Now showing items 11-20 of 20
Forty Rivers: Landscape and Memory in the District of Ancient Tegea
(The University of Bergen, 2008)
Tre studier i Vergilius' Aeneid: Ideologi och litterär påverkan i skildringen av Neptunus, Aeolus, Aeneas och Iulus
(1) In Aen. 1.50-156, Aeolus, king of winds, enforces his will by imperium, vincla ('fetters') and carcer ('imprisonment'), but his vanquisher, Neptune, lord of the sea, by dictis ('words'), hence relying on natural authority ...
A Greek delocutive noun? Some notes on ποίφυγμα and its alleged cognates
Delocutives are formed with an utterance (x) as a radical. Common in Greek are verbs meaning "say x" (e.g., πατερίζω); nominal formations denote for instance a person saying x or the utterance x per se. The latter type ...
Aeschylus, Supplices 86–95, 843–910, and the early transmission of antistrophic lyrical texts
(Akademie Verlag, 2007)
The symmetrical inter-displacements of corresponding blocks of text between strophes and antistrophes in lyrical odes, earlier proposed for A. Supp. 88–90 ~ 93–95, 872–75 ~ 882–84, and 906–7 ~ 909–10, have affected all ...
The Man of authority: images of power in Virgil’s Aeneid 1.50–156
In Aen. 1.50-156, Aeolus, king of winds, enforces his will by /imperium/, /vincla/ ('fetters') and /carcer/ ('imprisonment'), but his vanquisher, Neptune, lord of the sea, by /dictis/ ('words'), hence relying on natural ...
Tacitus og Senatus Consultum de Cn Pisone Patre Den kronologiske diskrepansen mellom den litterære og den epigrafiske kilde
(The University of Bergen, 2006-09)
Scribentis imagines in Ovidian Authorship and Scholarship. A study of the Epistula Sapphus (Heroides 15)
(The University of Bergen, 2007-06-01)
Tragikomikk, relativitet og kjærlighet. Om Milan Kunderas Latterlige kjærlighetshistorier
(The University of Bergen, 2009-05-14)
There seems to be a certain tragicomical light encompassing Milan Kunderas Laughable Loves (1970). However this feature, quite easy to spot, is somewhat hard to describe. This problem is caused by the tragicomical ...
Corporeality, Consciousness and Religion A Study in Søren Kierkegaard’s Anthropology
(The University of Bergen, 1981)