By Gilbert Murray
Initially released in 1897. This quantity from the Cornell college Library's print collections used to be scanned on an APT BookScan and switched over to JPG 2000 structure through Kirtas applied sciences. All titles scanned hide to hide and pages may well comprise marks notations and different marginalia found in the unique quantity.
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Additional info for A History of Ancient Greek Literature (19061897)
Among the friends who have helped me with criticisms and suggestions, I must especially express my indebtedness to Mr. GEORGE MACDONALD, lecturer in Greek in this University, for much careful advice and correction of detail throughout the book. GILBERT MURRAY. GLASGOW, February 1897. ] -xviii- CONTENTS I. HOMER: INTRODUCTORY 1 II. LESSER HOMERIC POEMS; HESIOD; ORPHEUS 44 III. THE DESCENDANTS OF HOMER, HESIOD, AND ORPHEUS 69 IV. THE SONG 90 V. THE BEGINNINGS OF PROSE 117 VI. HERODOTUS 132 VII. PHILOSOPHIC AND POLITICAL LITERATURE TO THE DEATH OF SOCRATES 153 VIII.
Anatole France! A desire to make the most of my allotted space, and also to obtain some approach to unity of view, has led me to limit the scope of this book in several ways. Recognising that Athens is the only part of Greece of which we have much real knowledge, I have accepted her as the inevitable interpreter of the rest, and have, to a certain extent, tried to focus my reader's attention upon the Attic period, from Æschylus to Plato. I have -xv- reduced my treatment of Philosophy to the narrowest dimensions, and, with much reluctance, have determined to omit altogether Hippocrates and the men of science.
But for the purposes of history we must distinguish. There are first the removable Atticisms. A number of lines which begin with ἕως will not scan until we restore the Ionic form η+̋. That is, they are good Ionic lines, and the Attic form is only a mistake of the Attic copyist. But there are also fixed Atticisms -- lines which scan as they stand, and refuse to scan if turned into Ionic; these are in the strict sense late lines; they were composed on Attic soil after Athens had taken possession of the epos.