By Gilbert Murray
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Extra info for A History of Ancient Greek Literature (19061897)
Iv- EDITOR'S GENERAL INTRODUCTION THE vast progress made in all departments of literary scholarship, and the minuteness with which knowledge is now subdivided, threaten to leave the general reader bewildered at the diversity and bulk of what is presented to him. The exact historian of literature concentrates his attention on so narrow a field that he cannot be expected to appeal to a wide class; those who study what he writes are, or must in some measure grow to be, his fellow-specialists. But the more precisely each little area is surveyed in detail, the more necessary does it become for us to return at frequent intervals to an inspection of the general scheme of which each topographical study is but a fragment magnified.
26- æolic stands and the Ionic cannot, in the later parts the Ionic stands and the æolic cannot. g. λα + ̑ος, 'people,' keeps its a, because the Ionic word was δη+̑μος. For a 'temple' the Ionic νηǷ8ς stands everywhere, but that is just because temples are a late development; the oldest worship was at altars in the open air. 1 There are many exceptions to these rules. Dr. Fick of Göttingen, who has translated all the 'older parts' of Homer back to a supposed original Æolic, leaving what will not transcribe as either late or spurious, has found himself obliged to be inconsistent in his method; when FιδέσUθαι occurs without a F he sometimes counts it as evidence of lateness, sometimes alters it into íκέσΘαι.
1844, esp. p. 289. -28- panion of Odysseus, who represents the North - West islands. He is the son of Tydeus, who ate his enemy's head, and the kinsman of Agrios ('Savage') and the 'sons of Agrios' -- the mere lion-hero of the ferocious tribes of the North-West. Agamemnon himself comes from the plain of Thessaly. He is king of Argos; only in a few late passages, of Mycenæ. Aristarchus long ago pointed out that 'Pelasgian Argos' in Homer means the plain of Thessaly. But 'horse-rearing Argos' must be the same, for Argos of the Peloponnese was without cavalry even in historical times.
A History of Ancient Greek Literature (19061897) by Gilbert Murray