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  1. Frederick E. Brenk (forthcoming). Auorum Spes Et Purpurei Flores: The Eulogy for Marcellus in Aeneid VI. American Journal of Philology.
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  2. Frederick E. Brenk (2011). (H.-G.) Nesselrath Ed. Plutarch. On the Daimonion of Socrates: Human Liberation, Divine Guidance and Philosophy: Introduction, Text, Translation and Interpretative Essays (SAPERE 16). Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2010. Pp. X + 225. €49. 9783161501388 (Hbk). €29. 9783161501371 (Pbk). [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 131:274-275.
  3. Frederick E. Brenk (2007). With Unperfumed Voice: Studies in Plutarch, in Greek Literature, Religion and Philosophy, and in the New Testament Background. Steiner.
  4. Frederick E. Brenk (2007). Zeus’ Missing Ears. Kernos 20.
    In his treatise On Isis and Osiris, Plutarch tries to explain the meaning of a statue or image of Zeus in Crete, which had no ears. An Egyptian or Egyptianizing image with separate ears, perhaps on a stele, incomprehensible to Greeks, but common in Egypt, might have given rise to Plutarch’s bafflement and fantasy interpretation.Dans son traité De Iside et Osiride, Plutarque essaie d’expliquer la signification d’une statue ou d’une image de Zeus en Crète, qui n’avait aucune oreille. Une image (...)
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  5. Frederick E. Brenk & Ferdinando Lo Cascio (2000). S. Jedrkiewicz: Il convitato sullo sgabello. Plutarco, Esopo ed i Sette Savi . (Filologia e Critica, 80.) Pp. 171. Pisa and Rome: Istituti Editoriali e Poligrafici Internazionali, 1997. Paper. ISBN: 88-8147-102-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 50 (01):286-.
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  6. Frederick E. Brenk (1998). Artemis of Ephesos: An Avant Garde Goddess. Kernos 11:157-171.
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  7. Frederick E. Brenk (1998). Relighting the Souls: Studies in Plutarch, in Greek Literature, Religion, and Philosophy, and in the New Testament Background. Franz Steiner Verlag.
    This collection contains many stimulating and important articles from the Plutarch renaissance, especially on the interaction between divine and human worlds, ...
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  8. Frederick E. Brenk (1990). 'Purpureos Spargam Flores': A Greek Motif in the Aeneid? Classical Quarterly 40 (01):218-.
    The interplay of Greek and Roman motifs in the Marcellus eulogy at the end of the Sixth Book of the Aeneid presents a complicated study in literary history. The association of roses with the dead is more Roman than Greek, but perhaps not so much so as one might imagine. Roses are not entirely absent from the Greek milieu, and in fact Vergil apparently drew on Greek rose motifs for the eulogy. Archaeology reveals that roses were an important symbol on (...)
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  9. Frederick E. Brenk, Plutarch, J. Defradas, J. Hani & R. Klaerr (1987). Oeuvres Morales. Tome Ii. Consolation a Apollonios, Preceptes de Sante, Preceptes de Mariage, Le Banquet des Sept Sages, De la Superstition. Journal of Hellenic Studies 107:206.
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  10. Frederick E. Brenk (1980). The Twofold Gleam. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 55 (1):81-97.
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