Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Book_Author - Marcus Annaeus Lucanus 39-65 Ad Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 63    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Marcus Annaeus Lucanus 39-65 Ad:     more detail

1. - Great Books -
Lucan (3965). The Roman poet Lucan is named, in Latin, Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, and is one of Spain, in the year 39 AD, and was the nephew of Seneca.
Lucan (39-65)
Please wait for Page to Load or Enter Here

2. Project Gutenberg Author Index
Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 3965 AD. Marcus Aurelius, Emperor of Rome, 121-180
Project Gutenberg
Author Index "M"
Maag, Carl Mabie, Hamilton Wright, 1846-1916 MacCaffrey, James, 1875-1935 MacClintock, William Darnall, 1858-1936 ... Mühlbach, L. (Luise), 1814-1873
To the main listings page
Main Project Gutenberg Web page (online)

3. PROJECT GUTENBERG - Catalog By Author - Marcus Annaeus Lucanus,
Etexts by Author Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 3965 AD AKA Lucan M Index Main Index Pharsalia; Dramatic Episodes of the Civil

from the links included below are bringing to our Search Engine. AUTHOR Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 3965 AD. AKA Lucan

5. Project Gutenberg Author Record
Project Gutenberg Author record. Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 3965 AD. Titles.Pharsalia; Dramatic Episodes of the Civil Wars. To the main listings page.
Project Gutenberg Author record
Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 39-65 AD
Pharsalia; Dramatic Episodes of the Civil Wars
To the main listings page
Main Project Gutenberg Web page (online)

6. MSN Learning & Research - Search Results - Lucan
Lucan, full name Marcus Annaeus Lucanus (3965), Roman poet, born in Córdoba, Spain, and educated in 10-book "Pharsalia " by Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, written approximately 61-65 AD.

7. Bob-e-books Authors Brett Martin
bobe-books is an online internet publishing site. Lucan AKA Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 39-65 AD. Lucas, E. V. (Edward Verrall), 1868-1938

8. The Spiritwalk Library: Project Gutenberg
of the English.600 to 1035 AD. by various authors refering to the time before 1600 AD. PROJECT GUTENBERGtm 7th and 10th Centuries AD Although sometimes ascribed to the
Spiritwalk Library Project Gutenberg Project Gutenberg is the Internet's oldest producer of FREE electronic books (eBooks or eTexts). It intends to put as many books on-line as possible and to gather these on line works into one central location. It is a terrific service of the University of Illinois.
Project Gutenberg is the brainchild of Michael Hart, who in 1971 decided that it would be a really good idea if lots of famous and important texts were freely available to everyone in the world. Since then, he has been joined by hundreds of volunteers who share his vision. Now, more than thirty years later, Project Gutenberg has the following figures (as of November 8th 2002): 203 New eBooks released during October 2002, 1975 New eBooks produced in 2002 (they were 1240 in 2001) for a total of 6267 Total Project Gutenberg eBooks. 119 eBooks have been posted so far by Project Gutenberg of Australia
These links will take you to the current Gutenberg website indexes Use the back key to return to The Spiritwalk Library Author List Title List Back To Spiritwalk Library: On-line Libraries
Below is an old Authors list, but will give you an idea of the scale of this project.

9. Untitled
This is Project Gutenberg. AKA Lowndes, Belloc, 18681947 Lucan AKA Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 39-65 AD Lucas, E. V. (Edward Verrall), 1868-1938

10. Browse Top Level > Texts > Project Gutenberg > Authors > M
17821854; Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 39-65 AD; Marcus Aurelius, EmperorOf Rome, 121-180; Marden, Orison Swett, 1848-; Marguerite, Queen

11. Great Ancient Artists
Lucan 3965 AD. Marcus Annaeus Lucanus was born at Cordoba in Spainand brought to Rome as a child. He is most noted for his epic
Great Ancient Greek / Roman Artists and Scientists
(in chronological order) To My Home Page Who were the ancient Greek and Roman artists and scientists that the authors of renaissance classics continuously harp on about? For your edification I present my glossary. Homer
(8th C, BC.) Greek poet. Traditionally thought to be the author of The Iliad (set in the final year of the Trojan War) and The Odyssey (describing the return of the Greek hero Odysseus from the Trojan War). Aesop
620-560 BC. Greek writer. Author of the famous fables. Pythagorus
582-500 BC. Greek mathematician and philosopher whose doctrines strongly influenced Plato. He founded a movement with religious, political and philosophical aims known as Pythagoreanism (which influenced Socrates). His school also studied mathematics and astronomy. Pythagorus' Theorem states that the square of the hypotenuse of a right-handed triangle is equal to the sum of the squares of the other two sides. Aeschylus
525-456 BC. Greek dramatist. The founder of Greek tragedy and thus the predecessor of Sophocles and Euripides. Heraclitus
c. 500 BC. Greek philosopher. He believed that fire was the primordial source of matter and that the entire world was in a constant state of change. Numerous fragments of his one work

12. Lucan
was written during the reign of Nero (about 60 to 65 AD) This was The epic BellumCivile of the Roman poet Marcus Annaeus Lucanus (3965) deals with the civil
Old but new
Lucan, Bellum civile, book III, a commentary by Vincent Hunink
(Gieben, Amsterdam)
Go to intro summary , or documents In my first major research project I studied Lucan's fascinating epic (or anti-epic) on the civil war between Caesar and Pompeius. The poem was written during the reign of Nero (about 60 to 65 A.D.) This was my main research project in the period 1988-1991. It resulted in a PhD dissertation (1992).
Go to intro summary , or documents
Summary The epic Bellum Civile of the Roman poet Marcus Annaeus Lucanus (39-65) deals with the civil war between Julius Caesar and Pompeius in 49-47 B.C. Their conflict is elaborately described in powerful verses full of paradox, witty maxims, and strong pathos. This study is a commentary on the third book of Lucan's epic, on which no separate, modern commentary was available as yet. The most important parts of Lucan's book are a long catalogue of Pompey's troops, and a highly original account of a naval battle near Marseille. Bellum civile is a complex text, which confronts its reader with countless problems, both textual, and linguistical and thematic. The commentary attempts to identify the most important of these problems and, wherever possible, formulate solutions to them. At many points the Latin text is explained and interpreted first. This interpretation is made on the basis of a general concept of the poem as, above all, a

13. Neuerwerbungslisten 11/2002 ZWST 00 / Fach Klassische Philologie
Marcus Annaeus Lucanus (39-65 AD).
Neuerwerbungen im November 2002
Universitätsbibliothek Heidelberg
Fach: Klassische Philologie
Stand: 04.12.2002, 10:25 Zahl der Neuerwerbungen: 38
  • 2002 C 3288
  • Angelus
    ISBN 3-598-77718-3
  • 2002 A 12593
  • Antiphon
    Text griech. in griech. Schr. u. engl., Einl. u. Komm. engl.
    ISBN 0-521-65161-1
  • 2002 A 11272
  • Cambridge classical texts and commentaries ; 38
    Historia animalium / Aristotle. Ed. by D. M. Balme. Prepared for publication by Allan Gotthelf. - Cambridge [u.a.] : Cambridge Univ. Press. - (Cambridge classical texts and commentaries ; ...)
    Text griech. in griech. Schr., Einl. engl. 1Books I - X: Text. - 1. publ. - 2002. - XXIV, 628 S. - (... ; 38)
    ISBN 0-521-48002-7
  • 2002 C 3372::1
  • Baltes, Matthias:
    ISBN 3-598-77723-X
  • 2002 A 12590
  • Beck, Jan-Wilhelm:
    ISBN 3-89744-181-0
  • 2002 R 545
  • Billerbeck, Margarethe: ISBN 3-906765-24-5
  • 2002 A 12477
  • Cambridge classical texts and commentaries ; 38 Cambridge classical texts and commentaries. - Cambridge [u.a.] : Cambridge Univ. Pr. 1Books I - X: Text. - 1. publ. - 2002. - XXIV, 628 S. - (... ; 38) ISBN 0-521-48002-7
  • 2002 C 3372::1
  • Derksen, John D.:

    14. Halloween Aka Samhain ~ Pagan Essence
    Death, if your lore be true, is but the center of a long life. On the teachingsof the Druids, from the Pharsalia by Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, AD 3965.
    Please excuse the mess as I remodel this page.
    Samhain. pronounced Sow-ain An ancient Celtic festival that celebrates the beginning of winter, Marked by death, and the beginning of the Celtic New Year. Samhain is an Irish term for "end of summer" According to tradition, home fires were extinguished and relit from the festival bonfire. Samhain marked the third and final harvest, and the storage of food for the winter. The veil between the worlds of the living and the dead is at its thinnest point in the year, making communication easier. The souls of the dead come into the land of the living. Cakes are baked as offerings for the souls of the dead. Samhain is also a time for taking inventory of life, and getting rid of weaknesses and what is no longer desired... another place, the spirit animates the members. Death, if your lore be true, is but the center of a long life.
    "On the teachings of the Druids," from the Pharsalia by Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, A.D. 39-65
    This special festival is one of remembrance, as the dead make their way back from the grave to revisit their old homes. It is a long journey and the travelers may need help along the way. In Ireland, the custom was to leave the entrances to the burial mounds open, and light the interiors until cockcrow the following morning so the dead could more easily find their way home along the dark path from the tomb. Once the travelers arrive at their destination, it is only common courtesy to welcome and refresh them with food and drink, as one would do with any visitor.

    15. Gopher.quux.org70/Archives/gutenberg/authors.txt
    ADelaide Belloc, 18681947 Lowndes, Marie ADelaide Belloc, 1868-1947 AKA Lowndes,Belloc, 1868-1947 Lucan AKA Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, 39-65 AD Lucas, EV

    16. History Of Philosophy 18
    It included Lucius Annaeus Cornutus (died AD 68), Aulus Persius Flaccus (AD 3462),Lucius Annaeus Seneca, and his nephew Marcus Annaeus Lucanus (AD 39-65).
    Jacques Maritain Center History of Philosophy / by William Turner
    The Pythagoreans of Magna Graecia were the first to introduce greek philosophy into Italy. Pythagorean philosophy, however, never took deep root in Roman soil. Indeed, although Pythagorean speculation flourished in Italy as early as the sixth century, it was not until the beginning of the second century before Christ that Rome began to feel the power of Greek literature and Greek art, and it was about the same time that the influence of Greek philosophy was first felt. That the Romans did not accept without a struggle this imposition of a foreign culture is evident from the fact that in 161 B.C. residence in Rome was, by a decree of the Senate, forbidden to philosophers and rhetoricians. Later, however, the conquest of Greece and the military expeditions of Pompey, Caesar, Antony, and Augustus broadened the minds of the Romans, rendered them susceptible to the beauty of Greek literature, and led to the inflow of Greek learning and to the establishment in Rome of the representative teachers of Greek philosophy. Cicero was, therefore, contrasting his own age with the more conservative past when he said: "Philosophia jacuit usque ad hanc aetatem." In accepting the philosophy of Greece, the Roman spirit asserted its practical tendency, selecting what was more easily assimilated, and modifying what it accepted, by imparting to it a more practical character. Thus it was the ethical philosophy of the Epicureans and Stoics and the Eclectic systems of later times, rather than the philosophy of Plato and Aristotle, that throve when transplanted to Roman soil.

    17. History Of Philosophy 13
    Cornutus (AD 2066), M. Annaeus Lucanus (AD 39-65), Seneca the Epictetus, the philosopher-slave(flourished AD 90), and the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (AD 121
    Jacques Maritain Center History of Philosophy / by William Turner
    The death of Aristotle marks the end of the Golden Age of Greek philosophy. From Thales to Socrates was the period of beginnings; from Socrates to Aristotle, the period of highest perfection; with the opening of the post-Aristotelian period begins the age of decay and dissolution. To this third period belong the pantheism of the Stoics , the materialism of the Epicureans , and the final relaxation of all earnest philosophical thought, culminating in the absolute scepticism of the Pyrrhonists . The period of highest perfection in philosophy was also the period of the political greatness of Greece, and the causes which brought about the political downfall of Greece are in part accountable for the decay of Greek philosophy. Sixteen years before the death of Aristotle, the battle of Chaeronea (338 B.C.) was fought, the battle in which the doom of Greece was sealed. There followed a series of unsuccessful attempts to shake off the Macedonian yoke. In vain did Demosthenes strive to arouse in the breasts of the Athenians the spirit of the days of Marathon and Thermopylae; the iron hand of military despotism crushed the last manifestations of patriotism. Then the Roman came, to succeed the Macedonian, and Greece, the fair home of philosophy in the West, was made a province of a vast military and commercial empire. The loss of political freedom was followed by a period of torpor of the creative energies of the Greek mind.

    18. L
    Schreef AD Urbe Condita, een geschiedenis van Rome in 142 boeken waarvan er slechts35 compleet bewaard Lucanus, Marcus Annaeus 3965 nC Geboren te Cordoba.
    Labrum : Marmeren bad in het Caldarium die zorgde voor snelle afkoeling
    Laconicum : Zweetkamer in een badhuis
    Lacerna : Een typisch kledingstuk voor mannen
    Laconicum : Vertrek in een Romeins badhuis dat uitermate stek verwarmd was, zodat de baders transpireerden.
    Lacumo : De Etruskische titel voor stamhoofd.
    Lacus vinarius : Vergaarbak waarin de most stroomt.
    Lanam Fecit : “Zij maakte de wol”. Op hun graf werden deugdzame echtgenotes vaak geprezen met deze woorden.
    Landeigendom : was ten tijde dan de republiek zo verdeeld dat bijna iedere burger wel een lapje grond bezat. De veldarbeid zou ten grondslag hebben gelegen aan het geharde karakter van de typische Romein.
    Lanternarium : Lantaarnpalen
    Lapilli : Kiezelsteen-achtig vulkanisch puin.
    Lapis Specularis : Een min of meer doorschijnend materiaal, gebruikt om in de winter de ramen te bedekken, een heel enkele keer in woonhuizen maar voornamelijk in openbare gelegenheden zoals de badhuizen. Dit materiaal blijkt Seleniet te zijn. Lararium : Huisaltaar. Schrijn van de huisgoden. Lares : Huisgoden, beschermers van het boerengezin en de grenzen van het boerenland. Uitgebeeld door de beelden van de voorouders van de familie

    19. Untitled
    of Nero is especially represented by M. Annaeus Lucanus (3965 AD) and his dynasty(Vespasian - Titus - Domitian 69-96 AD) are Marcus Valerius Martialis
    Scholia Reviews ns 7 (1998) 5. Fritz Graf (ed.), Einleitung in die lateinische Philologie . Stuttgart and Leipzig: Teubner 1997. Pp. ix + 725. ISBN 3-519-07434-6. DM 76.00. Siegfried Jäkel
    Classical Philology Seminar, University of Turku, Finland Here we have a new version of a book which has been considered to be the leading introduction into what is generally called Classical Philology in the most comprehensive sense, and which was published almost 90 years ago in 1910 by Alfred Gercke and Eduard Norden.[[1]] That this new version is concerned only with Latin Philology has to do with the fact that in the last decades of this century Latin has improved more and more as a scientific discipline and is no longer considered to be a kind of appendix to ancient Greek philology. So it is quite justified that the publisher has announced a separate volume which will be dedicated to ancient Greek philology.[[2]] The present introduction to Latin philology presents nine sections, each containing several articles by different authors. The first section, 'Geschichte der lateinischen Philologie und Bildung' ('The History of Latin Philology and Education', pp. 1-50) contains three articles: Robert A. Kasten, 'Die Geschichte der Philologie in Rom' ('The History of Philology in Rome', pp. 1-16), examines the political, religious and social traditions reflected in the Latin Language, Ilsetraut Hadot gives an outline of the history of education in antiquity and a survey of the so-called artes liberales

    20. Peal (W. Hugh) Collection: Catalog Of An Exhibition
    the title page, on 8 January 1761.Before being forced to commit suicide for his rolein the conspiracy of Piso, Marcus Annaeus Lucanus (AD 3965) composed nine
    Peal (W. Hugh) Collection: Catalog of an Exhibition
    Catalog of an Exhibition The Book Arts
    The Book Arts
  • 112. JAMBLICHUS. De mysteriis Aegyptiorum, Chaldaeorurn, Assyriorum. Venice: Aldus, 1497.
      De mysteriis Aegyptiorum , by the Syrian philosopher Jamblichus, in an Italian translation by Marsilio Ficino. Jamblichus (ca. 250-ca. 330), a student of Porphyry and the founder of a Syrian school of Neoplatonism, is credited with doing more than any other philosopher to transfer the Neoplatonism of Plotinus into the rigid, complex scholarship known best from the works of Proclus. On Neoplatonic foundations he attempted to erect a coherent theology encompassing all rites, myths, and divinities of later syncretistic paganism. In ethics he advocated Porphyry's classification of virtues (derived from Plotinus) into "political," "purifying," and 11 exemplary," inserting "contemplative" between the second and third divisions. Over these four areas he placed "priestly" and 11 unifying" virtues that would join all people to "the one." Only five genuine works by Jamblichus survive, although De mysteriis Aegyptiorum is also probably his. According to Charles Lamb, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, while a student at Christ's Hospital, unfolded in "deep and sweet intonations, the mysteries of Jamblichus, or Plotinus."This volume also contains tracts by Proclus, Porphyry, Priscianus, and Pythagoras, among others, translated by Ficino. They are bound with editions of In somnium Scipionis and Saturnalia by Macrobius. The texts are set in roman type; the Macrobius is partly printed in Greek. The book is bound in contemporary wooden boards retaining their original clasps, with a richly blind-stamped pigskin back extending over more than half of the covers.Peal 7,163a.
  • A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

    Page 1     1-20 of 63    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | Next 20

    free hit counter