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         Euripides:     more books (100)
  1. The Works of Euripides (with an active table of contents) by Euripides, 2009-12-19
  2. Euripides, Volume IV. Trojan Women. Iphigenia among the Taurians. Ion (Loeb Classical Library No. 10) by Euripides, 1999-12-01
  3. Medea, Hecuba, Hippolytus, The Trojan Women and The Bacchantes by Euripides, 2010-05-23
  4. Medea: Freely adapted from the Medea of Euripides by Robinson Jeffers, 1948
  5. Euripides' Alcestis (Oklahoma Series in Classical Culture, V. 29) by Euripides, C. A. E. Luschnig, et all 2003-08
  6. The Electra Plays: Aeschylus, Euripides, Sophocles
  7. The Complete Euripides: Volume IV: Bacchae and Other Plays (Greek Tragedy in New Translations) by Euripides, 2009-02-23
  8. Euripides II: The Cyclops and Heracles, Iphigenia in Tauris, Helen (The Complete Greek Tragedies) (Vol 4) by Euripides, 2002-04-15
  9. Euripides, (The Athenian drama) by Euripides, 1902
  10. Euripides' the Trojan Women: A New Version by Brendan Kennelly, 1994-08
  11. Euripides by Euripides Euripides, Gilbert Murray, 2010-08-01
  12. Euripides by Euripides Euripides, Gilbert Murray, 2010-08-01
  13. Euripides by Euripides Euripides, Gilbert Murray, 2010-08-01
  14. Ion by Euripides, 2008-02-14

81. Plutarch's Pyrrhus And Euripides' Phoenician Women
Plutarch's Pyrrhus and euripides' Phoenician Women Biography and Tragedy on PleonecticParenting. Section 1 Readings of euripides, Phoenician Women, c. AD 100.
Plutarch's Pyrrhus and Euripides' Phoenician Women : Biography and Tragedy on Pleonectic Parenting
David Braund (University of Exeter)
The principal concern of this paper is to explore the relevance of Euripides' Phoenician Women to Plutarch's Life of Pyrrhus. It will be argued that the relevance of the play is much more substantial than usually acknowledged: that its relevance goes beyond the two direct quotations from the play which occur in the Life . It is worth stressing at the outset that of the five quotations from the play in Plutarch's extant Lives as a whole, two are in the Pyrrhus : that may plausibly be claimed as a concentration ( Pyrrh. 9 and 14; cf. Demetr Sull Comp. Nic.-Crass . 4). In what follows, I shall attempt to explain how and why the play matters to a reading of the Life . The essence of my claim is that the reader's knowledge of Euripides' play is made to provide what may be termed "added value" to Plutarch's Life , with the further validation of Euripidean authority. The general relevance to Plutarch's Lives of Athenian tragedy (and indeed of Homeric epic) has long been recognised. And Judith Mossman has explored tragic and epic elements in the

82. Ancient History Sourcebook: 11th Brittanica: Euripides
Ancient History Sourcebook 11th Brittanica euripides. It was at Pella, too,that euripides composed or completed, and perhaps produced, the Bacchae.
Back to Ancient History Sourcebook
Ancient History Sourcebook:
11th Brittanica: Euripides
EURIPIDES (480-406 B.C.), the great Greek dramatic poet, was born in 480 B.C., on the very day, according to the legend, of the Greek victory at Salamis, where his Athenian parents had taken refuge; and a whimsical fancy has even suggested that his name- son of Euripus- was meant to commemorate the first check of the Persian fleet at Artemisium. His father Mnesarchus was at least able to give him a liberal education; it was a favourite taunt with the comic poets that his mother Clito had been a herbseller-a quaint instance of the tone which public satire could then adopt with plausible effect. At first he was intended, we are told, for the profession of an athlete,- a calling of which he has recorded his opinion with something like the courage of Xenophanes. He seems also to have essayed painting; but at fiveandtwenty he brought out his first play, the Peliodes, Melanippe (Nauck, Frag., 4953

83. Euripides
Translate this page euripides (ca. 484 bis 407 vor Christus). 408 ging euripides an den Hof des MakedonenkönigsArchelaos in Pella, wo er vermutlich 407/06 vor Christus starb.
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Euripides (ca. 484 bis 407 vor Christus)
Der jüngste der drei großen griechischen Tragödiendichter. Euripides, geboren um 485/484 oder 480 vor Christus auf Salamis, galt als ernster und verschlossener Mensch, der am öffentlichen Leben wenig teilnahm. 438 wurde in Athen sein erstes Stück, "Alkestis", aufgeführt. "Medea", "Andromache", "Elektra", "Troerinnen", "Orest" und "Iphigenie in Aulis" sind nur einige seiner zahlreichen Werke. 75 sind dem Titel nach bekannt, 18 erhalten. Im Gegensatz zu Aischylos und Sophokles, die an der überlieferten Gläubigkeit festhielten, sind die Gestalten des Euripides erstmals den Göttern entwachsen.

84. - Your Home For Prints, Posters & Custom Framing
Annette Kane, Art Kane, Edythe Kapp, Gary Kardos, Janos Kardu Karin, Ogata Karina,Nicole Karoly Kasebier, Gertrude Kasse, K Kastaris, euripides Kastner, Erwin
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Kastaris, Euripides Kastner, Erwin Katz, Alex Katz, Paul Katzer, Elaine ... Kazama, Masaaki Euripides Kastaris Gallery (10 items) Venus Beta (foil embossed) Euripides Kastaris 16x20 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours Venus (foil embossed) Euripides Kastaris 24x32 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours Adonis Alpha (foil embossed) Euripides Kastaris 16x20 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours Adonis Beta (foil embossed) Euripides Kastaris 16x20 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours The Princess Euripides Kastaris 36x18 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours Intimate Garden I (foil e... Euripides Kastaris 32x24 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours Intimate Garden II (foil ... Euripides Kastaris 32x24 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours Adonis (foil embossed) Euripides Kastaris 24x32 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours The Voyage (with metallic... Euripides Kastaris 16x20 Fine-Art Print Usually ships in 24 hours The Olive Tree (with meta...

85. Euripides
© 1998 Bernard SUZANNE, Last updated December 5, 1998. Plato and hisdialogues Home Biography - Works - History of interpretationîde.htm
Bernard SUZANNE Last updated December 5, 1998 Plato and his dialogues : Home Biography Works History of interpretation ... New hypotheses - Map of dialogues : table version or non tabular version . Tools : Index of persons and locations Detailed and synoptic chronologies - Maps of Ancient Greek World . Site information : About the author This page is part of the "tools" section of a site, Plato and his dialogues , dedicated to developing a new interpretation of Plato's dialogues. The "tools" section provides historical and geographical context (chronology, maps, entries on characters and locations) for Socrates, Plato and their time. For more information on the structure of entries and links available from them, read the notice at the beginning of the index of persons and locations . . . . WORK IN PROGRESS - PLEASE BE PATIENT . . . To Perseus general lookup encyclopedia mentions in ancient authors
The following plays of Euripides are available at Perseus : Alcestis Andromache Bacchae Chrysippus ... Trojan Women Plato and his dialogues : Home Biography Works History of interpretation ... New hypotheses - Map of dialogues : table version or non tabular version . Tools : Index of persons and locations Detailed and synoptic chronologies - Maps of Ancient Greek World . Site information : About the author First published January 4, 1998 - Last updated December 5, 1998

86. PRICEFARMER.COM: Farm-Fresh Price Comparisons Of Books
Keyword Search. euripides. 1. 10 Plays (Paperback) by euripides; Euripedes; PaulRoche October 1998

87. Euripides : The Bacchantes
euripides. The Bacchantes. 410 BC Characters in the Play. Dionysus Cadmus PentheusAgave Teiresias First Messenger Second Messenger Servant Chorus of Bacchantes.
The Bacchantes
410 BC Characters in the Play Dionysus
First Messenger
Second Messenger
Chorus of Bacchantes (Before the Palace of Pentheus at Thebes. Enter DIONYSUS.) DIONYSUS Lo! I am come to this land of Thebes, Dionysus' the son of Zeus, of whom on a day Semele, the daughter of Cadmus, was delivered by a flash of lightning. I have put off the god and taken human shape, and so present myself at Dirce's springs and the waters of Ismenus. Yonder I see my mother's monument where the bolt slew her nigh her house, and there are the ruins of her home smouldering with the heavenly flame that blazeth still-Hera's deathless outrage on my mother. To Cadmus all praise I offer, because he keeps this spot hallowed, his daughter's precinct, which my own hands have shaded round about with the vine's clustering foliage. O ye who left Tmolus, the bulwark of Lydia, ye women, my revel rout! whom I brought from your foreign homes to be ever by my side and bear me company, uplift the cymbals native to your Phrygian home, that were by me and the great mother Rhea first devised, and march around the royal halls of Pentheus smiting them, that the city of Cadmus may see you; while I will seek Cithaeron's glens, there with my Bacchanals to join the dance. (Exit DIONYSUS.)

88. Euripides : The Phoenissae
euripides. The Phoenissae. 410 BC translated by EP Coleridge CHARACTERSIN THE PLAY. JOCASTA, wife of OEDIPUS OLD SERVANT, an attendant
The Phoenissae
410 BC
translated by E. P. Coleridge CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY JOCASTA, wife of OEDIPUS
OLD SERVANT, an attendant of ANTIGONE
ETEOCLES, now King of Thebes; son of OEDIPUS
CREON, brother of JOCASTA
TEIRESIAS, a blind prophet
FIRST MESSENGER SECOND MESSENGER OEDIPUS, formerly King of Thebes Daughter of TEIRESIAS, guards, attendants (SCENE:-Before the royal palace of Thebes. JOCASTA enters from the palace alone.) JOCASTA (JOCASTA re-enters the palace, as the OLD SERVANT appears on the roof.) OLD SERVANT Antigone, choice blossom in a father's house, although thy mother allowed thee at thy earnest treaty to leave thy maiden chamber for the topmost story of the house, thence to behold the Argive host, yet a stay moment that I may first reconnoitre the path, whether there be any of the citizens visible on the road, lest reproach, little as it matters to a slave like me, fasten on thee, my royal mistress; and when I am quite sure will tell thee everything that I saw and heard from the Argives, when carried the terms of the truce to and fro between this city and Polyneices. (After a slight pause) No, there is no citizen approaching the palace; so mount the ancient cedar steps, and view the plains that skirt Ismenus and the fount of Dirce to see the mighty host of foemen.

89. TPCN - Great Quotations (Quotes) By Euripides To Inspire And Motivate You To Ach
euripides. Q U O T E S T O I N S P I R E Y O U, Great quotes to inspire,empower and motivate you to live the life of your dreams
Euripides Q
S P I R E Y O U Great quotes to inspire, empower and motivate you to live the life of your dreams and become the person you've always wanted to be!
P eople that seem so glorious are all show; underneath they are like everyone else.
C hance fights ever on the side of the prudent.
Common Sense
T he best prophet is common sense, our native wit.
K now first who you are; and then adorn yourself accordingly.
E very man is like the company he is wont to keep.
F orgive, son; men are men; they needs must err.
Friends and Friendship
L ife has no blessing like a prudent friend.
T o generous souls every task is noble.
O ften a noble face hides filthy ways.
T he language of truth is simple.
T he wavering mind is but a base possession.
D o not plan for ventures before finishing what's at hand.
Time and Time Management
T ime will explain it all. He is a talker, and needs no questioning before he speaks.
Y outh is the best time to be rich, and the best time to be poor. List By Author : A B C D ... Z Display By Subject : A B C D ... Press here or the BACK BUTTON on your browser to return to the previous page... or choose from the following options:

90. Euripides - Classics At Oxford
HONOUR SCHOOL OF LITERAE HUMANIORES; GREEK AND LATIN LITERATURE. III.3(b) euripidesBIBLIOGRAPHY. S. Barlow, The Imagery of euripides (London 1971) C.Gr.E.428.
HONOUR SCHOOL OF LITERAE HUMANIORES; GREEK AND LATIN LITERATURE III.3(b): EURIPIDES BIBLIOGRAPHY (for Hippolytus see Greek Literature) Text: C.Gr.E.137 Translations: The Complete Greek Tragedies C.Gr.E.151 Alc. C.Gr.E.171 Hec C.Gr.E.224 Elec. C.Gr.E.211 Tro. C.Gr.E.365 Or. C.Gr.E.321 Alc . and Medea C.Gr.E.145 not the old Loebs by A. S. Way) Commentaries: Medea C.Gr.E.312 Electra C.Gr.E.210 Heracles C.Gr.E.239 particularly useful Orestes C.Gr.E.325 Books about several plays S. Barlow, The Imagery of Euripides C.Gr.E.428 A. P. Burnett, Catastrophe Survived C.Gr.E.419 D. J. Conacher, Euripidean drama C.Gr.E.424 H. Foley, Ritual Irony C.Gr.E.427 J. Gregory, Euripides and the Instruction of the Athenians (Michigan C.Gr.E.411 A. Lesky, Greek tragic Poetry C.Gr.1207 M. Lloyd, The Agon in Euripides C.Gr.E.431 A. N. Michelini, Euripides and the Tragic Tradition (Wisconsin 1987) C.Gr.E.407 first 4 chapters are general G. Murray, Euripides and his Age (1913; ed. 2, London 1946)

91. Euripides @ Catharton Authors
euripides. ? Bored? Meet people at Café Catharton Websites euripides euripides
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92. Euripides - Plays - Index
euripides the Plays. Go site. In this table are listed the nineteenextant plays ascribed to euripides, in Greek alphabetical order
Euripides - the Plays
Go to PRODUCTION AND TRANSMISSION for dates. Go to TRANSLITERATION PAGE for explanation of how Greek letters have been turned into Roman ones. Go to INTRODUCTION for description of the site. In this table are listed the nineteen extant plays ascribed to Euripides, in Greek alphabetical order: Greek Title (directly transliterated) Latinate Title Meaning Title used in this Site Alk e stis Alcestis (name) Alcestis Andromak h e Andromacha (name) Andromache Bakk h ai Bacchae Bacchants (worshippers of Dionysus) Bacchai h Ekab e Hecuba (name) Hecabe h Elen e Helena (name) Helen E lektra Electra (name) Electra h E rakleidai Heraclidae Children of Hercules/Heracles Heracleidai h E rakl e s Hercules (name) Heracles h Iketid e s Supplices Suppliants (female) Hicetides h Ippolutos Hippolytus (name) Hippolytos Ip h igeneia h e en Aulidi Iphigenia in Aulis Iphigeneia in Aulis Iphigeneia A. Ip h igeneia h e en Taurois Iphigenia in Tauris Iphigeneia in Tauris/among the Taurians Iphigeneia T. I o n Ion (name) Ion Kuklops Cyclops Cyclops Cyclops M e deia Medea (name) Medeia Orest e s Orestes (name) Orestes R h e sos Rhesus (name) Rhesos Tr o i ades Troades Trojan Women Troiades P h oinissai Phoenissae Phoenician Women Phoinissai
Euripides himself didn't necessarily think of his plays under these titles, although presumably he and his contemporaries had to refer to them somehow. The titles were probably applied by later ancient Greek scholars when they began collecting and studying the play-texts. The plays are usually named after a) one of the principal characters, or b) the chorus (the

93. Euripedes
In the plays of euripides (485408 BCE) the heroes of Homer and the classic Greeklegends about the Trojan War become ordinary men, with very human traits that
Click Home For Topic Search, Up For Period Summary Contents Introduction Insincerity and a Vacillating Mind Oaths Made With Slight Thought The Rebuke of a Husband ... Sources
In the plays of Euripides (485-408 BCE) the heroes of Homer and the classic Greek legends about the Trojan War become ordinary men, with very human traits that give complexity and depth to the dramas. In this respect, Euripides has been regarded as the first modern dramatist. When one compares his characters with those of Aeschylus, it is clear that a revolutionary move has been made towards portraying the human situation. Menelaus and Agamemnon are no longer supermen but ordinary men with human failings. The women in the Trojan war are no longer background figures but come into the foreground with their vivid description of the sufferings of civilians in warfare. Euripides shows great sympathy for the victims of society, particularly women and children, but also for immigrants, captives, and slaves. It has been said, perhaps by another great Greek dramatist, Sophocles, that whereas Sophocles showed people as they should be, Euripides showed people as they are. In Iphigenia in Auli s, Iphigenea is sacrificed at the orders of Menelaus and Agamemnon, who are portrayed as indecisive political braggarts. Iphigenea, who has only a small part in the play, turns out to be the heroine. In

94. Euripides Discussion Deck
euripides Discussion Deck Post MessageThe Jolly RogerOne Page Version.WRITERSWORD Welcome to the euripides Discussion Deck. Post
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Post Message
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WRITER ... Term Papers
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Welcome to the Euripides Discussion Deck. Post yer opinion, a link to some of yer work, or yer thoughts regarding the best books and criticisms concerning Euripides. We'd also like to invite you to sail on by the Euripides Live Chat , and feel free to use the message board below to schedule a live chat. And the brave of heart shall certainly wish to sign their souls aboard The Jolly Roger . Euripides, Rhesus, Hippolytus, and Medea all sail aboard The Jolly Roger If ye long for truth and the honest sea,
the Carolina Navy longs for ye.
Rhesus Medea Hippolytus

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95. Arts - Theatre: Eurypides
euripides (480405 BC). But euripides was ignored by the judges of the Greek festivalbecause he did not cater to the the fancies of the Athenian crowd.
EURIPIDES (480-405 B.C.) B orn about 480 B.C ., somewhere in the vicinity of Athens Euripides , the son of Mnesarchides , was destined from the beginning to be a misunderstood poet . He presented his first set of tragedies at the Great Dionysia in 455 B.C. , but did not win his first victory until . In fact, he won only five awardsand the fifth of these was not awarded until after his death. This lack of recognition might seem a bit odd when one considers that Euripides wrote about plays and was compared, even during his lifetime, to the likes of Aeschylus and Sophocles . But Euripides was ignored by the judges of the Greek festival because he did not cater to the the fancies of the Athenian crowd. He did not approve of their superstitions and refused to condone their moral hypocrisy . He was a pacifist , a free thinker , and a humanitarian in an age when such qualities were increasingly overshadowed by intolerance and violence . Perhaps that is why he chose to live much of his life alone with his books in a cave on the island of Salamis Euripides was exposed early to the religion he would so stubbornly question as an adult. As a child, he served as cup-bearer to the guild of dancers who performed at the altar of

96. Euripides - Wikipedia
Translate this page Andere Sprachen English. euripides. aus Wikipedia, der freien Enzyklopädie.euripides (*480 vuZ oder 485 vuZ in Salamis, gest.
Hauptseite Letzte Änderungen Seite bearbeiten Versionen Spezialseiten Meine Benutzereinstellungen Meine Beobachtungsliste Zeige Letzte Änderungen Dateien hochladen Zeige hochgeladene Dateien Zeige registrierte Benutzer Zeige Seitenstatistik Zufälliger Artikel Zeige verwaiste Artikel Zeige verwaiste Dateien Zeige beliebte Artikel Zeige gewünschte Artikel Zeige kurze Artikel Zeige lange Artikel Zeige neue Artikel Zeige alle Artikel (alphabetisch) Zeige blockierte IP-Addressen Wartungsseite Externe Buchhandlungen Druckversion Diskussion
Andere Sprachen: English
aus Wikipedia, der freien Enzyklopädie Euripides 480 v.u.Z. oder 485 v.u.Z in Salamis, gest. 406 v.u.Z. in Pella)) klassischer griechischer Dichter. Euripides ist der letzte der großen griechischen Tragödiendichter , zu denen neben ihm Äschylos und Sophokles gezählt werden. Von seinen etwa 90 Stücken sind 18 (oder 19) in zwei Gruppen überliefert: In den 'ausgewählten Werken' und in den 'alphabetischen Werken'. Erstere waren in der Antike beliebt und wurden häufig kopiert; letztere bilden Teil eines alphabetischen Gesamtwerkes, das uns nur in den Buchstaben 'Epsilon', 'Eta', 'Iota' und 'Kappa' erhalten geblieben ist. Euripides siegte 4 oder 5 mal bei den Dionysien , dem Wettstreit der Dichter in Athen.

97. The Bacchae Or Bacchantes By Euripides - Dionysus Wineskin God
The Bacchae or Bacchantes By euripides Dionysus Wineskin God. It issymptomatic of structures that have lost their elasticity, becoming
The Bacchae or Bacchantes By Euripides - Dionysus Wineskin God It is symptomatic of structures that have lost their elasticity , becoming too rigid to accommodate further development , to intensify the semantics of self-reference as a sort of final act of self-reassurance
Abbadon or Apollyon is Apollo Whose Seeker System Existed When John Wrote.
To Subscribe to Concerned Members at Madison Church of Christ, Nashville, Tennessee Fighting Off Theatrical Performance Terrorists: Important notice you may want to receive: Click Here E-MAIL A FRIEND!
get illustration from When the clergy tried to get Jesus involved in choral dance and song they were testing to determine whether He was Dionysus whom many Jews worshipped in song with instrument, dance and drama. When you worship the new wineskin gods you are praised but when you refuse to worship Dionysus he gets you ripped apart by the men-girls of the musical worship and dance teams. Because of His miracles and prophetic teaching, the way to test Jesus' suitability as the "new David" or even Dionysus was to play the flute and He would strip off His clothes, fling his hands and tresses and do the effeminate choral dance.

98. Compare Prices And Read Reviews On Euripides' Medea: The Incarnation Of Disorder
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16 store reviews Millionaire's Club price: $34.43 (Format: Hardcover (Cloth Text)) at Showing 1-2 of 2 deals Read Reviews Medea is a woman who will not stop until she gets what she wants by shelli Featured Resources Additional information on Euripides' Medea: The Incarnation of Disorder and other related products. Buy Books Low prices on books: up to 46% off. Free U.S. shipping with $25 order. Campus Universe Buy and Sell textbooks from other Students and Save money now ! BiggerBooks-Save 50% or more on all books in-stock. Bargain books,bestsellers, New and used.

99. Euripides
euripides, yoorip'idEz Pronunciation Key. euripides , 480 or 485–406BC, Greek tragic dramatist, ranking with Aeschylus and Sophocles.

100. Euripides
euripides. Web Links. The Internet Classics Archive Andromache by euripides Anetext of Andromache by euripides written 428-24 BCE Translated by EP Coleridge.
Web Links
An e-text of Andromache by Euripides written 428-24 B.C.E Translated by E. P. Coleridge. Euripides, Alcestis.
From the Perseus Project, an e-text translated by David Kovacs. Also includes related links and other information. Euripides Lecture Hall
This lecture hall is devoted to all contemplations, musings, and queries concerning Euripides: Rhesus, Medea, Hippolytus, Alcestis, Heracleidae, The Suppliants, The Trojan Women, Ion, Helen, Andromache, Electra, The Bacchantes, Hecuba, Heracles, Mad, The Phoenician Maidens, Orestes, Iphigenia, Among the Tauri, Iphigenia at Aulis, The Cyclops. Great Books Index - Euripides
Very thorough site with links to e-texts of many of Euripides's works. A good place to begin your research. Euripides (c. 480-406 B.C.)
General information including a biography and related links.
Genealogies and Family Trees From Encyclopedia Mythica
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