By Richmond Lattimore, David Grene, Mark Griffith, Glenn W. Most
Greek Tragedies, quantity II includes Aeschylus’s “The Libation Bearers,” translated via Richmond Lattimore; Sophocles’s “Electra,” translated by way of David Grene; Euripides’s “Iphigenia one of the Taurians,” translated through Anne Carson; Euripides’s “Electra,” translated by means of Emily Townsend Vermeule; and Euripides’s “The Trojan Women,” translated by way of Richmond Lattimore.
Sixty years in the past, the collage of Chicago Press undertook a momentous venture: a brand new translation of the Greek tragedies that may be the final word source for lecturers, scholars, and readers. They succeeded. below the professional administration of eminent classicists David Grene and Richmond Lattimore, these translations mixed accuracy, poetic immediacy, and readability of presentation to render the surviving masterpieces of Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides in an English so vigorous and compelling that they continue to be the traditional translations. this day, Chicago is taking pains to make sure that our Greek tragedies stay the best English-language types during the twenty-first century.
In this hugely expected 3rd variation, Mark Griffith and Glenn W. such a lot have conscientiously up-to-date the translations to carry them even in the direction of the traditional Greek whereas preserving the vibrancy for which our English models are well-known. This variation additionally comprises brand-new translations of Euripides’ Medea, the youngsters of Heracles, Andromache, and Iphigenia one of the Taurians, fragments of misplaced performs by means of Aeschylus, and the surviving section of Sophocles’s satyr-drama The Trackers. New introductions for every play provide crucial information regarding its first creation, plot, and reception in antiquity and past. moreover, each one quantity comprises an creation to the lifestyles and paintings of its tragedian, in addition to notes addressing textual uncertainties and a word list of names and locations pointed out within the plays.
In addition to the hot content material, the volumes were reorganized either inside and among volumes to mirror the main up to date scholarship at the order during which the performs have been initially written. the result's a suite of good-looking paperbacks destined to introduce new generations of readers to those foundational works of Western drama, paintings, and lifestyles.
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Additional info for Greek Tragedies, Volume 2: Aeschylus: The Libation Bearers; Sophocles: Electra; Euripides: Iphigenia among the Taurians, Electra, The Trojan Women (3rd Edition)
85). The combination of nqa and na©w is not attested elsewhere in the Odyssey, but it echoes the elaborate description of Tartarus in the Theogony (Th. 720–819), whose catalog of inhabitants is punctuated by phrases combining nqa with a stative verb (nqa . . kekrÅjatai, Th. 729–30; nqa . . na©ousin, Th. 734– 5; nqa d . . o«k©' cousin, Th. 758; nqa d naietei, Th. 775). In terms of narrative technique, the zooming-in from Scylla’s dwelling to Scylla herself parallels the zooming-in from Tartarus to its inhabitants in the Theogony.
Na©ousin, Th. 734– 5; nqa d . . o«k©' cousin, Th. 758; nqa d naietei, Th. 775). In terms of narrative technique, the zooming-in from Scylla’s dwelling to Scylla herself parallels the zooming-in from Tartarus to its inhabitants in the Theogony. In addition, Scylla’s cave is endowed with several features reminiscent of infernal places in the Theogony. 73–4 and 81), just as the silver column of Styx’s dwelling reaches to both the sky and Okeanos (Th. 778–9 and 789). The “dark cloud” that enshrouds the top of Scylla’s cliff (nejlh .
For my part, I let go from my mind the difficult instruction that Circe had given me, for she told me not to be armed for combat (qwrssesqai); but I put on my glorious armor (katadÆv klut teÅcea) and, taking up two long spears in my hands, I stood bestriding the vessel’s foredeck at the prow . . I could not make [Scylla] out anywhere, and my eyes grew weary from looking everywhere on the misty face of the sea rock. Several phrases give the passage a distinctively Iliadic ring. 227) occurs forty-two times in the Iliad but only three times in the Odyssey.
Greek Tragedies, Volume 2: Aeschylus: The Libation Bearers; Sophocles: Electra; Euripides: Iphigenia among the Taurians, Electra, The Trojan Women (3rd Edition) by Richmond Lattimore, David Grene, Mark Griffith, Glenn W. Most