Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative by Stephen T. Kelly

Cover of: Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative | Stephen T. Kelly

Published by Garland in New York .

Written in English

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Places:

  • Greece.

Subjects:

  • Homer -- Versification.,
  • Greek language -- Metrics and rhythmics.,
  • Epic poetry, Greek -- History and criticism.,
  • Oral tradition -- Greece.,
  • Speech in literature.,
  • Narration (Rhetoric) -- History -- To 1500.

Edition Notes

Book details

StatementStephen T. Kelly.
SeriesHarvard dissertations in classics
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPA4206.Q3 K4 1990
The Physical Object
Pagination102 p. :
Number of Pages102
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2226446M
ISBN 100824032829
LC Control Number89071403

Download Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative

Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative. New York: Garland, (OCoLC) Online version: Kelly, Stephen T. (Stephen Timothy), Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative. New York: Garland, (OCoLC) Named Person: Homer; Homer.

Narrative and Speech Scansion in Homer The method adopted for the exploitation of these forms is as bad as before. There is the same deliberate neglect of essential matters. The distinction inside speech between colloquy and narra- tive of past events is ignored.

There is no reference to the very different lengths of the six sections, II.*. Homeric Correption and the Metrical Distinctions between Speeches and Narrative.

New York. Kirk, G. “Studies in Some Technical Aspects of Homeric Style.” Metrical Lengthening in Homer. Rome. Zehetmeier, J. “Die Periodenlehre des Aristoteles.” Ph. –, –, – Contact Us. About CHS. Poetry in Speechexamines the poetic discourse of theIliadandOdysseyin terms of spoken discourse or a project needs to be justified at the outset.

The most influential type of criticism of Homeric poetry in the twentieth century, the oral-formulaic approach of Milman Parry and Albert Lord, holds that text, the medium opposite to speech, is absent in the composition of the epic tale.

Milman Parry concentrated on the Homeric “stock-epithets” and formulaic structure to establish it as an oral composition. He argued that epithets changed not according to the immediate needs of the narrative, but rather for exclusively metrical reasons.

「Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative」を図書館から検索。カーリルは複数の図書館からまとめて蔵書検索ができるサービスです。. B.’s book also has a telescopic quality, generally moving from small to large, on the one hand, looking first at the Homeric formula and concluding with a study of narrative vividness.

On the other hand, each chapter isolates problems that bear upon both major Homeric questions and questions of still greater scope, such as: What is grammar. Odysseus' return causes civil strife on Ithaca.

The Iliad and the Odyssey depict conflict where consensus should reign, as do the other major poems of the early Greek hexameter tradition: Hesiod's Theogony and the Homeric Hymns describe divine clashes that unbalance the cosmos; Hesiod's Works and Days stems from a quarrel between brothers.

Request PDF | Tom Yaya Kange: A Metrical Narrative Genre from the New Guinea Highlands | Contra Parry () and Lord (I), and orality theorists inspired by their work, Tedlock () has. The metrical grammar of "Beowulf" () The indigenization of Pali meters in Thai poetry () Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative ().

distinction between narrative and speech, Plato views the speech of nature of narrative in Homer, I will turn to the Odyssey in order to metrical relationship, 'that this is that,' between the imitation and that of which it is the imitation, the perceptible object we have seen before.".

Homeric Correption and the Metrical Distinctions Between Speeches and Narrative. New Homeric correption and the metrical distinctions between speeches and narrative book Garland.

Kiparsky, Paul. “Tense and Mood in Indo-European Syntax.” Foundations of Language 4: 30– Kirk, G. “Verse-Structure and Sentence-Structure in Homer,” in Homer and the Oral Tradition, – Cambridge: Cambridge.

How the narrative modes fits in the larger picture of plot-structure is shown in an analysis of the messenger speech in Euripides’ Andromache. Louis Basset studies the aspectual opposition between present and aorist stems when in a narrative a Greek verb is.

Knudsen argues that Homeric epics are the locus for the origins of ionally, Homer's epics have been the domain of scholars and students interested in ancient Greek poetry, and Aristotle's rhetorical theory has been the domain of those interested in ancient rhetoric. Rachel Ahern Knudsen believes that this academic distinction between poetry and rhetoric should.

Homeric examples, below, is the distinction between narrative situa-tions based on Genette's and Bal's concepts of narration and focaliza-tion. In order to provide a frame of reference for that discussion, I 9.

I speak of "oral background" to leave open the question of. Prose is a form of written (or spoken) language that usually exhibits a natural flow of speech and grammatical structure–an exception is the narrative device stream of word "prose" first appears in English in the 14th century.

It is derived from the Old French prose, which in turn originates in the Latin expression prosa oratio (literally, straightforward or direct speech). From Song to Book: The Poetics of Writing in Old French Lyric and Lyrical Narrative Poetry. Ithaca. Homeric Correption and the Metrical Distinctions Between Speeches and Narrative.

New York. Kirk, G. The Songs of Homer. Cambridge. from metrical necessity.) On the vocative in Homer see S. Bassett, "The Omission of the Vocative in Homeric Speeches," AJP 55 ()who argues that the use of the vocative is dictated by ethos and pathos.

See also J. Scott, "The Vocative in Homer and Hesiod," AJP 24 () ; H. Couch, "A Prelude to Speech in Homer," TAPA Gregory Nagy, Greek Mythology & Poetics Acknowledgments Foreword, pp. vii–ix Introduction, pp. 1–5 Part I: The Hellenization of Indo-European Poetics Chapter 1. Homer and Comparative Mythology, pp.

7–17 Chapter 2. Formula and Meter: The Oral Poetics of Homer, pp. 18–35 Chapter 3. Hesiod and the Poetics of Pan-Hellenism, pp.

36–82 Part II: The Hellenization of Indo-European Myth and. Poetry (derived from the Greek poiesis, "making") is a form of literature that uses aesthetic and often rhythmic qualities of language—such as phonaesthetics, sound symbolism, and metre—to evoke meanings in addition to, or in place of, the prosaic ostensible meaning.

Poetry has a long history – dating back to prehistoric times with hunting poetry in Africa, and to panegyric and elegiac. As a literary device, an allegory is a narrative in which a character, place, or event is used to deliver a broader message about real-world issues and occurrences.

Authors have used allegory throughout history in all forms of art to illustrate or convey complex ideas and concepts in ways that are comprehensible or striking to its viewers, readers, or listeners.

Book XXII recounts the climax of the Iliad: the fatal encounter between the main defender of Troy and the greatest warrior of the Greeks, which results in the death of Hector and Achilles' revenge.

A metrical system is the particular rhythm upon which a verse is structured. Classical Ancient Greek poetry demonstrates a wide variety of metrical systems, the most ancient one being the hexameter.

Two of the longest and most famous poems of Ancient Greek poetry, namely Iliad and Odyssey, were composed in the hexameter by Homer. The "Homeric Question" has vexed Classicists for generations. Was the author of the Iliad and the Odyssey a single individual who created the poems at a particular moment in history.

Or does the name "Homer" hide the shaping influence of the epic tradition during a long period of. Homeric Catalogue of Ships [Oxford ) see also, for a more literary approach, C.

Beye, "Homeric battle narrative and catalogues," HSCP 68 () (making the basic distinction between "basic information," "anecdote," and "contextual informa-tion") and "A new meaning for NAYZ. in the Catalogue," AJP 82 () ; B. and for private reading. At some point, then, perhaps in the sixth century B.C.E., the Iliad became a written text.

Although it continued to be performed for hundreds of years as one of the central documents of Greek culture, and although ancient editors continued to quibble about this or that word or line, the Iliad's character had become essentially fixed as text.

Prosody. Greek poetry is based on syllable length, not on syllable stress, as in two syllable lengths in Greek poetry are long and is probable that in the natural spoken language there were also syllables of intermediate length, as in the first syllable of words such as τέκνα /tékna/ 'children', where a short vowel is followed by a plosive + liquid combination; but.

Bibliography. Abrahams, R. Deep Down in the Jungle, Rev. Chicago: Aldine. ———. "The Complex Relations of Simple Forms." In Ben-Amospp. If in the various books of the Iliad and Odyssey the speeches or personated lines are separated from the rest, the metrical phenomena will, when tabulated, be found to show a perceptible divergence from those of the narrative verse.

The differences are worth some notice. Printed editions of Shakespeare distinguish between speakers, as is common in printed drama. In Homer a speech never begins in the middle of a line, and every speech is formally introduced and terminated.

Thus it is a quite straightforward matter to distinguish between narrated and spoken lines or lines spoken by X and Y. PDF | On Jan 1,Mark Janse published The metrical schemes of the hexameter | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate. Full text of "Learning Courses" See other formats The Iliad of Homer Elizabeth Vandiver, Ph.D.

The Teaching Company ® Elizabeth Vandiver, Ph.D. Visiting Assistant Professor of Classics, University of Maryland Elizabeth Vandiver did her undergraduate work at Shimer College, Mt. Carroll, Illinois, where she matriculated in as a sixteen-year-old “early entrant.”.

This book, based on a Cambridge Ph.D. dissertation (although we are never quite told so), offers a careful examination of Ovid's two accounts of the rape of Persephone (Fasti 4. and Met. The central focus follows from Heinze's quest for an explanation and definition of the distinction between.

a19–24)—is obscured by some knotty syntax and textual corruption. Two main construals of the typology are possible: 1) a binary distinction between (third-person) “narrative” and fully dramatic representation (of the characters “all in action,” as he puts it), with a further subdivision of narrative into (a) the Homeric.

ELH () In a notebook entitled, simply, "Words"—an ensemble of variously sized and colored scraps pasted between the covers of a book from which the original pages had been torn. Notes [] ↑ A table of the Speeches will be found at the end of the Essay. ↑ Reprinted from Hellenica, A collection of Essays on Greek Poetry, Philosophy, History, and Religion; Edited by Evelyn Abbott (Rivingtons ).

↑ i. The τε after κτῆμα in the original marks the connection of the thought: "and so."Cp. 4, Μίνως ἐκράτησε τό τε. ENG Midterm study guide by austineder includes questions covering vocabulary, terms and more. Quizlet flashcards, activities and games help you improve your grades.

A figure of speech in which an implicit comparison is made between two things essentially unlike. It may take one of four forms: (1) that in which the literal term and the figurative term are BOTH NAMED; (2) that in which the literal term is NAMED and the figurative term is IMPLIED; (3) that in which the literal term is IMPLIED and the figurative term NAMED; (4) that in which both the literal.

For the deliberation between two choices as a `type-scene' of Homeric poetry, see W. Arend, Die Typischen Scenen bei Homer (Berlin, ), pp. f; also W. Schadewalt, Monolog und Selbstgesprach (Berlin, ), especially pp.

ff, and B. Fenik, Typical Battle Scenes in the Iliad: Studies in the Narrative Technique of Homeric Battle. a pause between words occurring within a metrical foot; the effect at the principal caesura in a line of verse (generally within the third foot, or in both the second and fourth, in the dactylic hexameter, and at midpoint of the pentameter in the elegiac couplet) is often.

Poetic, Rhetorical, and Metrical Devices and Figures of Speech. Latin IV Honors. STUDY. PLAY. allegory. a prolonged metaphor i.e. a type of imagery involving the extended use of a person or object to represent some concept outside the literal narrative of the text.

alliteration. In ChaptersNagy examines in great detail the relationship between Homer and Pindar from the point of view of the hermeneutic models he set forth at the beginning of the book. Contrary to what one might expect, Nagy’s Pindar is every bit as different from Homer as one finds in any handbook, but with a twist.Martin's book demonstrates not only the self-definition of Homeric song as a speech act.

It shows also that this medium is capable of demonstrating the function of song as "quoted" within its overall frame of song. That is to say, Homeric song dramatizes, as it were, the performative aspects of .

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