Aristotle mentions two public speeches by Stesichorus: one to the people of Himera, warning them against Phalaris, and another to the people of Locri, warning them against presumption (possibly referring to their war against Rhegium). [22] Hieronymus declared that his poems became sweeter and more swan-like as he approached death,[23] and Cicero knew of a bronzed statue representing him as a bent old man holding a book. Some say that he came from Himera in Sicily, but that was due to him moving from Metauros to Himera later in life. He was a lyric poet. Hello Select your address Black Friday Deals Best Sellers Gift Ideas Electronics Customer Service Books New Releases Home Computers Gift Cards Coupons Sell In Greek mythology, Helen of Troy, Helen, ... set out to reclaim her. [41] His poetry included a description of the river Himera[42] as well as praise for the town named after it,[43] and his poem Geryoneis included a description of Pallantium in Arcadia. Stesichorus (S7 Loeb): D.A. Read your article online and download the PDF from your email or your account. Request Permissions. T1 - The glorious water-carrier: Stesichorus’ Sack of Troy. His works, according to the Suda, were collected in 26 books but each of these was probably a long, narrative poem. You didn't reach the walls of Troy. AU - Finglass, P. J. PY - 2014. Whether or not it was a choral technique, the triadic structure of Stesichorean lyrics allowed for novel arrangements of dactylic meter – the dominant meter in his poems and also the defining meter of Homeric epic – thus allowing for Homeric phrasing to be adapted to new settings. It also distributes the publications of several scientific organisations on a commission basis. [45] Traditional accounts indicate that he was politically active in Magna Graeca. Stesichorus' lyric poetry vividly recreates the most dramatic episodes of Greek myth: the labours of Heracles, the sack of Troy, the vengeance of Orestes, and more besides. [18] Nevertheless, the Suda's dates "fit reasonably well" with other indications of Stesichorus's life-span — for example, they are consistent with a claim elsewhere in Suda that the poet Sappho was his contemporary, along with Alcaeus and Pittacus, and also with the claim, attested by other sources, that Phalaris was his contemporary. Campbell (ed.). This item is part of JSTOR collection With a personal account, you can read up to 100 articles each month for free. Schol.A.Pind.10.19, cited by David Cambell. Phonetics, dialectology and language history. According to one modern scholar, however, this saying could instead refer to the following three lines of his poem The Palinode, addressed to Helen of Troy:[51]. His name was originally Teisias, according to the Byzantine lexicon Suda (10th century ad). 5, The University of Michigan Press, 1959, Pausanias 3.19.11–13, cited by Campbell in. Stesichorus was from Himera in Sicily and probably lived in the first half of the sixth century B.C. Select the purchase pp. Unfortunately, by the time of the arrival of Astyanax’s corpse, Andro… [38] On the other hand, the western Greeks were not very different from their eastern counterparts and his poetry cannot be regarded exclusively as a product of the Greek West . Il y a, par exemple, une scène montrant Enée et son père Anchises partant «pour Hespérie » avec des «objets sacrés», ce qui pourrait avoir plus à voir avec la poésie de Virgile qu'avec celle de Stesichorus. It was residence of the poets Ibycus and Stesichorus (c. Noté /5. All Rights Reserved. Stesichorus (Ancient Greek: Στησίχορος, circa 640 – 555 BCE) was the first great poet of the Greek West. He was called Stesichorus because he was the first to establish (stesai) a chorus of singers to the cithara; his name was originally Tisias. Moreover the name wasn't unique — there seems to have been more than one poet of this name[50] (see Spurious works below). I. Stesichorus was born in Metauros (modern Gioia Tauro) in Calabria, Southern Italy[12][13][14][15][16] c. 630 BC and died in Katane (modern Catania) in Sicily in 555 BC. The sack of Troy in Stesichorus and Apollodorus. When exiled from Pallantium in Arcadia he came to Katane (Catania) and when he died there was buried in front of the gate which is called Stesichorean after him. The group of editors from different disciplines evaluate the incoming manuscripts including also referees from other countries. According to the poet Stesichorus, Orestes was a small child at the time of Agamemnon’s murder and was smuggled to safety by his nurse. In both their actions and their speeches he gives due dignity to his characters, and if only he had shown restraint he could possibly have been regarded as a close rival of Homer; but he is redundant and diffuse, a fault to be sure but explained by the abundance of what he had to say." 1978. The publishing house is specialised on (mainly academic) publications treating with archaeology, prehistory, ancient history and related themes. Several of his poems sung of the adventures of Heracles; one dealt with the siege of Thebes, another with the sack of Troy. However, Stesichorus did more than recast the form of epic poetry – works such as the Palinode were also a recasting of epic material: in that version of the Trojan War, the combatants fought over a phantom Helen while the real Helen either stayed home or went to Egypt (see a summary below). The Sack of Troy Seeing what splendid results were achieved by others in the Geryoneis (P.Oxy?617), I attempted, with some success, to reconstruct the metrical scheme of the IIiu Persis (P. Oxy.2619). It can be appreciated today as never before, thanks to the recent discovery of ancient manuscripts buried for some two millennia in the sands of Egypt. of the Sack of Troy in Athenaeus should be connected with the above papyrus; (ii) that the resulting frag ment cornes from the beginning of the poem; (iii) that careful considération of the fragment affords us a rare chance to appreciate aspects of Stesichorus' poetic technique. A scene from the Tabula Iliaca, bearing the inscription "Sack of Troy according to Stesichorus" Stesichorus (Greek: Στησίχορος, Stēsikhoros, c. 630 – 555 BC) was the first great lyric poet of the West. AbeBooks.com: Stesichorus: The Poems (Cambridge Classical Texts and Commentaries) (9781107078345) by Stesichorus and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great prices. [44] His possible exile from Arcadia is attributed by one modern scholar to rivalry between Tegea and Sparta. [35] The poet's mathematically inclined brother was named Mamertinus by the Suda but a scholiast in a commentary on Euclid named him Mamercus. JSTOR®, the JSTOR logo, JPASS®, Artstor®, Reveal Digital™ and ITHAKA® are registered trademarks of ITHAKA. Another ancient tradition, told by Stesichorus, tells of how "not she, but her wraith only, had passed to Troy, while she was borne by the Gods to the land of Egypt, and there remained until the day when her lord , turning aside on the homeward voyage, should find her there." 82–83. The titles of more than half of them are recorded by ancient sources:[74], Some poems were wrongly attributed to Stesichorus by ancient sources, including bucolic poems and some love songs such as Calyce and Rhadine. Helen of Troy's bad character was a common theme among poets such as Sappho and Alcaeus and, according to various ancient accounts, Stesichorus viewed her in the same light until she magically punished him with blindness for blaspheming her in one of his poems. [63] Moreover, the versatility of lyric meter is suited to solo performance with self-accompaniment on the lyre[64] – which is how Homer himself delivered poetry. The beginning of the Stesichorus poem “Sack of Troy” // Bulltein of the Leningrad State University. Despite having an agonizingly fervent wish to bury her son herself, in the end, it was Hecuba, her mother-in-law, who prepared his body for proper burial. He had a brother Mamertinus who was an expert in geometry and a second brother Helianax, a law-giver. P. 52-70. See The Queen's Speech in the Lille fragment for more on Stesichorus's style. Stesichorus' lyric poetry vividly recreates the most dramatic episodes of Greek myth: the labours of Heracles, the sack of Troy, the vengeance of Orestes, and more besides. [30] Stesichorus might be regarded as Hesiod's literary "heir" (his treatment of Helen in the Palinode, for example, may have owed much to Hesiod's Catalogue of Women)[31] and maybe this was the source of confusion about a family relationship. [5], The following description of the birthplace of the monster Geryon, preserved as a quote by the geographer Strabo,[6] is characteristic of the "descriptive fulness" of his style:[7]. Sack of Troy by the Greek poet Stesichorus. Access supplemental materials and multimedia. Athenaeus 4.172de, cited by David Cambell, "Ooops! Achetez neuf ou d'occasion M3 - Article (Academic Journal) Quintillian[58], In a similar vein, Dionysius of Halicarnassus commends Stesichorus for "...the magnificence of the settings of his subject matter; in them he has preserved the traits and reputations of his characters",[59] and Longinus puts him in select company with Herodotus, Archilochus and Plato as the 'most Homeric' of authors.[60]. Now Stesichorus, in the Sack of Troy, includes Klymenê in the number of the captives; and similarly, in the Homeward Voyages [Nostoi], he speaks of Aristomakhê as the daughter of Priam and the wife of Kritolaos, son of Hiketaon. davies/finglass) 533 Fragments perhaps by Stesichorus (fr. A scholiast writing in a margin on Hesiod's Theogony noted that Stesichorus gave the monster wings, six hands and six feet, whereas Hesiod himself had only described it as 'three-headed'. Jasper Griffin, "Greek Myth and Hesiod", J. Boardman, J. Griffin and O. Murray (eds), Richard Lattimore translation, "Hesiod" Intro. P.Oxy.2506 fr.26col.i, cited by David Cambell. option. Hector’s wife, Andromache, lived long enough to learn of the death of her child as well. Over recent decades, however, the recovery of substantial portions of his poetry has enabled a reassessment of his significance. Stesichorus indeed made a new departure by using lyric poetry to celebrate gods and heroes rather than human feelings and passions. A remarkable example is what might have been Stesichorus’ most famous and most debated poem, ... For example, at F 103.27 and 32 ( Sack of Troy) Finglass’s readings are not supported by what I can see in available reproductions. It can be appreciated today as never before, thanks to the recent discovery of ancient manuscripts buried for some two millennia in the sands of Egypt. The Homeric qualities of Stesichorus' poetry are demonstrated in a fragment of his poem Geryoneis describing the death of the monster Geryon. "[56] The account is repeated by Pliny the Elder[57] but it was the epic qualities of his work that most impressed ancient commentators,[50] though with some reservations on the part of Quintillian: "The greatness of Stesichorus' genius is shown among other things by his subject-matter: he sings of the most important wars and the most famous commanders and sustains on his lyre the weight of epic poetry. Achetez neuf ou d'occasion Luvian ahha ~ Greek a[cri // Ancient Balkan Studies 3. [100] Scholars are divided as to whether or not it accurately depicts incidents described by Stesichorus in his poem Sack of Troy. [in Russian] 2. The journal is able to publish new and important documents in a very short time and gives scholars the opportunity to react quickly to new finds. This is the accepted author manuscript (AAM). [32] According to Stephanus of Byzantium[33] and the philosopher Plato[34] the poet's father was named Euphemus, but an inscription on a herm from Tivoli listed him as Euclides. [40] On the other hand, a Doric/Ionian flavour was fashionable among later poets — it is found in the 'choral' lyrics of the Ionian poets Simonides and Bacchylides — and it might have been fashionable even in Stesichorus's own day. TY - JOUR. [73]. Charles Segal, 'Archaic Choral Lyric' – P. Easterling and E. Kenney (eds). [99], Bovillae, about twelve miles outside Rome, was the original site of a monument dating from the Augustan period and now located in the Capitoline Museum. Stesichorus, which in Greek means “instructor of choruses,” was a byname derived from his professional activity, which he JSTOR is part of ITHAKA, a not-for-profit organization helping the academic community use digital technologies to preserve the scholarly record and to advance research and teaching in sustainable ways. Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 102 See J. Kwapisz, The Greek Figure Poems , op. The first step was to identify strophe and antistrophe in the line-ends of fr.l col. Dr. Rudolf Habelt Ltd. was founded in 1948 as an antiquarian bookshop. Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik, Read Online (Free) relies on page scans, which are not currently available to screen readers. The development of *u in the Pamphylian dialect // Linguistic studies 1976. Retrouvez Stesichorus: The Poems et des millions de livres en stock sur Amazon.fr. Sack of Troy (davies/finglass) 395 Cerberus (davies/finglass) 459 Cycnus (davies/finglass) 462 The Returns (davies/finglass) 470 The Returns? 7–13, esp. A History of Ancient Greek Literature", https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Stesichorus&oldid=992863778, Articles containing Ancient Greek (to 1453)-language text, Short description is different from Wikidata, Wikipedia articles with CINII identifiers, Wikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiers, Wikipedia articles with SUDOC identifiers, Wikipedia articles with WORLDCATID identifiers, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, This page was last edited on 7 December 2020, at 14:35. [46] Philodemus believed that the poet once stood between two armies (which two, he doesn't say) and reconciled them with a song — but there is a similar story about Terpander. Modern scholars tend to accept the general thrust of the ancient comments – even the 'fault' noted by Quintillian gets endorsement: 'longwindedness', as one modern scholar calls it, citing, as proof of it, the interval of 400 lines separating Geryon's death from his eloquent anticipation of it. πυμάταν εἰς Ἀχέροντος ὁδόν in line 4 of the partridge epigram. Stesichoros' Fragmente und Biographie by Stesichorus ( Book ) La chaste Sappho de Lesbos et Stesichore dont la concurrence et les prétentions lui inspirèrent l'Ode II. The stone monument features scenes from the fall of Troy, depicted in low relief, and an inscription: Ιλίου Πέρσις κατα Στησίχορον ('Sack of Troy according to Stesichorus'). [19] Aristotle quoted a speech the poet is supposed to have made to the people of Himera warning them against the tyrannical ambitions of Phalaris. / Finglass, P. J. T1 - The glorious water-carrier: Stesichorus’ Sack of Troy. They say that he was blinded for writing abuse of Helen and recovered his sight after writing an encomium of Helen, the Palinode, as the result of a dream. The sack of Troy in Stesichorus and Apollodorus. [20] The Byzantine grammarian Tzetzes also listed him as a contemporary of the tyrant and yet made him a contemporary of the philosopher Pythagoras as well. Noté /5. Check out using a credit card or bank account with. 2. p. 13. [24] Eusebius dated his floruit in Olympiad 42.2 (611/10 BC) and his death in Olympiad 55.1 (560/59 BC). 103 Unless Dionysus’ katabasis is meant, as Marco Perale thinks (private communication); cf. Stesichorus, Greek poet known for his distinctive choral lyric verse on epic themes. To access this article, please, Access everything in the JPASS collection, Download up to 10 article PDFs to save and keep, Download up to 120 article PDFs to save and keep. The specific dates given by the Suda for Stesichorus have been dismissed by one modern scholar as "specious precision"[17] — its dates for the floruit of Alcman (the 27th Olympiad), the life of Stesichorus (37th–56th Olympiads) and the birth of Simonides (the 56th Olympiad) virtually lay these three poets end-to-end, a coincidence that seems to underscore a convenient division between old and new styles of poetry. [54] According to a colourful account recorded by Pausanias, she later sent an explanation to Stesichorus via a man from Croton, who was on a pilgrimage to White Island in the Black Sea (near the mouth of the Blue Danube), and it was in response to this that Stesichorus composed the Palinode,[55] absolving her of all blame for the Trojan War and thus restoring himself to full sight. He is best known for telling epic stories in lyric metres[1] but he is also famous for some ancient traditions about his life, such as his opposition to the tyrant Phalaris, and the blindness he is said to have incurred and cured by composing verses first insulting and then flattering to Helen of Troy. Stesichorus Last updated January 25, 2020 A scene from the Tabula Iliaca, bearing the inscription "Sack of Troy according to Stesichorus". Retrouvez Stesichorus: The Poems et des millions de livres en stock sur Amazon.fr. There is, for example, a scene showing Aeneas and his father Anchises departing 'for Hesperia' with 'sacred objects', which might have more to do with the poetry of Virgil than with that of Stesichorus.[101][102][103]. 1976. Born probably in Metaurus in South Italy (today’s Gioia Tauro), he subsequently settled in Himera on the north coast of Sicily. [37] It was also a sympathetic environment for his most famous poem, The Palinode, composed in praise of Helen, an important cult figure in the Doric diaspora. [72] The enduring freshness of his art, in spite of its epic traditions, is borne out by Ammianus Marcellinus in an anecdote about Socrates: happening to overhear, on the eve of his own execution, the rendition of a song of Stesichorus, the old philosopher asked to be taught it: "So that I may know something more when I depart from life." [21] According to Lucian, the poet lived to 85 years of age. How Stesichorus Began His Sack of Troy Apollo there is a depiction of the legend of Troy, in which Epeius brings water to the Atridae, as Stesichorus also says: 'for the daughter of Zeus pitied him as he continuously carried water for the kings.' I can't find the page you're looking for", "p.114-5. In date he was later than the lyric poet Alcman, since he was born in the 37th Olympiad (632/28 BC). 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Scholar observed in 1967: `` Time has dealt more harshly with Stesichorus than with any other lyric! ( free ) relies on page scans, which are not currently available screen... Brother Mamertinus who was an expert in geometry and a second brother Helianax, a.... Antiquarian bookshop no prose-writer, who makes mention of Xenodikê divided as to whether or not it accurately depicts described... Segal, 'Archaic choral lyric ' – P. Easterling and E. Kenney ( eds.... Which are not currently available to screen readers // Ancient Balkan studies 3 development of * u the... Finglass, P. J. t1 - the glorious water-carrier: Stesichorus ’ of. The University of Michigan Press, 1959, Pausanias 3.19.11–13, cited by David Cambell ``! In antiquity ; but by about ad 400 his works had been almost completely lost month for free for... ; his impressive name means ‘ he who sets up the chorus ’, which are not currently to... Water-Carrier: Stesichorus ’ Sack of Troy, ” ZPE 185,,... 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