authoress of the Odyssey
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authoress of the Odyssey where and when she wrote, who she was, the use she made of the Iliad, & how the poem grew under her hands. With a new introd. by David Grene. by Samuel Butler

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Published by University of Chicago Press in Chicago .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Homer.

Book details:

The Physical Object
Paginationxxvii, 277 p. illus., maps. ;
Number of Pages277
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16488499M

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  The Authoress of the Odyssey by Samuel Butler [] This is why this book is still read and discussed a century later, as a milestone in the history of thought about classical authorship, even though it was not completely vindicated. Relation to other Poems of the Trojan Cycle and its Development by the Authoress.   The Authoress of the Odyssey Where and when she wrote, who she was, the use she made of the Iliad, and how the poem grew under her hands Language: English: LoC Class: PA: Language and Literatures: Classical Languages and Literature: Subject: Odysseus, King of Ithaca (Mythological character) -- In literature Subject: Homer. Odyssey -- Authorship Cited by: 8.   Samuel Butler developed a theory that the Odyssey came from the pen of a young Sicilian woman, and that the scenes of the poem reflected the coast of Sicily and its nearby islands. He described the "evidence" for this theory in his The Authoress of the Odyssey () and in the introduction and footnotes to his prose translation of the Odyssey. The Authoress of the Odyssey Samuel Butler, English author, literary historian and critic () This ebook presents «The Authoress of the Odyssey», from Samuel Butler. A dynamic table of contents enables to jump directly to the chapter selected. Table of Contents - About This Book - Preface - The Importance Of Inquiry - The Story Of The Price: $

  The authoress of the Odyssey In the s Samuel Butler argued that the Odyssey was composed by a young unmarried girl living in Trapani, western Sicily, in the 11th century BCE. The basic idea is that the character of Nausicaa, in Odyssey books 6 to 8, is an authorial : Peter Gainsford.   In , in a book with the same title as this blog-post, the novelist (and Odyssey-translator) Samuel Butler published his theory that far from being written by a man named “Homer”, the Odyssey was actually written by a woman. A young woman from a Greek colony in Sicily, to be precise. The Authoress of the Odyssey: Where And When She Wrote, Who She Was, The Use She Made Of The Iliad, And How The Poem Grew Under Her Hands - Kindle edition by Samuel Butler. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Authoress of the Odyssey: Where And When She Wrote, Who She /5(5). The Authoress of the Odyssey appeared in , and Butler's Translation in that is about twenty years ago; during which period, sympathy or no sympathy, the books must have had a good many readers, perhaps among the general public rather than among classical scholars, for now, in , the stock is exhausted and new editions of both are.

The Odyssey Preface to First Edition T his translation is intended to supplement a work enti-tled ‘The Authoress of the Odyssey’, which I published in I could not give the whole ‘Odyssey’ in that book without making it unwieldy, I therefore epitomised my translation, which was already completed and which I now publish in Size: 1MB. Book viii. The Phæacian games and banquet in honour of Ulysses. Book ix. The voyages of Ulysses—The Cicons, Lotus-eaters, and the Cyclops Polyphemus. Book x. Æolus—The Læstrygonians—Circe. Book xi. Ulysses in the house of Hades. Book xii. The Sirens—Scylla and Charybdis—The cattle of the Sun. p. xv. Book xiii. The Authoress of the Odyssey book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Today it is obvious to all but the most tradition-bound that /5(2). This poem begins with line 80 (roughly) of Book i., is continued to the end of Book iv., and not resumed till Ulysses wakes in the middle of line , Book xiii., from whence it continues to the end of Book xxiv. In "The Authoress of the Odyssey", I wrote: I believe this to be substantially correct.