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'philippic histories' by fourth-century writers, theopompus and anaximenes (1) 1
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conquest of egypt by alexander the great in 332 ‐ a radically new chapter in the history of reception (1) 1
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f. jacoby's collection, fragments of lost greek historians - 13 possible writers of histories of macedonia (1) 1
f. jacoby's collection, fragments of lost greek historians ‐ 13 possible writers of histories of macedonia (1) 1
from homer to euripides - direct greek contacts with egypt in the bronze age (1) 1
from homer to euripides ‐ direct greek contacts with egypt in the bronze age (1) 1
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homeric hymn to dionysos egypt - featuring alongside cyprus and the hyperboreans, as possible destinations for the captive dionysos (1) 1
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ionian enlightenment of seventh-fifth centuries - long tradition of comment on egypt (1) 1
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le mirage eégyptien, reception of egypt in greek literature from homer to aristotle (1) 1
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reception of pharaonic egypt ‐ in classical antiquity (1) 1
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stories of alexander, on the persian side ‐ sympathetic to the greeks (1) 1
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‘philippic histories’ by fourth‐century writers, theopompus and anaximenes (1) 1
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11/2010, ISBN 1405179368, 19
This chapter contains sections titled: Introduction Literary Evidence Epigraphic Evidence Conclusion Bibliographical Essay 
Diodorus in the Peloponnesian War ‐ episodes in connection with Archelaus | Aristotle's life in Macedonia ‐ as tutor of Alexander the Great | Herodotus, earliest historian, whose work survives ‐ three kinds of material on Macedonia | ‘Philippic histories’ by fourth‐century writers, Theopompus (FGrH 115) and Anaximenes (FGrH 72) ‐ surviving in fragments | stories of Alexander, on the Persian side ‐ sympathetic to the Greeks | evidences, literary and epigraphic evidence ‐ and Roman conquest | inscriptions, on questions about Macedonia ‐ basileus (‘king’), formal title of Macedonian rulers | epigraphic evidence ‐ inscriptions on durable materials, of the modern world | literary evidence ‐ genealogy for Macedonians' eponymous ancestor Macedon | F. Jacoby's collection, fragments of lost Greek historians ‐ 13 possible writers of histories of Macedonia | Stories of Alexander, on the Persian side - sympathetic to the Greeks | F. Jacoby's collection, fragments of lost Greek historians - 13 possible writers of histories of Macedonia | Evidences, literary and epigraphic evidence - and Roman conquest | 'Philippic histories' by fourth-century writers, Theopompus (FGrH 115) and Anaximenes (FGrH 72) - surviving in fragments | Aristotle's life in Macedonia - as tutor of Alexander the Great | Diodorus in the Peloponnesian War - episodes in connection with Archelaus | Inscriptions, on questions about Macedonia - basileus ('king'), formal title of Macedonian rulers | Epigraphic evidence - inscriptions on durable materials, of the modern world | Literary evidence - genealogy for Macedonians' eponymous ancestor Macedon | Herodotus, earliest historian, whose work survives - three kinds of material on Macedonia
Book Chapter
04/2010, ISBN 1405155981, Volume 2, 20
This chapter contains sections titled: From Homer to Euripides The Fourth Century to the Macedonian Conquest From the Macedonian Conquest to the End of... 
reception of Pharaonic Egypt ‐ in classical antiquity | reception of Egyptian culture | conquest of Egypt by Alexander the Great in 332 ‐ a radically new chapter in the history of reception | from Homer to Euripides ‐ direct Greek contacts with Egypt in the Bronze Age | Le Mirage eégyptien, reception of Egypt in Greek literature from Homer to Aristotle | Homeric Hymn to Dionysos Egypt ‐ featuring alongside Cyprus and the Hyperboreans, as possible destinations for the captive Dionysos | Ps‐Homeric and Hesiodic corpus, with much to offer ‐ its sad state of preservation offering hints of riches lost | Egypt's conversion, by writers ‐ as an ideal or even utopian state | textual traditions, not all of one type or one literary genre | Ionian enlightenment of seventh–fifth centuries ‐ long tradition of comment on Egypt | Textual traditions, not all of one type or one literary genre | Conquest of Egypt by Alexander the Great in 332 - a radically new chapter in the history of reception | Reception of Egyptian culture | From Homer to Euripides - direct Greek contacts with Egypt in the Bronze Age | Egypt's conversion, by writers - as an ideal or even utopian state | Homeric Hymn to Dionysos Egypt - featuring alongside Cyprus and the Hyperboreans, as possible destinations for the captive Dionysos | Reception of Pharaonic Egypt - in classical antiquity | Ps-Homeric and Hesiodic corpus, with much to offer - its sad state of preservation offering hints of riches lost | Ionian enlightenment of seventh-fifth centuries - long tradition of comment on Egypt
Book Chapter
International Journal of the Classical Tradition, ISSN 1073-0508, 7/2007, Volume 14, Issue 1/2, pp. 51 - 73
The Pindaric nature of Ben Jonson's late ode To the immortall memorie, and friendship of that noble paire, Sir Lucius Cary, and Sir H. Morison (Underwood 70)... 
Literary criticism | Praise poetry | Odes | Narrative poetry | Lyric poetry | Poetry | Muses | Literary style | Stanzas | Song lyrics | Humanities, general | Classical Studies | Languages and Literature | Cultural Heritage | Humanities / Arts | Arts
Journal Article
The Classical Quarterly, ISSN 0009-8388, 5/2005, Volume 55, Issue 1, pp. 235 - 249
Pausanias makes an announcement before he launches into a story about a hitherto unknown aspect of the assassination of Hipparchus and of Hippias' subsequent... 
Oral tradition | Travel | Cultural history | Traditions | Oral literature | Local histories | High culture | Statues | History | Classical literature | PANHELLENION | WORLD | CLASSICS | Literary criticism | Assassinations & assassination attempts
Journal Article
01/2016, ISBN 1339355337
The Alexander romance—a heroic narrative loosely based on the life of Alexander the Great—was one of the most widely copied texts throughout premodern Europe... 
Comparative literature | Literary criticism | Persian language | European languages | Literature | Middle Eastern literature | Middle Eastern history | Romance languages
Dissertation
Mnemosyne, ISSN 0026-7074, 2006, Volume 59, Issue 2, pp. 260 - 267
Journal Article
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