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Brand New, Unread Copy in Perfect Condition. A+ Customer Service! Summary: Explores Lucian's influence on Renaissance writers. Buchnummer des Verkäufers

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Inhaltsangabe: The works of the second-century Greek satirist Lucian enjoyed a tremendous vogue in the early Renaissance. His Greek prose furnished one of the first texts in the Florentine classroom around 1400, and it aroused as much interest as Plato. At first praised as an eloquent rhetorician, Lucian was soon appreciated for his irreverent wit, which inspired new satirical and paradoxical currents in Renaissance literature.
Until now, no study has attempted to connect the Latin translators and imitators of Lucian with his wider European influence. In Lucian and the Latins, David Marsh describes how Renaissance authors rediscovered the comic writings of Lucian. He traces how Lucianic themes and structures made an essential contribution to European literature beginning with a survey of Latin translations and imitations, which gave new direction to European letters in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. The Lucianic dialogues of the dead and dialogues of the gods were immensely popular, despite the religious backlash of the sixteenth century. The paradoxical encomium, represented by Lucian's "The Fly" and "The Parasite," inspired so-called serious humanists like Leonardo Bruni and Guarino of Verona. Lucian's "True Story" initiated the genre of the fantastic journey, which enjoyed considerable popularity during the Renaissance age of discovery. Humanist descendants of this work include Thomas More's Utopia and much of Rabelais' Pantagruel.
Lucian and the Latins will attract readers interested in a wide variety of subjects: the classical tradition, the early Italian Renaissance, the origins of modern European literature, and the uses of humor and satire as instruments of cultural critique.
David Marsh is Professor of Italian, Rutgers University.

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Marsh, David
Verlag: University of Michigan Press (1998)
ISBN 10: 0472108468 ISBN 13: 9780472108466
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Buchbeschreibung University of Michigan Press, 1998. Hardcover. Buchzustand: Good. 0472108468 Minor wear, including corner bumps and light marks to cover. Otherwise in very good used condition, with clean unmarked pages, spine intact, bindings firm. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 170929NCN5-03

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Buchbeschreibung University of Michigan Press. Buchzustand: very good. 1998. First Edition. hardcover. Dustcover: very good. ISBN:0472108468. sku256018: Buchnummer des Verkäufers 256018

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Buchbeschreibung University of Michigan Press, 1998. Hardcover. Buchzustand: Fine. Zustand des Schutzumschlags: Fine. Lucian was a 2nd Century Greek satirist. ; 8vo 8" - 9" tall; 232 pp; Recentiores: Later Latin Texts and Contexts. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 28527

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Buchbeschreibung Univ Michigan Press. Buchzustand: BRAND NEW. BRAND NEW Hardcover A Brand New Quality Book from a Full-Time Bookshop in business since 1992!. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 2264038

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Buchbeschreibung University of Chicago press. Buchzustand: New. Brand New. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 0472108468

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Buchbeschreibung The University of Michigan Press, 1998. HRD. Buchzustand: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Buchnummer des Verkäufers CE-9780472108466

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Buchbeschreibung The University of Michigan Press, United States, 1998. Hardback. Buchzustand: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. The works of the second-century Greek satirist Lucian enjoyed a tremendous vogue in the early Renaissance. His Greek prose furnished one of the first texts in the Florentine classroom around 1400, and it aroused as much interest as Plato. At first praised as an eloquent rhetorician, Lucian was soon appreciated for his irreverent wit, which inspired new satirical and paradoxical currents in Renaissance literature.Until now, no study has attempted to connect the Latin translators and imitators of Lucian with his wider European influence. In Lucian and the Latins, David Marsh describes how Renaissance authors rediscovered the comic writings of Lucian. He traces how Lucianic themes and structures made an essential contribution to European literature beginning with a survey of Latin translations and imitations, which gave new direction to European letters in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. The Lucianic dialogues of the dead and dialogues of the gods were immensely popular, despite the religious backlash of the sixteenth century. The paradoxical encomium, represented by Lucian s The Fly and The Parasite, inspired so-called serious humanists like Leonardo Bruni and Guarino of Verona. Lucian s True Story initiated the genre of the fantastic journey, which enjoyed considerable popularity during the Renaissance age of discovery. Humanist descendants of this work include Thomas More s Utopia and much of Rabelais Pantagruel.Lucian and the Latins will attract readers interested in a wide variety of subjects: the classical tradition, the early Italian Renaissance, the origins of modern European literature, and the uses of humor and satire as instruments of cultural critique.David Marsh is Professor of Italian, Rutgers University. Buchnummer des Verkäufers AAN9780472108466

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Buchbeschreibung The University of Michigan Press, United States, 1998. Hardback. Buchzustand: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. The works of the second-century Greek satirist Lucian enjoyed a tremendous vogue in the early Renaissance. His Greek prose furnished one of the first texts in the Florentine classroom around 1400, and it aroused as much interest as Plato. At first praised as an eloquent rhetorician, Lucian was soon appreciated for his irreverent wit, which inspired new satirical and paradoxical currents in Renaissance literature.Until now, no study has attempted to connect the Latin translators and imitators of Lucian with his wider European influence. In Lucian and the Latins, David Marsh describes how Renaissance authors rediscovered the comic writings of Lucian. He traces how Lucianic themes and structures made an essential contribution to European literature beginning with a survey of Latin translations and imitations, which gave new direction to European letters in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. The Lucianic dialogues of the dead and dialogues of the gods were immensely popular, despite the religious backlash of the sixteenth century. The paradoxical encomium, represented by Lucian s The Fly and The Parasite, inspired so-called serious humanists like Leonardo Bruni and Guarino of Verona. Lucian s True Story initiated the genre of the fantastic journey, which enjoyed considerable popularity during the Renaissance age of discovery. Humanist descendants of this work include Thomas More s Utopia and much of Rabelais Pantagruel.Lucian and the Latins will attract readers interested in a wide variety of subjects: the classical tradition, the early Italian Renaissance, the origins of modern European literature, and the uses of humor and satire as instruments of cultural critique.David Marsh is Professor of Italian, Rutgers University. Buchnummer des Verkäufers AAN9780472108466

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Buchbeschreibung The University of Michigan Press, United States, 1998. Hardback. Buchzustand: New. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. The works of the second-century Greek satirist Lucian enjoyed a tremendous vogue in the early Renaissance. His Greek prose furnished one of the first texts in the Florentine classroom around 1400, and it aroused as much interest as Plato. At first praised as an eloquent rhetorician, Lucian was soon appreciated for his irreverent wit, which inspired new satirical and paradoxical currents in Renaissance literature.Until now, no study has attempted to connect the Latin translators and imitators of Lucian with his wider European influence. In Lucian and the Latins, David Marsh describes how Renaissance authors rediscovered the comic writings of Lucian. He traces how Lucianic themes and structures made an essential contribution to European literature beginning with a survey of Latin translations and imitations, which gave new direction to European letters in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. The Lucianic dialogues of the dead and dialogues of the gods were immensely popular, despite the religious backlash of the sixteenth century. The paradoxical encomium, represented by Lucian s The Fly and The Parasite, inspired so-called serious humanists like Leonardo Bruni and Guarino of Verona. Lucian s True Story initiated the genre of the fantastic journey, which enjoyed considerable popularity during the Renaissance age of discovery. Humanist descendants of this work include Thomas More s Utopia and much of Rabelais Pantagruel.Lucian and the Latins will attract readers interested in a wide variety of subjects: the classical tradition, the early Italian Renaissance, the origins of modern European literature, and the uses of humor and satire as instruments of cultural critique.David Marsh is Professor of Italian, Rutgers University. Buchnummer des Verkäufers BTE9780472108466

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Buchbeschreibung University of Michigan Press, 1999. Hardcover. Buchzustand: New. Buchnummer des Verkäufers DADAX0472108468

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