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  • ...ns of ancient and modern representations of the poets, and read our guides to the collections.
    512 B (80 words) - 11:26, 20 July 2016

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  • #REDIRECT [[Welcome to Living Poets]]
    37 B (5 words) - 14:24, 24 April 2013
  • ...gpost/1134779/187862/Living-Poets-Renaissance-Visions-of-Ancient-Authors ''Living Poets: Renaissance Visions of Ancient Authors''] at the annual Renaissance * An exhibition entitled ''Face-to-Face Encounters with Ancient Authors: Portraits in Libraries'' is opening o
    5 KB (648 words) - 17:00, 27 August 2015
  • Barbara Graziosi is Principal Investigator of ''Living Poets: A New Approach to Ancient Poetry''. She is Professor of Classics at Durham University, and Di ...om a medieval 'autobiography' of Ovid purportedly found sealed in his tomb to the modern 'The Death of the Author' in Hermann Broch's ''Der Tod des Vergi
    8 KB (1,181 words) - 14:55, 5 August 2015
  • You can keep up to date with the project by joining the Living Poets mailing list. '''To join,''' send an email to [mailto:majordomo@durham.ac.uk?subject=subscribe%20kl-livingpoets&body=subs
    605 B (91 words) - 16:09, 16 May 2013
  • ... and open source software, so the extensions that we have created are free to be used by anybody for their own projects. ... Ancient Greek is now included with Tesseract, and was done as part of the Living Poets project. See the [[Optical Character Recognition]] page for more deta
    884 B (147 words) - 10:32, 8 July 2013
  • {{DISPLAYTITLE:How to Quote a Guide}} Author Name, ‘Full Guide Title’, ''Living Poets'', (Durham, Year), URL
    951 B (135 words) - 12:51, 13 February 2015
  • There are five sculptural types that are generally considered to depict Homer. Of these, only two can be identified securely from external ...t of the Micythos dedication at Olympia. Micythos, an exiled Rhegean then living in Tegea, {{#lemma: dedicated several groups of statues | [[Pausanias, Desc
    10 KB (1,630 words) - 11:18, 20 July 2016
  • ...d penniless to Rome, and to earn a living had hired himself out to a baker to drive around the stones which are called ‘trusatiles’. |guides=[[Plautus: A Guide to Selected Sources|Plautus]]
    2 KB (300 words) - 13:14, 20 June 2014
  • ...les, but especially Scipio Africanus and Caius Laelius. He is even thought to have won their favour through his bodily beauty: but Fenestella refutes thi ...eceived no help from Scipio, Laelius, or Furius, the three nobles who were living most comfortably at that time: their help did not even provide him with a r
    17 KB (2,644 words) - 18:15, 2 July 2014
  • ...Whether I have won this fame by favour or by poetry, I rightly give thanks to you, kind reader. |guides=[[Ovid: A Guide to Selected Sources|Ovid]]
    17 KB (2,813 words) - 23:23, 24 June 2014
  • ...Whether I have won this fame by favour or by poetry, I rightly give thanks to you, kind reader. |guides=[[Ovid: A Guide to Selected Sources|Ovid]]
    17 KB (2,811 words) - 00:21, 5 September 2015
  • ...confronted with the same text. ''Logos'', language, and literature pertain to the mind rather than the body (and this explains, in part, why literature i ... of those who listen. Gorgias uses the most physical metaphor – rape – to illustrate what words can do. And yet even he must admit that the σῶμα
    15 KB (2,420 words) - 18:08, 22 November 2015
  • ...res they depict. Even the most candid snapshot of an individual is subject to matters of framing, medium and style, which create interpretative distance ...ely on the processes of reading and literary interpretation that gave form to his imagined ‘likeness’.
    11 KB (1,651 words) - 00:16, 12 November 2015

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