A Companion to Classical Receptions
Examining the profusion of ways in which the arts, culture, and thought of Greece and Rome have been transmitted, interpreted, adapted and used, A Companion to Classical Receptions explores the impact of this phenomenon on both ancient and later societies.
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Performing Arts 229
Reception and Tradition
The Ancient Reception of Homer
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Achaemenid Achilles actors Aeschylus Africa Afrikaans Anacreontic ancient Greek ancient world Antigone antiquity Arab Aristophanes Aristotle artistic Athenian Athens audience authors Basil canonical century chapter character Christian claims classical past classical reception comedy contemporary context critical Crying Game cultural Cyclops debate dialogue discussion drama Eclogue English epic Euripides example feminism feminist Fergus figure film Freud Gide Gide's Gladstone Gladstone's gods Greece Greek and Roman Greek tragedy hero Homer human humour Iliad important Israeli Katharevousa language Latin literary literature mask Mistriotes modern moral myth Narcissus narrative Odysseus Oedipus Oresteia Orestes original performance Persian Phaeacians philosophical Plato play poem poetic poetry poets political present production Prometheus question reception studies reception theory relationship rhetoric role Rome scholars Socrates Sophocles speech stage story Symonds theatre theatrical themes theory tion tradition translation Trinidad Virgil Virgilian virtue ethics Walcott Williams Williams's words writing XUTHUS