The Last Events before the Sack (page 643)

Chapter 16, The Trojan War

Previous Page   Table of Contents   Next Page

Sophokles, Lakainai fr 367 R – Tragicorum Graecorum Fragmenta vol. 4, p. 329, ed. S.L. Radt. Göttingen 1977.

Sophokles, Lakainai fr 368 R – Tragicorum Graecorum Fragmenta vol. 4, p. 329, ed. S.L. Radt. Göttingen 1977.

b scholia at Homer, Iliad 6.311 – Scholia Graeca in Homeri Iliadem 3, pp. 302-3, ed. W. Dindorf and E. Maass. Oxford 1877.

Greek Text

Scholia at Lykophron, Alexandra 658 – Lykophronis Alexandra, vol. 2, p. 219, ed E. Scheer. Berlin 1908.

Greek Text

Sophokles fr 799 R – Tragicorum Graecorum Fragmenta vol. 4, p. 542, ed. S.L. Radt. Göttingen 1977.

♠ Servius, Scholia at Vergil, Aeneid 2.166 – Servii Grammatici qui feruntur in Vergilii Carmina commentarii: Aeneis, ed. G. Thilo and H. Hagen, vol. 1, pp. 247-49. Leipzig 1881.

Latin Text

Aristophanes, Sphekes (Wasps) 350-51

Leader of the Chorus
[350] There is surely some hole through which you could manage to squeeze from within, and escape dressed in rags, like the crafty Odysseus.  Greek Text

Scholia at Aristophanes, Sphekes (Wasps) 351 — Scholia Graeca in Aristophanem, p. 144, ed. F. Dübner. Berlin 1877.

Greek Text

♠ Antisthenes, Aias 6 – Antisthenis Fragmenta, ed. F. Caizzi. Milan 1966.

Euripides, Rhesos 499-507

there is Odysseus, a wheedling rascal, but bold enough indeed, [500] and of all men he has wrought most outrage on this country. For he came by night to Athena’s shrine and stole her image and took it to the Argive ships; next he came inside our battlements, clad as a vagrant in a beggar’s garb, and loudly did he curse [505] the Argives, sent as a spy to Ilium; and then went out again, when he had slain the sentinels and warders at the gate.  Greek Text

Lykophron, Alexandra 779-85

For not alien stripes but the liberal seal of Thoas shall remain upon his sides, engraved with rods: stripes which he, our destroyer, shall consent without a murmur to have engraved upon him, putting the voluntary weal upon his frame, that he may ensnare the foemen, with spying wounds and with tears deceiving our king.  Greek Text

Ilias Mikra (Little Iliad) fr 25 PEG – Poetae Epici Graeci 1, pp. 82-83, ed. A. Bernabé. Leipzig 1987.

Edited by Elena Bianchelli, Retired Senior Lecturer of Classical Languages and Culture, Univ. of Georgia, February 2023

 158 total views,  1 views today