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Greek Forms of Address: From Herodotus to Lucian (Oxford Classical Monographs) download ebook

by Eleanor Dickey

Greek Forms of Address: From Herodotus to Lucian (Oxford Classical Monographs) download ebook
ISBN:
0198150547
ISBN13:
978-0198150541
Author:
Eleanor Dickey
Publisher:
Clarendon Press; 1 edition (November 28, 1996)
Language:
Pages:
360 pages
ePUB:
1743 kb
Fb2:
1190 kb
Other formats:
doc docx azw rtf
Category:
History & Criticism
Subcategory:
Rating:
4.2

Dickey, Eleanor (1996). Greek forms of address: from Herodotus to Lucian. Oxford: Clarendon Press. Dickey, Eleanor (2007).

Dickey, Eleanor (1996). Dickey, Eleanor (2002). Latin forms of address: from Plautus to Apuleius. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Greek Forms of Address book. Hardcover, 360 pages. Published October 3rd 1996 by OUP Oxford (first published 1996). Greek Forms of Address: From Herodotus to Lucian (Oxford Classical Monographs). 0198150547 (ISBN13: 9780198150541).

Victor Bers, Classical World, June 2000. this book's very many merits is the author's clarity about her intentions and results. this book deserves a place. Victor Bers, Classical World, June 2000.

It is based on a corpus of 11,891 vocatives from twenty-five prose authors from Herodotus to Lucian, and on comparative data from Aristophanes, Menander, and other sources; the data are analysed using techniques and evidence from the field of sociolinguistics to shed light on some long-standing problems in Greek.

It is based on a corpus.

Home Browse Books Book details, Greek Forms of Address: From . Based on a corpus of 11,891 vocatives from 25 authors, Dickey uses.

Home Browse Books Book details, Greek Forms of Address: From Herodotus to Lucian. How did they address him? The only evidence we have is in the form of written texts, but how close are these to spoken ancient Greek? Based on a corpus of 11,891 vocatives from 25 authors, Dickey uses sociolinguistic techniques and evidence to answer these questions.

The aim of this paper is to address two main counterarguments raised in Landau (2007) against the movement analysis of Control, and especially against the phenomenon of Backward Control. The paper shows that unlike the situation described in Tsez (Polinsky & Potsdam 2002), Landau's objections do not hold for Greek and Romanian, where all obligatory control verbs exhibit Backward Control.

Dickey, Eleanor (1995). Halliwell, Stephen (1995). Forms of address: Socratic vocatives in Plato

Dickey, Eleanor (1995). Mnemosyne 48: 257–71. Dickey, Eleanor (1997). The Ancient Greek address system and some proposed sociolinguistic universals. Forms of address: Socratic vocatives in Plato. In Sommerstein, Alan H. & de Martino, F. (ed., Lo spettacolo delle voci, 2: 88–121.

Greek Forms of Address. From Herodotus to Lucian. Oxford Classical Monographs. How did an Athenian citizen address his wife? His children, his dog?

Greek Forms of Address. Oxford Classical Monographs Greek Forms of Address.

How did an Athenian citizen address his wife, his children, his dog? How did they address him? The only evidence we have is in the form of written texts, but how close are these to spoken ancient Greek? Based on a corpus of 11,891 vocatives from 25 authors, Dickey uses sociolinguistic techniques and evidence to answer these questions.