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Author Tress, Heather van
Title Poetic Memory : Allusion in the Poetry of Callimachus and the Metamorphoses of Ovid
Imprint Leiden : BRILL, 2004
©2004
book jacket
Descript 1 online resource (238 pages)
text txt rdacontent
computer c rdamedia
online resource cr rdacarrier
Series Mnemosyne, Supplements Ser
Mnemosyne, Supplements Ser
Note Intro -- Acknowledgements -- Chapter One. Callimachus, Ovid, and Allusion -- 1. Introduction: Callimachus' and Ovid's "Callimacheanism" and Allusion -- 2. Genre and Allusion -- 3. Theories of Allusion: The Approaches -- 4. Organization of the Study -- Chapter Two. A Well-Defined Scope: Lexical Integrative and Reflective Allusions in the Prologue of Callimachus' Aetia and the Proem of Ovid's Metamorphoses -- 1. Introduction: Proems and Prologues -- 2. A Brief History of Interpretations -- 3. Διηνεχές -- 4. Perpetuum Carmen -- 5. Λεπτός -- 6. Deductum -- Chapter Three. Broadening the Scope: Marking the Allusion and Reiterative Integrative and Reflective Allusion -- 1. Introduction -- 2. An Overview of Callimachus' Lavacrum Palladis -- 3. The Sources for Callimachus' Tiresias and Actaeon -- 4. An Overview of Ovid's Tiresias and Actaeon -- 5. The Sources for Ovid's Tiresias and Actaeon -- 6. Marking the Text -- 7. Callimachus' Reiterative Reflective Allusions -- 8. Ovid's Reiterative Integrative and Reflective Allusions -- 9. Allusive Manipulation of the Texts -- 10. Conclusion -- Chapter Four. Variation of the Trope: Reflective and Integrative Allusion and Authorization within Callimachus' Hymn to Delos and Ovid's Book 6 of the Metamorphoses -- 1. Introduction -- 2. An Overview of Callimachus' Hymn to Delos -- 3. Other Occurrences of Asteria and Leto -- 4. Callimachus' Hymn to Delos, the Hymnic Tradition, and the Homeric Hymn to Apollo -- 5. Callimachus' Hymn to Delos and Pindar's Poetry -- 6. Conclusion I -- 7. An Overview of Ovid's Asterie, Delos, Niobe, and Latona -- 8. Other Occurrences of Asterie, Niobe, and Latona and the Lycian Colonists -- 9. Ovidian Allusion in Met. 6.108-383: Asterie, Niobe, and Latona -- 10. Conclusion II -- Chapter Five. Boundaries of Genre? Allusion and Genre -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Two Erysichthons
3. Sources for the Erysichthon Tale -- 4. Callimachus' Hymn to Demeter, Integrative Allusion, and the Dislocation of Genre -- 5. The Preparatory Allusions -- 6. Callimachus' Erysichthon and Homer -- 7. Conclusion I -- 8. Ovid's Erysichthon, Homer and Virgil -- 9. Ovid's Reflective Allusions to Callimachus -- 10. Conclusion II -- Chapter Six. Conclusion -- Bibliography -- 1. Bibliography of Editions Consulted -- 2. General Bibliography -- Index of Passages Cited -- General Index
This study of Callimachus' and Ovid's allusive practice offers a unique view of the application of one theory of allusion (based upon that of Conte, but subsequently expanded upon) to a Greek and Latin poet
Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries
Link Print version: Tress, Heather van Poetic Memory : Allusion in the Poetry of Callimachus and the Metamorphoses of Ovid Leiden : BRILL,c2004 9789004141575
Subject Ovid, -- 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. -- Metamorphoses.;Ovid, -- 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. -- Knowledge -- Literature.;Callimachus -- Knowledge -- Literature.;Callimachus -- Appreciation -- Rome.;Callimachus -- Technique.;Callimachus -- Influence.;Fables, Latin -- History and criticism
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