Hippolytus.

Start by marking Greek Tragedies, Vol. 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon . Oedipus the King is Sophocles' famous rendering of the myth of Oedipus, a story known to most of us because of Sigmund Freud. 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon, Prometheus Bound; Sophocles: Oedipus the King, Antigone; Euripides: Hippolytus as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

David Grene (1913–2002) taught classics for many years at the University of Chicago. Series: Greek Tragedies (Book 1).

ISBN-13: 978-0226035284. David Grene (1913–2002) taught classics for many years at the University of Chicago. He was a founding member of the Committee on Social Thought.

Fishpond New Zealand, Greek Tragedies 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon, Prometheus Bound; Sophocles . Glenn W. Most is professor of ancient Greek at the Scuola Normale Superiore at Pisa and a visiting member of the Committee on Social Thought at the University of Chicago.

Books online: Greek Tragedies 1: Aeschylus: Agamemnon, Prometheus Bound; Sophocles: Oedipus the King, Antigone; Euripides: Hippolytus (Complete Greek Tragedies), 2013, Fishpond.

Greek Tragedies, Volume I contains Aeschylus’s Agamemnon, translated by Richmond Lattimore; Aeschylus’s Prometheus Bound, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Oedipus the King, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Antigone, translated by Elizabeth Wyckoff.

Oedipus the King, Antigone; Euripides: Hippolytus Greek Tragedies, Volume I contains Aeschylus’s Agamemnon, translated by Richmond Lattimore; Aeschylus’s Prometheus Bound, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Oedipus the King, translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s Antigone, translated by Elizabeth Wyckoff; and Euripides’s Hippolytus, translated by David Grene

Other Titles of Interest. Greek Tragedies 2: Aeschylus: The Libation Bearers; Sophocles: Electra; Euripides: Iphigenia Among the Taurians, Electra, the Trojan Women.

From the publisher: Sixty years ago, the University of Chicago Press undertook a momentous project: a new translation of the Greek tragedies that would be the ultimate resource for teachers, students, and readers. Other Titles of Interest. From the publisher: Offers translations of Euripides’ Medea, The.

Greek Tragedies, Volume I contains Aeschylus’s “Agamemnon,” translated by Richmond Lattimore; Aeschylus’s “Prometheus Bound,” translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s “Oedipus the King,” translated by David Grene; Sophocles’s “Antigone,” translated by Elizabeth Wyckoff; and Euripides’s “Hippolytus,” translated by David Grene. Sixty years ago, the University of Chicago Press undertook a momentous project: a new translation of the Greek tragedies that would be the ultimate resource for teachers, students, and readers. They succeeded. Under the expert management of eminent classicists David Grene and Richmond Lattimore, those translations combined accuracy, poetic immediacy, and clarity of presentation to render the surviving masterpieces of Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides in an English so lively and compelling that they remain the standard translations. Today, Chicago is taking pains to ensure that our Greek tragedies remain the leading English-language versions throughout the twenty-first century. In this highly anticipated third edition, Mark Griffith and Glenn W. Most have carefully updated the translations to bring them even closer to the ancient Greek while retaining the vibrancy for which our English versions are famous. This edition also includes brand-new translations of Euripides’ Medea, The Children of Heracles, Andromache, and Iphigenia among the Taurians, fragments of lost plays by Aeschylus, and the surviving portion of Sophocles’s satyr-drama The Trackers. New introductions for each play offer essential information about its first production, plot, and reception in antiquity and beyond. In addition, each volume includes an introduction to the life and work of its tragedian, as well as notes addressing textual uncertainties and a glossary of names and places mentioned in the plays. In addition to the new content, the volumes have been reorganized both within and between volumes to reflect the most up-to-date scholarship on the order in which the plays were originally written. The result is a set of handsome paperbacks destined to introduce new generations of readers to these foundational works of Western drama, art, and life.
  • Right book and came on time

  • perfect study

  • For many years when I taught two or three of the plays in this volume, I used an edition which is now out of print. Unfortunately, many of the translations are done in a kind of pseudo-Shakespearean, which means that the translations are denser than they need to be. The translations in this edition are very readable and effective for classroom use. A nice job translating and editing.

  • Read this for my Text & Ideas class at NYU. The plays themselves are exciting and I actually liked how the plot developed. But make sure to supplement this with Sparknotes or whatever internet thing there is since it helps a lot! Greek tragedies are one of my favorite.

  • Very tragically written - a little much for me at times haha

  • Received product. Pleased with purchase.

  • Excellent!

  • There cannot be any being so cut off from this rich tapestry of that which is stunning, ancient and invaluable and yet modern and apropos so as to do anything but rate this volume with five stars, nay five hundred stars were it possible.