56 found
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  1.  14
    C. M. Bowra (1929). Sappho Revocata Sappho Revocata. Being an Emended Text with an English Translation. By J. M. Edmonds, Lecturer in the University of Cambridge. Pp. 85 + 81; 2 Drawings by Vera Willoughby. London: Peter Davies, 1928. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 43 (04):135-136.
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  2.  28
    C. M. Bowra (1937). The Teubner Anthologia Lyrica Graeca E. Diehl: Anthologia Lyrica Graeca. Vol. I. Pp. 640. Leipzig: Teubner, 1936. Export Prices: Bound, RM. 11.70; Paper, 10.65. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 51 (01):13-14.
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  3.  4
    C. M. Bowra (1930). An Alleged Anomaly in Pindar's Metric. Classical Quarterly 24 (3-4):174-.
    The revival of interest in Greek metre cannot be without an influence on the text of Pindar. In some ways this influence may have been for the good, but in one respect a theory based on insufficient evidence seems in danger of corrupting the text. The theory is briefly that in his dactylo-epitrite poems Pindar occasionally equated a choriamb — — with an epitrite — — — or — — —. This theory has been stated explicitly by two leading Pindaric (...)
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  4.  4
    C. M. Bowra (1933). An Italian Anthology of Greek Lyric Poets Nuova Antologia dei Frammenti della Lirica greca. Testi commentati di quattordici poeti, con profili e appendici critiche. Bruno Lavagnini. Pp. xi + 297. Turin: Paravia, 1932. Paper, L. 43. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 47 (04):125-.
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  5.  4
    C. M. Bowra (1933). A. Severyns: Bacchylide: Essai Biographique. Pp. 181. (Bibliothèque de la Faculté de Philosophie et Lettres de l'Université de Liége, Fasc. LVI.) Paris: Droz, 1933. 4O fr. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 47 (06):240-.
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  6.  4
    C. M. Bowra (1935). H. J. Mette: ΜΖΔΕΝ ΑΓΑΝ. Pp. 36. Munich: Beck, 1933. Paper. RM. 2. The Classical Review 49 (04):155-.
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  7.  4
    C. M. Bowra (1929). Some Ennian Phrases in the Aeneid. Classical Quarterly 23 (2):65-75.
    Vergil's plagiarism has been a theme for critics ever since Perellius Faustus made an anthology of his ‘furta’ and Quintus Octavius Avitus com-piled eight volumes of Оμоιóτησ, giving both the original passages and Vergil's adaptations of them . Much of this literature has survived in the commentary of Servius and in Book VI. of the Saturnalia of Macrobius. The study of his imitations and plagiarisms throws much light on Vergil's methods and aims of composition, and has frequently been attempted in (...)
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  8.  10
    C. M. Bowra (1929). More New Chapters in Greek Literature New Chapters in the History of Greek Literature. Second Series. Some Recent Discoveries in Greek Poetry and Prose, Chiefly of the Fourth Century B.C. And Later Times. Edited by J. U. Powell and E. A. Barber. Pp. 232. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1929. Cloth, 15s. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 43 (05):181-183.
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  9.  7
    C. M. Bowra (1933). Umbertina Lisi: Poetesse Greche. Pp. 229. Catania: Studio Editoriale Moderno, 1933. Paper, L. 12. The Classical Review 47 (05):203-.
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  10.  6
    C. M. Bowra (1933). La Poesia Dell' Iliade. By Francesco Arnaldi. Pp. 98. Bologna: Nicola Zanichelli, 1932. Paper, 20 Lire. The Classical Review 47 (05):202-203.
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  11.  20
    C. M. Bowra (1941). Xenophanes, Fragment 3. Classical Quarterly 35 (3-4):119-.
    Athenaeus, xii. 526 a, quotes three elegiac couplets of Xenophanes on the luxurious ways which the men of Colophon learned from the Lydians. Since the lines lack theological or metaphysical interest, they have not received so much attention as other fragments of Xenophanes, and few attempts have been made to unravel their exact meaning. But it is rash to hurry over anything written by Xenophanes, and these lines are in their way as interesting as anything else that he wrote. For (...)
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  12.  8
    C. M. Bowra (1936). Pindar, Pythian Xl. Classical Quarterly 30 (3-4):129-.
    The story of Orestes in Pindar's Pythian XI presents two problems. First, there is the manner of its introduction; as Wilamowitz says, ‘ganz ausserlich ist die Verbindung mit dem Mythos.’ After praising the victory of the Theban Thrasydaeus in the Pythian Games Pindar moves with astonishing abruptness to the story of Agamemnon's death and the vengeance of Orestes. At first sight nothing could be more superficial than the way in which Pindar passes to the myth. Thrasydaeus has glorified his home (...)
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  13.  3
    C. M. Bowra (1928). Horace, Odes IV. 12. The Classical Review 42 (05):165-167.
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  14.  3
    C. M. Bowra (1960). Homeric Epithets for Troy. Journal of Hellenic Studies 80:16.
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  15.  2
    J. A. Davison & C. M. Bowra (1966). Pindar. Journal of Hellenic Studies 86:174.
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  16.  20
    C. M. Bowra (1952). Orpheus and Eurydice. Classical Quarterly 2 (3-4):113-.
    The story of Orpheus and Eurydice has in recent years received attention from Heurgon, Norden, Guthrie, Linforth, and Ziegler, who have in different ways supplemented the admirable article by Gruppe in Roscher's Lexikon published fifty years ago. Unless new texts or new monuments are found, it does not seem likely that fresh evidence will be forthcoming to solve old problems, and our task is rather to make a constructive use of what evidence we have. This paper attempts to consider only (...)
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  17.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1931). The Date of Corinna. The Classical Review 45 (01):4-5.
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  18.  6
    C. M. Bowra (1936). The Metre of Pindar, Olympian II. Classical Quarterly 30 (2):94-99.
    The metre of Olympian II is still a matter of some difficulty. It has commonly been recognized as differing from Pindar's other metres, but many opinions have been held of its character. An understanding of it is, however, not merely essential to any general theory of Pindar's metric but vital to the textual criticism of the poem. Without some coherent theory we cannot say where ‘Responsionsfreiheiten’ are allowed and some important cruces remain unsolved. In recent years three theories have been (...)
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  19.  6
    C. M. Bowra (1934). Simonides in the Theognidea. The Classical Review 48 (01):2-4.
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  20.  6
    C. M. Bowra (1935). F. Dornseiff: Nochmals der homerische Apollonhymnos. (Greifswalder Beiträge, Heft 8). Pp. 19. Greifswald: H. Dallmeyer, 1934. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 49 (02):90-.
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  21.  14
    C. M. Bowra (1963). The Two Palinodes of Stesichorus. The Classical Review 13 (03):245-252.
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  22.  1
    D. W. Lucas & C. M. Bowra (1967). Landmarks in Greek Literature. Journal of Hellenic Studies 87:156.
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  23.  2
    C. M. Bowra (1953). Poetry in Europe I900-I950. Diogenes 1 (1):8-24.
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  24.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1940). Signs of Storm. The Classical Review 54 (03):127-129.
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  25.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1933). ΑΝΗΡ ΑΓΑΘΟΣ. Julius Gerlach. Pp. 83. Munich: Lehmaier, 1932. Paper, RM. 2. The Classical Review 47 (06):238-.
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  26.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1960). The Fate of Gessius. The Classical Review 10 (02):91-95.
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  27.  9
    C. M. Bowra (1940). The Fox and the Hedgehog. Classical Quarterly 34 (1-2):26-.
    Among the remains of Archilochus is an iambic trimeter which is as mysterious as it is charming. Zenobius, who quotes it , says that it was written by Homer and used by Archilochus in his Epodes. If he is telling the truth, it must, as Bergk saw, come from the Margites. But its origin and original purpose need not now concern us. The important fact is that Archilochus used it, and we ought to be able to discover how he used (...)
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  28.  8
    C. M. Bowra (1936). M.H.A.L.H. Van Der Valk: Beiträge zur Nekyia. Pp. 140. Kampen: Kok, 1935. Paper. The Classical Review 50 (04):146-147.
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  29.  7
    C. M. Bowra (1933). The Catalogue of the Ships Die Einschaltung des Schiffkatalogs in die Ilias. F. Jacoby. Pp. 48. (Sonderausgabe aus den Szb. d. Preuss. Akad. d. Wiss. Ph.-Hist. Kl. 1932.) Berlin: de Gruyter, 1933. Paper, RM. 3. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 47 (05):174-.
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  30.  8
    C. M. Bowra (1935). W. Arend: Die typischen Scenen bei Homer. Pp. x+ 162. (Problemata, Heft 7.) Berlin: Weidmann, 1933. Paper, RM. 12. The Classical Review 49 (02):90-.
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  31.  8
    C. M. Bowra (1934). Hymnische Stilelemente in der frühgriechischen Dichtung. Inaugural-Dissertation von Herbert Meyer. Pp. 79. W¨rzburg: Triltsch, 1933. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 48 (5):191.
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  32.  7
    C. M. Bowra (1932). Greek Elegy and Iambus Elegy and Iambus. Newly Edited and Translated by J. M. Edmonds. Two Vols. Pp. Xvi + 523 and Vi + 390. (Loeb Classical Library.) London: Heinemann, 1931. Cloth, 10s. (Leather, 12s. 6d.) Each. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 46 (05):204-205.
  33.  6
    C. M. Bowra (1935). Two Books on Greek Poetry G. Perrotta: Saffo e Pindaro. Pp. vii + 236. Bari: Laterza, 1935. Paper, L. 16. O. Falter: Der Dichter und sein Gott bei den Griechen und Römern. Pp. 95. Würzburg: Triltsch, 1934. Paper, RM. 3. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 49 (02):61-62.
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  34.  7
    C. M. Bowra (1958). Poetry and Tradition. Diogenes 6 (22):16-26.
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  35.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1934). The Homeric Hymn to Apollo F. Jacoby: Der homerische Apollonhymnos. Pp. 72. (Sonderausgabe aus den Szb. d. Preuss. Akad. d. Wiss., Ph.-Hist. Kl. 1933. XV.) Berlin: de Gruyter, 1933. Paper, RM. 4.50. F. Dornseiff: Die archaische Mythenerzählung. Folgerungen aus dem homerischen Apollonhymnos. Pp. 103. Berlin: de Gruyter, 1933. Paper, RM. 4.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 48 (02):60-61.
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  36.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1934). Maria Marchesini: Omero: L'Iliade e l'Odyssea. Due Saggi Critici. Pp. 136. Bari: Laterza, 1934. Paper, L. 10. The Classical Review 48 (05):191-.
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  37.  1
    C. M. Bowra (1934). Homeric Words in Cyprus. Journal of Hellenic Studies 54:54.
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  38.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1928). New Papyri The Oxyrhynchus Papyri. Part XVII. Edited with Translations and Notes by Arthur S. Hunt. The Egypt Exploration Society, 1928. Pp. Xv + 313; 4 Plates. 42s. Catalogue of the Literary Papyri in the British Museum. Edited by H. J. Milne. London: Published by the Trustees, 1927. Pp. Xvi + 243; 12 Plates. 40s. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 42 (04):131-133.
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  39. Hugh Lloyd-Jones & C. M. Bowra (1955). Problems in Greek Poetry. Journal of Hellenic Studies 75:158.
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  40.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1934). Two Notes on Sappho. The Classical Review 48 (04):126-.
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  41.  2
    Cl Mosse & C. M. Bowra (1972). Periclean Athens. Journal of Hellenic Studies 92:228.
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  42.  4
    C. M. Bowra (1958). A Prayer to The Fates. Classical Quarterly 8 (3-4):231-.
    In his choice of quotations concerning fate and the good ordering of events Stobaeus gives in succession three passages which the manuscripts ascribe to the Peleus of Euripides and the Phaedra of Sophocles, but as Wilamowitz and Nauck saw, all three form a single piece, and the ascriptions to Euripides and Sophocles do not concern them. The text so recovered may be presented as follows.
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  43.  4
    C. M. Bowra (1928). AΛkaio MeΛh Λκαιον Mλη: The Fragments of the Lyrical Poems of Alcaeus. By E. Lobel. Pp. Xcvii+75. Oxford: At the Clarendon Press, 1927. 21s. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 42 (01):23-25.
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  44.  5
    C. M. Bowra (1938). Aristotle's Hymn to Virtue. Classical Quarterly 32 (3-4):182-.
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  45.  1
    C. M. Bowra (1926). Homeric Words in Arcadian Inscriptions. Classical Quarterly 20 (3-4):168-.
    It has been known for many years that inscriptions in the Arcadian dialect contain a considerable number of words which occur commonly in the Homeric poems and rarely, if at all, elsewhere. The first attempt at a complete list was made by Otto Hoffmann in Die grieckischen Dialekte, I. pp. 276–278. He gives as Homeric ασα , βóλομαι νυ πυέσΘω, ρτύω σκηΘές, δεάτοι, δμα, 'Eκατόνβοια and 'Eκατόμβοια, hίκοντα, κελεύθω, μέστ', πληθύς, and πλός. Buck, in Greek Dialects, p. 132, added εùΧωλά (...)
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  46.  2
    C. M. Bowra (1934). Stesichorus in the Peloponnese. Classical Quarterly 28 (02):115-.
    Most of the traditions about Stesichorus place him in Italy and Sicily. He was said to have been born at Mataurus and to have lived and died at Himera. Only two small and disputed pieces of evidence connect him with the Peloponnese. Suidas s.v. Στηχορος says that he went to Catana when banished from Pallantium in Arcadia, and the Marmor Parium records that in the archonship of Philocrates the poet Stesichorus came to Greece. Both testimonies are embarrassing and both have (...)
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  47.  1
    C. M. Bowra (1960). Palladas on Tyche. Classical Quarterly 10 (1-2):118-.
    Palladas can hardly be credited with either a religious creed or a philosophical system, but he held some powerful convictions which were not necessarily consistent but certainly reflected his emotional responses to a life embittered by poverty , a nagging wife , and a profession which he detested . In so far as he believed that a single power controls circumstances, it was Tyche, to whom he refers with frequent comments, usually hostile. By the latter part of the fourth century (...)
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  48.  1
    C. M. Bowra (1963). Two Lines of Eumelus. Classical Quarterly 13 (02):145-.
    Among the scanty remains of poetry attributed to Eumelus of Corinth two lines 2 stand out as different from the rest, first because they are concerned not with the legendary past but with an actual, present occasion, and secondly because they are composed not for Corinthians but for Messenians. Our evidence comes from Pausanias and may be set out at the start.
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  49.  1
    C. M. Bowra (1934). The Occasion of Alcman's Partheneion. Classical Quarterly 28 (01):35-.
    Most recent critics of Alcman's Partheneion have assumed that it was composed for a festival of Artemis Orthia, and have strengthened their case by adopting the scholiast's reading of ρθί at 61 and assuming that ᾈώтι at 87 can only refer to Artemis. The case for Artemis has been made more popular by the excavations of her shrine, which have revealed copious evidence of a rich and popular cult with which festivals of maidens must have been connected. But on a (...)
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  50. C. M. Bowra (1933). Metrical Correspondence in Pindar—I. Classical Quarterly 27 (02):81-.
    In his Works of Pindar, Vol. II, p. xxiii, Dr. L. R. Farnell discusses the admission of metrical licences into Pindar's text, and pronounces that ‘the “Responsion-law” should not be pressed with over-strained severity.’ In general he agrees with Wilamowitz and Schroeder and disagrees with the stricter school of P. Maas. But none of these scholars have formulated the principles by which long syllables may be equated with short in Pindar's text, or even those by which two short syllables may (...)
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