Besten Filme Software APOLODORO DE ATENAS PDF

APOLODORO DE ATENAS PDF

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Thespis of Attica 2. Choerilus of Athens 3. Phrynichus of Athens 4. Five of the Canon: Ion of Chios 5. Agathon of Athens 8.

Aristarchus of Tegea 9. Aristias of Phlius Astydamas the Elder Carcinus the Elder Critias of Athens Euphorion of Athens Euripides the Younger Hieronymus of Athens Iophon of Athens Meletus of Athens Morsimus of Athens Neophron of Sicyon Nicomachus of Phrygia Philocles the Elder Appolodoro of Athens Timotheus of Miletus Alcimenes of Megara 2.

Aphareus of Athens 3. Astydamas the Younger 4.

Carcinus the Younger 5. Cleophon of Athens 7.

Patrocles of Thurii Philocles the Younger Python of Catana Sophocles the Younger Theodectes of Phasalis Achaeus of Syracuse 2. Antiphron of Syracuse 3. Dionysius I of Syracause. Seven of Pleiad Canon: Alexander of Aetolia 3. Dionysiades of Tarsus 4. Homerus of Byzantium 6. Lycophron of Atenaas 7. Philiscus of Corcyra 8. Sosiphanes of Syracuse 9. Apollodorus of Tarsus An Athenian orator and tragic poet, was the son of the Rhetorician Hippias and Plathane.

After the death of his father, his mother married the orator Isocrates, who adopted Aphareus as his so, and is said to have written judicial and deliberative speeches.

According to Plutarch, Aphareus wrote thirty-seven tragedies, but the authorship of two of them was a matter of dispute.

Fragmenta historicum graecorum Apollodori Bibliotheca – Apolodoro de Atenas – Google Books

He dde his career as a tragic writer in B. Aphareus gained four prizes in tragedy, two at the Dionysia and two at the Lenaea. A tragic poet, the son of Astydamas the Elder.

The names of some of his tragedies are mentioned by Suidas.

The younger Carcinus was a son either of Theodectes or of Xenocles; and possibly a grandson of Carcinus the elder. He is in all probability apoloodro same as the one who spent a great part of his life at the court of Dionysius II.

This supposition agrees with the statement of Ds, according to whom Carcinus the son of Xenocles lived about B. The tragedies which are referred to by the ancients under the name of Carcinus, probably all belong to the younger Carcinus.

Suidas attributes to him tragedies, but we possess the titles and fragments of nine only and some fragments of uncertain dramas. The following titles are known: As regards the character of the poems of Carcinus, it is usually inferred, from the phrase Karkinou poiemataused to atejas obscure poetry. An Athenian tragic poet of considerable eminence. We have no precise information about the time at which he lived, but the time when he flourished may be fixed about B.

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Nothing is known of his life. It may be assumed that he lived at Athens, and the fragments of his poetry which remain afford abundant proofs, that he was trained in the loose morality which marked Athenian society at ce period, and that his taste was formed after the model of that debased and florid poetry which Euripides first introduced by his innovations on the drama of Aeschylus and Sophocles, and which was carried to its height by the dithyrambic poets of the age.

The following are the plays of Chaeremon of which fragments are preserved: AlphesiboiaAchilleusPhersiktonos or Phersites a title which seems to imply a satyric drama, if not one approaching still nearer to a comedyDionysosThyestesIoMinyaiOdysseus traumatiasOineus and Kentauros.

It is very doubtful whether the last was a tragedy at all, and indeed what sort of poem it was. A tragic poet of Athens, the names of ten of whose dramas are atwnas by Suidas. He is also mentioned by Apo,odoro. A tragic poet, who is said to have begun to exhibit at Athens in B. Of his tragedies only a few titles remain, namely, ThyestesAchilleusHeleneHeraklesMedeiaOidipousChrysipposSemele and it is remarkable that all of these, except the last, are ascribed by Diogenes Laertius to Diogenes the Cynic.

Melanthius in Plutarch complains of the obscurity of a certain Diogenes.

Apolodoro-biblioteca

A tragic and comic poet, mentioned more than once by Stobaeus, who has preserved the names of three of his plays. Of Thurii, a tragic poet, was perhaps contemporary with the younger Sophocles, about the end of the fifth and the beginning of the fourth centuries B. Besides the mention of his Dioscuri in the above passage, and seven lines of his, preserved by Stobaeus, we have no information concerning him.

The great-grandson of Philocles the elder, son of Astydamas the elder, and brother of Astydamas the younger, was also a tragic poet, according to the scholiast on Aristophanes, but a general, according to Suidas.

A dithyrambic poet of the most flourishing period of the later Athenian dithyramb, and also skilful as a painter, was contemporary with Philoxenus, Timotheus, and Telestes, about Ol. The notices of him are very scanty ; but he seems to have been esteemed almost as highly as Timotheus, whom indeed one of his pupils, Philotas, once conquered.

It seems from a passage of Plutarch, that Polyidus went beyond Timotheus in those intricate variations, for the introduction of which the musicians of this period are so frequently attacked.

A remarkable testimony to his popularity throughout Greece is still extant in the form of a decree of the Cnossians, commending Menecles of Teos for having played on the harp at Cnossus “after the manner of Timotheus and Polyidus and the ancient Cretan poets, as becomes an accomplished man. Army of Alexander the Great Total Tragedies: Of Catana, a dramatic poet of the time of Alexander, whom he accompanied into Asia, and whose army he entertained with a satyric drama, when they were celebrating the Dionysia on the banks of the Hydaspes.

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The drama was in ridicule of Harpalus and the Athenians.

Respecting the meaning of the title of the play, Agen, there are various conjectures, all of them very uncertain. The son of Ariston and grandson of the elder Sophocles, was also an Athenian tragic poet.

His grandfather had a great affection for him and endeavoured to train him as the inheritor of his own skill in the art of tragedy. We have no definite statement of his age, apolodlro he was probably under twenty at the time of his grandfather’s death, as he did not begin to exhibit his own dramas till about ten years after that time, namely in B.

He had previously, in B. There is much difficulty as to apolodori proper reading of the numbers of plays and victories ascribed to him. According to the different readings, he exhibited 40 or 11 dramas, and gained 12, 11, or 7 prizes. All that we know of his tragedies is contained in a passage of Clemens Alexandrinus, who refers to statements made in three of them respecting the mere humanity of the Dioscuri.

It is, however, a very probable conjecture that, since Aristophanes of Byzantium pronounced 27 of the plays which were extant in his time under the name of the great Sophocles to be spurious, some of these may have been the productions of his grandson. Suidas also ascribes elegies to the younger Sophocles. The son of Aristander, of Phaselis, a Dorian city of Pamphylia, on the borders of Lycia, was a highly distinguished rhetorician and tragic poet in the time of Philip of Macedon.

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Apolodoro de Atenas

He was a pupil of Isocrates ; and also, according to Suidas, of Plato and of Aristotle. The greater part of his life was spent at Athens, where he died at the early age of forty-one. We may suppose that Theodectes died about B. Theodectes devoted himself, during the first part of his life, entirely to rhetoric, and spolodoro he turned his attention to tragic poetry, but his dramatic works partook largely of the rhetorical character, so that, while in tragedy he may apoldoro regarded as, to some extent, an aoplodoro of Euripides, he must be considered, in his whole literary character, as the disciple of Isocrates, whose atneas he is said to have followed very closely.

It was not till after he had obtained renown in rhetoric, that he turned his attention to tragedy. If, therefore, the view is correct, that he brought out his tragedy of Mausolus at the funeral of the Carian prince in B.

The number of his dramas is uniformly stated as fifty. According to his epitaph, quoted above, he entered the dramatic contests thirteen times, and gained eight victories.