Mythological Paradeigma in the Iliad

Classical Quarterly 14 (2):141-154 (1964)
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Abstract

AN inquiry into the use of paradeigma in theIliadmust begin with Niobe. At 24. 602 Achilles introduces Niobe in order to encourage Priam to have some food. The dead body of the best of Priam's sons has now been placed on the wagon ready for its journey back to Troy. Achilles says, ‘Now let us eat. For even Niobe ate food, and she had losttwelvechildren. Apollo and Artemis killed them all; they lay nine days in their blood and there was no one to bury them, because Zeus had turned the people into stone. On the tenth day the gods buried them. But she managed to eat some food, when she was tired of weeping. And now among the mountains, although turned into stone, she still broods over her sorrows. But come, let us also eat. You can weep for your son again later’.

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Citations of this work

Neoanalysis and Beyond.Mark W. Edwards - 1990 - Classical Antiquity 9 (2):311-325.
The arming of Achilleus on early Greek vases.Steven Lowenstam - 1993 - Classical Antiquity 12 (2):199-223.

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References found in this work

Die Meleagererzählung in der Ilias und das mythische Paradeigma.Eva Sachs - 1933 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 88 (1-4):16-29.

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