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Classical Literary Criticism (1965)

de T. S. Dorsch (Tradutor)

Outros autores: Aristotle (Contribuinte), Horace (Contribuinte), Longinus (Contribuinte)

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Aristotle was born at Stageira, in the dominion of the kings of Macedonia, in 384 BC. For twenty years he studied at Athens in the Academy of Plato, on whose death in 347 he left, and, some time later, became tutor of the young Alexander the Great. When Alexander succeeded to the throne of Macedonia in 335, Aristotle returned to Athens and established his school and research institute, the Lyceum, to which his great erudition attracted a large number of scholars. After Alexander's death in 323, anti-Macedonian feeling drove Aristotle out of Athens, and he fled to Chalcis in Euboea, where he died in 322. His writings, which were of extraordinary range, profoundly affected the whole course of ancient and medieval philosophy, and they are still eagerly studied and debated by philosophers today. Very many of them have survived and among the most famous are the Ethics and the Politics. Quintus Horatius Flaccus was born in 6 B.C. at Venusia in Apulia. His father, though once a slave, had made enough money as an auctioneer to send his son to a well-known school in Rome and subsequently to university in Athens. There Horace joined Brutus' army and served on his staff until the defeat at Philippi in 42 BC. On returning to Rome, he found that his father was dead and his property had been confiscated, but he succeeded in obtaining a secretarial post in the treasury, which gave him enough to live on. The poetry he wrote in the next few years impressed Virgil, who introduced him to the great patron Maecenas in 38 BC. This event marked the beginning of a life-long friendship. From now on Horace had no financial worries; he moved freely among the leading poets and statesmen of Rome; his work was admired by Augustus, and indeed after Virgil's death in 19 BC he was virtually Poet Laureate. Horace died in 8 BC, only a few months after Maecenas.… (mais)
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I acquired this book to read "On the Sublime" by Pseudo-Longinus. I was never a big fan of Aristotle, and I'd already read Horace's Ars Poetica, so I was surprised when I finished reading that I enjoyed the Aristotle piece the most out of the three. The other two pieces are still worth reading, and overall, this book is a nice compilation of early literary criticism. Aristotle and Pseudo-Longinus read more like theoretical treatises while Horace is more pragmatic and full of advice. I loved Aristotle and Pseudo-Longinus where they quoted from works that are no longer extant, especially all the Euripides, one of my favorite tragedians.

While there are many quotable pieces from all three works, I liked this one the best from Pseudo-Longinus: "For a piece is truly great only if it can stand up to repeated examination, and if it is difficult, or, rather, impossible to resist its appeal, and it remains firmly and ineffaceably in the memory." (Longinus 7, p. 107). ( )
  drew_asson | Dec 3, 2020 |
Contains: Aristotle, On the Art of Poetry; Horace, On the Art of Poetry; Longinus, On the Sublime ( )
  Jannemangan | Apr 6, 2010 |
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Dorsch, T. S.Tradutorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
AristotleContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
HoraceContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
LonginusContribuinteautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
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Aristotle was born at Stageira, in the dominion of the kings of Macedonia, in 384 BC. For twenty years he studied at Athens in the Academy of Plato, on whose death in 347 he left, and, some time later, became tutor of the young Alexander the Great. When Alexander succeeded to the throne of Macedonia in 335, Aristotle returned to Athens and established his school and research institute, the Lyceum, to which his great erudition attracted a large number of scholars. After Alexander's death in 323, anti-Macedonian feeling drove Aristotle out of Athens, and he fled to Chalcis in Euboea, where he died in 322. His writings, which were of extraordinary range, profoundly affected the whole course of ancient and medieval philosophy, and they are still eagerly studied and debated by philosophers today. Very many of them have survived and among the most famous are the Ethics and the Politics. Quintus Horatius Flaccus was born in 6 B.C. at Venusia in Apulia. His father, though once a slave, had made enough money as an auctioneer to send his son to a well-known school in Rome and subsequently to university in Athens. There Horace joined Brutus' army and served on his staff until the defeat at Philippi in 42 BC. On returning to Rome, he found that his father was dead and his property had been confiscated, but he succeeded in obtaining a secretarial post in the treasury, which gave him enough to live on. The poetry he wrote in the next few years impressed Virgil, who introduced him to the great patron Maecenas in 38 BC. This event marked the beginning of a life-long friendship. From now on Horace had no financial worries; he moved freely among the leading poets and statesmen of Rome; his work was admired by Augustus, and indeed after Virgil's death in 19 BC he was virtually Poet Laureate. Horace died in 8 BC, only a few months after Maecenas.

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