Hinrichs Horn. Scripsit G. Jena, Journal of Hellenic Studies.
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De digammo Homerico quaestiones. Scripsit Olaus Vilelmus Knos. Upsala, vol.
Ausfuhrliche Grammatik der griechischen Sprache von Dr. Raphael Kiihner. Hannover, , Liddell L. Seventh edition. Oxford, Scott Lange EI. Der homerische Gebrauch der Partikel EI. Von Ludwig Lange. Homerische Untersuchungen von Jacob La Roche. De Aristarehi Studiis Homericis. Scripsit K. Editio recognita.
Die Homervulgata als voralexandrinisch erwiesen von Arthur S;, V. Teubner, Merry and the late James and R. Macmillan, Meister Dial. Die griechischen Dialekte Vol. Gbttingen, Vandenhoeck. Menrad Oontr. De Contractionis et Synizeseos usu Homerico. Scripsit Jos. Studien von Dr. Leipzig, Brockhaus, Nagelsbach H. Dritte Auflage, bearbeitet von Dr. Niirnberg, Mtzseli SrM.
Erkliirende Anmerkungen zu Homer's Odyssee. Nitzsoh 3 vols. Hannover, Preller G. Griechisohe Mythologie von L. Vierte Auflage bearbeitet von Carl Robert. Plew, Lexicon der griechischen und rbmischen Mythologie herausg. Erster Teil. Sprachvergleichung und Urgeschichte. Translated from the German by Eugenie Sellers. Schulze Q. Quaestiones Epicae.
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Scripsit Guilelmus Schulze. Beitrage zur Geschichte der altgriechischen Traoht, Studniczka. Wien, Thompson Gloss. Carmina cum Apparatu Critico ediderunt J.
Mendes da Costa. Editio altera. Batavoram, , Enchiridium Dictionis Epicae.
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Scripsit J. New ed. Philologische Untersuchungen herausgegeben von A. Kiessling und L. Iliadis J.
Siebentes Heft. Homerische Untersuchungen [von Wilamowitz-MollendorfiFl. Zweite Bearbeitung. The books of the Iliad are referred to by the capitals, and those of the Odyssey by the minuscules, of the Greek alphabet. The first book a careful reader, to be a perfect and indivisible whole ; yet. Lachmann have rightly felt that if the book could once be disintegrated in spite of its apparent solidity, the task of separation would be dis-. The weak points on which Lachmann fixed are two.
The first is the inconsistency involved in , where it is said that all the gods went 'yesterday' to the Aethiopians ; whereas Apollo is elsewhere conceived as still shooting his darts at the Greeks, and in as present at Chryse while Hera and Athene are watching the strife in the assembly, the latter descending to Troy and returning to Olympos jxera.
The conclusion drawn by Lachmann is that the first book consists of an. Further, the whole we have only to make episode can be cut out without being missed and is of no importance to the story. A large follow immediately portion consists of lines which are found in other parts of the Homeric poems ; and of these one at least, , seems to be more at home in the third book of the Odyssey than here, while are not in harmony with a well-marked Homeric custom.
According to the usual Greek ritual, the purifications of should not precede but foUow the removal of There is therefore very strong ground for holding the plague by Apollo. Lachmann is right in saying that continuation a is not an integral that but if the two are once separated, we can no part of the original lay. The inconsistency as to the whereabouts of the gods cannot be denied We can hardly say so. The consistency is it inexplicable 1 with which the Epic poet, composing for hearers and not for readers, is ; ;. This is not the only place where the poet may have hovered vaguely between the divine power We will of omnipresence and the limitations of the anthropomorphic body.
That Lachmann's original lay was ever really an independent poem, as he would have us believe, it is hard to think, and few are now found to hold that a great poet, such as he who composed this debate, would have That the opening of left the quarrel truncated and without a conclusion. But we must not forget that the more ancient any and portion of the Iliad is, the more it has been exposed to weathering that one effect of the continual process of growth and adaptation has been Hence in this oldest portion to obscure and smooth down the rough joints.
But one consideration must be added which lends some weight to Lachmann's separation of continuation b. A, as it stands, may have been adapted from the two. It is not in our power to say which of the two was older time has effected a union which shews but the slightest scar, yet we cannot deny the mark, and can only interpret it in the way which seems best to account for the facts. And the facts are certainly to be accounted for on this supposition. The first part ; '.
In this form of the story it was the mere absence of Achilles from the field, not the interposition of Zeus, which brought about the rout of the Greek army in A. This is mere hypothesis, but it is a possible hypothesis, and it agrees with scenes between AchiUes.