7 edition of Athenaeus found in the catalog.
by Loeb Classical Library
Written in English
|Contributions||Charles Burton Gulick (Translator)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||512|
Athenaeus $ A rhetorician of the late second century, Athenaeus wrote ‘The Deipnosophistae’ (‘Dinner-Table Philosophers’), a fifteen-book encyclopaedia of information on the ancient world, preserving otherwise lost treasures from many important writers. Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project Gutenberg. The Deipnosophists; or, Banquet of the Learned of Athenæus by Athenaeus - .
The Deipnosophists: or, Banquet of the learned, of Athenaeus. Literally translated by C.D. Yonge, B.A. With an appendix of poetical fragments, rendered into English verse by various authors, and a general index. Athenaeus’ The Deipnosophists (The Learned Banqueters) is a second-century work of Greek fiction that describes the literary world of Hellenistic intellectuals in the Roman Empire. The author uses dialogue to describe a series of dinner parties hosted by a wealthy patron of the arts. A cast of grammarians, lexicographers, and musicians participate in conversations about literature, .
Athenaeus (Ancient Greek: Ἀθήναιος Nαυκράτιος, Athếnaios Naukratios; Latin: Athenaeus Naucratita), of Naucratis in Egypt, Greek rhetorician and grammarian, flourished about the end of the 2nd and beginning of the 3rd century A.D. Suidas only tells us that he lived in the times of Marcus; but the contempt with which he speaks of Commodus (died ) shows that he . Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Author of The Deipnosophists, Deipnosophistae, Athenaeus, Deipnosophistarum libri quindecim, Banquete De Los Eruditos, Athenaei Navcratitae Dipnosophistarvm li recensvit Georgivs Kaibel, Mots de poissons, [Deipnosophistae.
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Athenaeus. Deipnosophistae. Kaibel. In Aedibus B.G. Teubneri. Lipsiae. The National Endowment for the Humanities provided support for entering this text. This text was converted to electronic form by optical character recognition and has been proofread to. A translation of excerpts from Athenaeus' Deipnosophists, Book 2.
Athenaeus: The Deipnosophists. BOOK 2 (excerpts) Translated by (). A few Athenaeus book and spellings have been changed. See key to translations for an explanation of the format.
The page numbers in the Greek text are shown in red. Athenaeus, The Deipnosophists C. Yonge, B.A., Ed. ("Agamemnon", "Hom. ", "denarius") And in his fifty-third book, speaking of the things that took place at Chæronea, and relating how he invited to supper the ambassadors of the Athenians who were present there, he says, "But Philip, when they had gone away, immediately sent for.
Athenaeus: The Deipnosophists, VI, Books b (Loeb Classical Library No. ) (Volume VI) by Athenaeus and Charles Burton Gulick | Nov 3, out of 5 stars 1. A translation of Athenaeus' Deipnosophists, Book 6, pages Athenaeus: The Deipnosophists.
BOOK 6, Pages Translated by (). A few words and spellings have been changed. See key to translations for an explanation of the format. [Deipnosophistae]; by Athenaeus, of Naucratis; Dindorf, Wilhelm, Publication date Publisher Lipsia, Weidmann Collection robarts; toronto Digitizing sponsor University of Toronto Contributor Robarts - University of Toronto Language Ancient Greek Volume 1.
26 Addeddate Call number AFE Athenaeus (AD ca. –ca. ), a Greek of Naucratis in Egypt, lived in Rome and wrote a historical work now lost.
Of the fifteen books of his surviving Deipnosophists ('Sophists at Dinner'), the first two and parts of the third, eleventh, and fifteenth exist only in summary, the rest apparently complete.
In it he pretends to tell a friend about a banquet at a scholar's house 5/5(2). Athenaeus of Naucratis has 66 books on Goodreads with ratings. Athenaeus of Naucratis’s most popular book is The Learned Banqueters, I: Books e. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has hardback covers.
With usual stamps and markings, In fair condition, suitable as a study copy. Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item,grams, ISBN: Seller Inventory # Every book and every paragraph of the text have a CTS URN expressed according to the CITE Architecture.
tlg is Athenaeus of Naucratis and tlg is the Deipnosophists, while perseus-grc2 is the edition of Kaibel as cataloged in the Perseus Catalog.
For example. The Deipnosophists, or, Banquet of the Learned of Athenaeus The author of The Deipnosophists was an Egyptian, born in Naucratis, a town on the left side of the Canopic Mouth of the Nile.
The age in which he lived is somewhat uncertain, but his work, at least the latter portion of it, must have been written after the death of Ulpian the lawyer. Loeb: Athenaeus: The Deipnosophists, Vol.
I by Athenaeus; Charles Burton Gulick, Trans. by and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Page - The early Greek poet, Simonides, while at a banquet, observed that the liquor served to the other guests was cooled by snow.
Whereupon he expressed his dissatisfaction in the following ode: "The cloak with which fierce Boreas clothed the brow Of high Olympus, pierced ill-clothed man While in its native Thrace; 'tis gentler now, Caught by the breeze of the Pierian plain. Athenaeus (). “The Deipnosophists Or Banquet of the Learned of Athenaeus: With an Appendix of Poetical Fragments, Rendered Into English Verse by Various Authors and a General Index: in Three Volumes”, p the last lines of Book 5 and Book The end of the last book, B marks the end of the third meeting, with Athenaeus addressing Timocrates.
There is an opposing school of thought, originated by Mengis and revived by Hansenthat sees the breaks in the text as different meetings of the Deipnosophists, not of Athenaeus and. The Deipnosophists, Or, Banquet of the Learned of Athenaeus, Volume 3 Bohn's classical library Bohn's classical library, v.
The Deipnosophists, Or, Banquet of the Learned of Athenaeus, Athenaeus (of Naucratis.) Author: Athenaeus (of Naucratis.) Translated by: Charles Duke Yonge: Publisher: Henry G. Bohn, Original from: Oxford. The digital Loeb Classical Library extends the founding mission of James Loeb with an interconnected, fully searchable, perpetually growing virtual library of all that is important in Greek and Latin literature.
Read more about the site’s features» In The Learned Banqueters, Athenaeus describes a series of dinner parties at which the guests quote extensively from Greek literature. The record you are viewing is part of our Phase1 retro-cataloguing work.
Visit the Lighting the Past project webpage to read more about the current project to record all our rare books. Electronic book accessible through Internet Archive: v Electronic book accessible through Internet Archive: v Book I The Learned Banqueters Of Athenaeus Of Naucratis From Book I.
Athenaeus is the father of the book and is offering his account to Timocrates; the book’s title is The Learned Banqueter.
1 The central character is Larensius of Rome, a conspicuously wealthy man who is entertaining the greatest experts in every field of knowledge at a banquet in his own house. Athenaeus however, is best known in the food world for his book the “Deipnosophistae” (or “ Δειπνοσοφισταί,” in Greek), and was probably written after AD.
In English it is often subtited “The Banquet of the Learned.”. “Athenaeus is the father of this book”: these are the opening words of Book 1, in the abbreviated version of the Epitome.
The title preserved in Marcianus A further specifies that Athenaeus was a native of Naucratis. We know little more about the man than what his work tells us explicitly or allows us to extrapolate.
Access-restricted-item true Addeddate Associated-names Braund, David, ; Wilkins, John, Bookplateleaf Boxid IAPages: Athenaeus’s methods of analysis can be compared with similar works of the same period, earlier or later than him, which enriches and expands our knowledge about the methodological procedure of those works.
Thus Athenaeus can be related to other authors like Plutarch and Lucian with regard to methods and content.