Apollodorus Library and Hyginus Fabulae: Two Handbooks of Greek Mythology (Hackett Classics)
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On the Nature of Things Lucretius. The Methods of Ethics Henry Sidgwick.
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The Annals Cornelius Tacitus. Review quote To refer to this volume as just a translation is misleading, because Smith and Trzaskoma have provided much more, most notably the best short introduction to ancient mythography--and these particular authors--available in English. The translations themselves are clear and accurate.
Smith and Trzaskoma are to be commended. Smith and Trzaskoma have produced an indispensable volume that is easy to use and understand. They have invested a tremendous amount of time and scholarship to make this a valuable resource for traditionalists and non-traditionalists alike. Even the general reader can benefit from their judicious essays, thoughtful translations, and concise textual notes.
Apollodorus' Library and Hyginus' Myths: Two Handbooks of Greek Mythology by Apollodorus
Teachers of mythology will welcome this handbook for its readability and applicability to general mythology books currently in use. Everything about this work will make it the standard handbook for years to come. The translation of the Fabulae will be especially welcome for teaching, since it is difficult to find this in a readable English version.
The General Introduction strikes a balance--both informed and informal--that will appeal to instructors and students.
There is certainly nowhere else one can go to find such a succinct yet thorough discussion of these major Greek mythographers. Catherine rated it really liked it Oct 31, Marian Ciprian rated it it was amazing Mar 13, Abigail Ginzburg rated it really liked it May 27, Kevin Faulkner rated it really liked it Feb 17, J rated it liked it Oct 17, Peri rated it really liked it Aug 25, Veronica rated it liked it Sep 09, Kathryn rated it really liked it Mar 24, Victoria rated it really liked it Jul 28, Sherry Kilpatrick rated it liked it Jan 22, John rated it it was amazing Oct 19, John Cairns rated it really liked it Jun 13, Esteban Dominguez rated it really liked it Nov 27, Francesca rated it really liked it Mar 31, Clifton Toliver rated it really liked it Jan 13, Micah Palmer rated it it was amazing Jan 28, Paul rated it really liked it Feb 20, Federico Campagna rated it really liked it Dec 09, As has long been observed, a competition of gift-giving involving an olive tree and a salt water spring is no contest at all, and sure enough, Hyg.
This contest, possibly conceived of as a chariot race, is the subject of the Parthenon's west pediment, and investigations into that sculptural group have helped clarify the nature of this episode. Neoptolemus Achillis et Deidamiae filius ab insula Scyro; hic idem Pyrrhus est vocitatus a patre Pyrrha Or perhaps we are to read a patris [nomine] , 'from the name of his father' suggested by [T].
The book is well produced, with a pleasing format and what seems to be a durable binding. I found only a few of the usual typographical and formatting errors -- far fewer than one might expect, in fact, considering all of the names and textual issues. My comments in this section have little or no bearing on the obvious suitability of this book for myth classes, and instead treat these careful translations, and the accompanying textual notes, as contributions to the study of these works.
It is worth repeating that the prefatory materials will be of use to those encountering these authors, or any mythographers, for the first time; certainly there was nothing like this introduction available to me when I first stumbled upon references to Apd. Their overviews of the authors and the general subject of mythography are clear and thorough, and take these authors seriously, which isn't a given in scholarship on these texts. I quote here with full approval:.
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If the myths and the justly famous literary tellings of those myths are among the most important parts of the artistic and cultural legacy that has come down to us from the Greeks and the Romans, we ought not to despise what the ancient mythographers wrote about them, and we have much to learn by looking at the mythographers' explicit and implicit criteria of inclusion, what they find most important when summarizing, how they attempt to reconcile variants or relate two different myths, and their place in transmitting myth in the wider culture.
This attitude, I think, is the necessary one for scholarship on these authors to progress beyond Quellenforschung , where it has too long been mired. Also welcome are the discussions of Apd. In short, I would recommend these introductory sections to anyone as a primer on ancient mythography. My only quibbles are a lack of a reference to Henrich's article on the subject so long the only general treatment of the subject in English and the exclusion of Philodemus' De Pietate from their survey of ancient mythography, as the second part of that work deals primarily with myth and shows some similarities in form and content to both Apd.
Apollodorus' Library and Hyginus' Myths: Two Handbooks of Greek Mythology
Though Philodemus is not a mythographer in the sense of Apd. Perhaps their most direct contribution to the scholarship on these authors is their detailed attention to the texts themselves. The text of Hyg. Anyone doing serious work on either author should consult their textual notes. Their textual notes at the end of the book serve as a conspectus of where they have weighed in on a reading.
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They advance fewer conjectures for Apd. Admittedly, I have conservative tastes when it comes to emendations, but I found a fair number of their suggestions unnecessary. For example, they translate Apd. As their note and translation make plain, the verb can mean something like "learn more" or "learn in addition," so there's nothing that precludes Heracles from having two teachers in the bow, Eurytos in 2.
Indeed, Scarpi's note ad loc. The reference to Rhadamanthys' role is relevant at this point in Apd. Furthermore, I know of no special connection between Rhadamanthys and tactics. To my mind, there is no problem with the text here. Their translation of Hyg. Some of their conjectures are convincing, but they often seem too quick to emend, though they are well aware of the difficulties in determining when an apparent mistake belongs to Hyg. Attractive, for instance, is T's suggestion of essent morati for F's essent mortui in regardto the oxen that were to take the mother of Cleobis and Biton Cleops and Bitias in Hyg.
They cite for comparison Cicero's account of the story at Tusc.