By Gilbert Murray
Initially released in 1897. This quantity from the Cornell collage Library's print collections used to be scanned on an APT BookScan and switched over to JPG 2000 structure by way of Kirtas applied sciences. All titles scanned disguise to hide and pages may possibly contain marks notations and different marginalia found in the unique quantity.
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Extra resources for A History of Ancient Greek Literature (19061897)
As a rule, however, I have tried to conceal all the laboratory work, except for purposes of illustration, and to base my exposition or criticism on the results of it. This explains why I have so rarely referred to other scholars, especially those whose works are best known in this country. I doubt, for instance, if the names of Jebb, Leaf, and Monro occur at all in the following pages. The same is true of such writers as Usener, Gomperz, Susemihl, and Blass, to whom I owe much; -xii- and even of W.
All that has reached us has passed a severe -1- and far from discriminating ordeal. It has secured its life by never going out of fashion for long at a time; by appealing steadily to the book-trade throughout a number of successive epochs of taste -- fourth-century Greece, pre-Christian Alexandria, Augustan Rome, the great Hellenic revival of the Antonines, the narrower Attic revival of the later sophists. After the death of Julian and Libanius, one is tempted to think that nobody was really interested in literature any more; but certain books had long been conventionally established in the schools as 'classics,' and these continued to be read, in ever-dwindling numbers, till the fall of Constantinople and the Renaissance.
An asterisk* after the title of a work signifies that the work is lost or only extant in fragments. Fragmentary writers are quoted, unless otherwise stated, from the following collections: Fragmenta Hisloricorum Grœcorum, by Karl Müller; Philosophorum, by Mullach; Tragicorum, by Nauck; Comicorum, by Kock; Epicorum, by Kinkel; Poeta, Lyrici Grœci, by Bergk. These collections are denoted by their initial letters, F. H. , F. P. , and so on. C. I. A. is the Corpus Inscriptionum Atticarum, C. I. G. the Corpus Inscriptionum Grœcarunz.