3 edition of commentary on Livy, books XXXI-XXXIII found in the catalog.
commentary on Livy, books XXXI-XXXIII
|Statement||by John Briscoe.|
|LC Classifications||PA6459 .B7 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 378 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||378|
|LC Control Number||89016300|
Books VI-X of Livy's history of Rome describe the beginnings of Rome's conquest of Italy in the fourth century BC and contain some of Livy's finest writing. The first of three volumes, this book offers an extensive introduction and commentary to Book VI. Livy's Ab urbe condita Book XXII narrates Hannibal's massive defeats of the Romans at Trasimene ( BC) and Cannae ( BC). It is Livy's best and most dramatic book, and the one most likely to appeal to students at every level.
R. M. Ogilvie, A Commentary on Livy Books 1–5. Oxford: Clarendon Press, Pp. XIII + , 2 maps. £5. - Volume 57 Issue - Arnaldo Momigliano. A Commentary on Livy: Books XXXI-XXXIII by John Briscoe (Editor) avg rating — 0 ratings — published — 2 editions.
Livy, Book I, with Introduction, Historical Examination and Notes (3rd ed.). Oxford: Clarendon Press. Additional reading. Briscoe, John A Commentary on Livy Books XXXI-XXXIII. Oxford: Oxford University Press. A Commentary on Livy Books XXXIV-XXXVII. Oxford: Oxford University Press. A Commentary on Livy Books XXXVIII-XL. Oxford. A commentary on Livy, books by R. M. Ogilvie, , Clarendon Press edition, in English.
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A Commentary on Livy, Books VI-X - Vol. 1 By S. Oakley Clarendon Press, Read preview Overview De Officiis - Vol. 1 By Ambrose; Ivor J. Davidson Oxford University Press, Books XXI-XXXIII of Livy cover the period of the second Macedonian War, the critical years that marked the beginning of Rome's domination of the Hellenistic world.
This new paperback edition of Briscoe's standard commentary is largely historical, yet attends also to matters of by: A Commentary on Livy Books XXXI–XXXIII John Briscoe (ed.) Publisher: Oxford University Press.
Published in print: ISBN: Published online: January A Commentary on Livy, Books VI–X, Vol. 3: Book IX. Commentary on Livy () A Commentary on Livy, Books VI–X, Vol. 4: Book X. Oakley () A Commentary on. Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner. Books XXXI - XXXIII of Livy cover the period of the second Macedonian War, the critical years which marked the beginning of Rome's domination of the Hellenistic World.
A Commentary on Livy: Books XXXIV-XXXVII by John Briscoe,available at Book Depository with free delivery : John Briscoe. A Commentary on Livy, Books VI–X, Vol. 3: Book IX. Oakley () A Commentary on Livy, Books VI–X, Vol. 4: Book X. Oakley () A Commentary on Livy Books 38– Ed.
John Briscoe () Oxford World's Classics: Livy: The Rise of Rome: Books One to Five. Luce () Oxford World's Classics: Livy: Hannibal's. A Commentary On Livy Books XXXI-XXXIII £ Product description "Books XXI-XXXIII of Livy cover the period of the second Macedonian War, the critical years that marked the beginning of Rome's domination of the Hellenistic world.
This commentary, the first on these books since the nineteenth century, is largely historical but it also. SELECT BIBLIOGRAPHY Commentaries. Briscoe, John, ed. A Commentary on Livy: Books XXXI–XXXIII. Oxford, ———. A Commentary on Livy: Books XXXIV–XXXVII.
The book History of Rome, sometimes referred to as Ab Urbe Condita ([Books] from the Founding of the City), is a monumental history of ancient Rome, written in Latin between 27 and 9 BC by the historian Titus Livius, or "Livy", as he is usually known in English.
The work covers the period from the legends concerning the arrival of Aeneas and the refugees from the fall of Troy, to the city's. Commentary references to this page (41): Titus Livius (Livy), Ab urbe condita libri, erklärt von M.
Weissenborn, bookstextual notes, Titus Livius (Livy), Ab urbe condita libri, erklärt von M. Weissenborn, bookstextual notes, Titus Livius (Livy), Ab urbe condita libri, erklärt von M.
Weissenborn, bookscommentary, John Briscoe, A Commentary on Livy Books XXXI-XXXIII (Oxford, ). John Briscoe, A Commentary on Livy Books XXXIV-XXXVII (Oxford, ). John Briscoe, A Commentary on Livy Books XXXVIII-XL (Oxford, ). On Books Get this from a library. A commentary on Livy, books XXXI-XXXIII.
[John Briscoe]. Book XXI of Livy's history of Rome is one of the most frequently read either in its entirety or in extracts, for it includes Carthaginian campaigns in Spain and Hannibal's momentous crossing of the Alps to invade Italy.P.G. Walsh's edition is designed specifically for use by students at A-Level.
The commentary explains points of historical and literary importance, and elucidates grammatical. Book has very minor shelfwear. ; Analyses the literary and moral principles on which Livy retold the traditional account of the early history of Rome down to BC.
And illustrates Livy's linguistic and stylistic usage and discusses the difficulties of his text. Both a running commentary on the text of Livy and a source-book for the story of early Rome. ; pages. Livy XXXI–XXXIII John Briscoe: A Commentary on Livy, Books Xxxi–Xxxiii.
Xviii + Oxford: Clarendon Press, Cloth, £8 [REVIEW] Kenneth Wellesley -. 1 B.C. 2 The dates of the events referred to are, respectively, B.C.
and B.C., by Livy's reckoning, or, according to the usual chronology (which is retained in the marginal dates), B.C. and B.C. 3 Books I-XV contained the narrative of the earlier period; Books XVI-XXX covered the First and Second Punic Wars.
4 B.C. 5 Philip V, king of the Macedonians, was not to be. Livy XXXI–XXXIII John Briscoe: A Commentary on Livy, Books Xxxi–Xxxiii. A Commentary on Livy Books XXXI-XXXIII. Oxford: Oxford University Press. A Commentary on Livy Books XXXIV-XXXVII.
Oxford: Oxford University Press. A Commentary on Livy Books XXXVIII-XL. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Burck, Erich (). Die Erzählungskunst des T. Livius.
Problemata; Forschungen zur klassischen Philologie. Livy's tenth book, an exciting climax to his first decade, narrates two political advances of BC, the Lex Valeria de provocatione and the opening up of major priesthoods to plebeians; it also tells of the Spartan Cleonymus' landfall at the site that long afterwards would be Venice.
Its main topic, however, is Roman warfare, above all the outbreak of the Third Samnite War and the decisive. Livy's only surviving work is commonly known as "History of Rome" (or Ab Urbe Condita, ''From the Founding of the City''), which was his career from his mid-life, proba until he left Rome for Padua in old age, probably in the reign of Tiberius after the death of he began this work he was already past his youth; presumably, events in his life prior to that time had led to.
This book is the first instalment of a commentary on books vi-x of Livy; it contains an introduction to all five books and the commentary on book vi.
the second volume, which is already in the press, will contain the commentary on books vii and viii. the third, which I hope to finish within two years, will contain the commentary on books ix and x.Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Briscoe, John, Commentary on Livy, books XXXIV-XXXVII.
Oxford: Clarendon Press, ©“ Opsis and Exemplarity in the Hannibalic War: Narrators, Intertext, and Tradition in Polybius and Livy,” Ph.D. diss., University of Texas at Austin. Parmeggiani, G. “Polybius and the Legacy of Fourth-Century Historiography.”.