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Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 2020; 391126–151 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/ca.2020.39.1.126
Published: 01 April 2020
... body of all men follows powerful death, but a still living image (eidolon) of a lifetime is left behind, for this alone is from the gods. It sleeps when the limbs are active, but to them as they sleep in many dreams it reveals the encroaching decision of delights or difficulties. These lines draw a...
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 2016; 352189–214 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/ca.2016.35.2.189
Published: 01 October 2016
... fully clothed, after all, as Achilles knew him, not naked like his corpse that lies on the shore.33 Achilles realizes that his mind has deceived him only when he reaches out to embrace Patroklos. Only then, when he grasps at empty air, does he understand it was merely an image, what he calls an eidolon...
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1994; 132234–255 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25011015
Published: 01 October 1994
... and T. M. Klein, eds., Classical Mythology in Twentieth-Century Thought andLiterature (Lubbock, 1980) 163-86. 4 Diomedes' reach (5.445-53) Will Prost, The Eidolon of Helen: Diachronic Edition of a Myth (Ph.D. dissertation, The Catholic University of America, 1977) 24-25 5 Pucci (above, n...
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1998; 171123–150 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25011076
Published: 01 April 1998
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1997; 162259–277 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25011065
Published: 01 October 1997
... solution to the problematic. In the Propertian fiction, the lover is a mere eidolon and Cynthia hopelessly refractory;"3 neither can wholly match the other's desire. Instead of subjecting their passions to a vigilant restraint, however, as Lucretius counsels the lover to do, the elegiac couple indulge in...
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1997; 161151–203 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25011057
Published: 01 April 1997
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1997; 1618–33 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25011052
Published: 01 April 1997
... eidolon of Helen to the woman whom Nero chose to be his concubine because (it was said) she greatly resembled his mother Agrippina.56 And so on. But in all such cases we are dealing with people: with people represented or replaced by other people...
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1995; 141193–211 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25000146
Published: 01 April 1995
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1993; 122267–299 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25010996
Published: 01 October 1993
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1991; 10177–96 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25010942
Published: 01 April 1991
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1991; 102165–220 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25010949
Published: 01 October 1991
... Ausgrabungen 2 (Berlin, 1903) 291-307, esp. 304-6, figs. 492-93 supra, n. 69: 179, 258 fig. 34 72 Boardman and Kurtz, ibid. 259 fig. 56. 73 J. Schäfer, "Das Eidolon des Leonidas," in K. Schauenberg, ed., Charites: Festschrift E. Langlotz (Bonn 1957) 223-33 74 J. Fontenrose, The Delphic Oracle...
Journal Articles
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1986; 5160–80 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25010839
Published: 01 April 1986
..., an eros in return for eris, which is an image or replica (eidolon) of his lover's er6s. Understandably, an inexperi enced youngster is bewildered by this sensation: nothing in his breeding or in his social training has prepared him for it. He can neither give a clear account of it nor identify the...
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1979; 121–19 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25010736
Published: 01 January 1979
... strengthless image or eidolon.18 The survivors burned the body, collected the bones, and heaped a mound over them.'9 The mound then became a source of continuing kleos or fame both for the victim and, especially, for the conqueror.20 Yet, in spite of the promi nence of the tomb and the one-time importance of...
Journal Articles
Classical Antiquity. 1968; 173–104 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/25010567
Published: 01 January 1968
... offenses, spite, and destructive anger. The berserk and destructive athlete Kleomedes, the avenging images of Theagenes and Euthykles, and Oibotas' curse correspond closely to the avenging spirits-Heros, Sybaris, and Poine-Ker (L, D).14 They are much like Aktaion's ghost (eidolon) that went about...