Last edited by Maubei
Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

5 edition of Euripides" use of psychological terminology found in the catalog.

Euripides" use of psychological terminology

by Shirley Darcus Sullivan

  • 148 Want to read
  • 23 Currently reading

Published by Ithaca, [NY], McGill-Queen"s University Press in Montreal .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Euripides -- Knowledge -- Psychology.,
  • Euripides -- Language.,
  • Drama -- Psychological aspects.,
  • Psychology in literature.,
  • Mythology, Greek, in literature.,
  • Tragedy.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. [219]-228) and index.

    StatementShirley Darcus Sullivan.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPA3978 .S775 2000
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxii, 234 p. ;
    Number of Pages234
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3532065M
    ISBN 100773520511
    LC Control Number2001430143
    OCLC/WorldCa43277976

      With its savage indictment of the horrors of war as they affect women and children on the losing side, Euripides Troades has been one of the most regularly read, performed and adapted of Greek tragedies. It was first produced in BC just after the Athenians slaughter of the male population of Melos and at the point where they were sending out the ambitious . Euripides was a pacifist and free thinker, in addition to being an avid humanitarian, a quality that was extremely rare in a period ruled by violence and intolerance. Thus, he spent much of his time alone with his books on the island of Salamis.

    Euripides was interested in the psychology of the characters who populate traditional Greek myths. He turns a skeptical eye toward the platitudes . Euripides: The Complete Plays Vol. III The Tragedies of Euripides: Vol. Iphigenie Im Taurerlande. The Alcestis of Euripides. The Plays of Euripides: Rhesus. Heracleidae. the Missing: psychological terminology.

    But the hard evidence I use will all be taken from the play. If there is disagreement – and I have yet to encounter the psychological interpretation that won much initial favor – it will be over how to interpret what is in the play, not over my dragging in hypotheses from outside that have the approval of famous names in psychiatry. Summary: The psychology of Medea, the title character in the famous Greek poem by Euripides, is a passionate, prideful woman whose relationship conflicts reveal that her true conflicts lie within is manifested in how her idealized image of honor and power contrasts with her actual self and her aggressive-expansive solutions.


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Euripides" use of psychological terminology by Shirley Darcus Sullivan Download PDF EPUB FB2

Euripides' Use of Psychological Terminology will be of interest to scholars of classics, in particular those studying the fifth-century, as well as to those interested in psychology and its presentation in ancient by: 6.

Euripides' Use of Psychological Terminology Book Description: Sullivan discusses each term separately, gathering them from Euripides' seventeen. Euripides' Use of Psychological Terminology.

Sullivan discusses each term separately, gathering them from Euripides' seventeen. Euripides' Use of Psychological Terminology will be of interest to scholars of classics, in particular those studying the fifth-century, as well as to those interested in psychology and its presentation in ancient literature.

The item Euripides' use of psychological terminology, Shirley Darcus Sullivan, (electronic resource) represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Manitoba Libraries.

Euripides equalizes them with humans, entering monologs in his dramas and uses the common language without adding irrelevant figures and descriptions. He is also being considered as a founder of psychological drama. Euripides has books on Goodreads with ratings.

Euripides’s most popular book is Medea. The Hecuba of Euripides, from the text, and with a translation of the notes, preface, and supplement of Porson; critical and explanatory remarks original and selected: illustrations of idioms from Matthiæ, Dawes, Viger, Hermann, etc., etc.

A synopsis of metrical systems; examination questions, and copious g: psychological terminology. Euripides' authorship of this is disputed, about the Thracian king killed by Diomedes and Odysseus during their famous raid in book 5 of the Iliad Suppliant Women Thebans have refused to allow the dead chieftains of the Seven to be buried, Missing: psychological terminology.

Aeschylus' Use of Psychological Terminology Book Description: Sullivan focuses on eight key psychological terms - phr n, thumos, kardia, kear, tor, nous, prapides, and psych - that appear frequently in ancient Greek texts but which have a wide range of possible meanings.

Euripides ( B.C.– B.C.) was an ancient writer of Greek tragedy—the third of the famous trio (with Sophocles and Aeschylus).He wrote about women and mythological themes, like Medea and Helen of enhanced the importance of intrigue in g: psychological terminology.

Euripides, (born c. bc, Athens [Greece]—diedMacedonia), last of classical Athens’s three great tragic dramatists, following Aeschylus and Sophocles. Life and career. It is possible to reconstruct only the sketchiest biography of Euripides.

His mother’s name was Cleito; his father’s name was Mnesarchus or Mnesarchides. One. Get this from a library. Euripides' use of psychological terminology. [Shirley Darcus Sullivan]. Get this from a library. Euripides' use of psychological terminology. [Shirley Darcus Sullivan] -- Building on her previous works, Shirley Darcus Sullivan takes an in-depth look at Euripides' use of psychological terms - phr?n, nous, prapides, thumos, kardia, kear, and psych.

- and compares his. Sophocles' use of psychological terminology is a vital part of the tragedies. While he uses some terms in traditional ways, he uses others in entirely new contexts and also presents new images of the six psychic entities.

At once reference text and literary foray, this work is designed to engage both specialists and non-specialists. One of the most powerful and enduring of Greek tragedies, Medea centers on the myth of Jason, leader of the Argonauts, who has won the dragon-guarded treasure of the Golden Fleece with the help of the sorceress Medea.

Having married Medea and fathered her two children, Jason abandons her for a more favorable match, 4/5. Euripides is thought to have lived between and BC. He is considered to be one of the three great dramatists of Ancient Greece, alongside Aeschylus and Sophocles.

He is particularly admired by modern audiences and readers for his astute and balanced depiction of human behavior. Medea is his most famous ed on: Octo For many, Bacchae is required reading for various courses and curriculums. And for others who simply enjoy reading timeless pieces of classic literature, this gem by Euripides is highly recommended.

Published by Classic Books America and beautifully produced, Bacchae would make an ideal gift and it should be a part of everyone's personal by: Euripides was the greatest tragedian of his times.

Though highly criticized at that time, he is known for his plays that dealt with personal and social issues of the time. Euripides portrayed the social evils of the society in his renowned plays like the ‘Trojan Women’ and ‘Hecuba’ that depicted time of war and its destructive g: psychological terminology.

EURIPIDES' Heracles is a great play with a serious theme, the sudden downfall of the good and glorious. It is easy to understand why it received such loving attention from men ofthe stature of Gottfried Hermann, Ulrich von Wilamowitz- Moellendorff, and Eduard Fraenkel; and in particular why the second stasimon, in which the ancient chorus dedicate themselves to song, was the.

The Bacchae of Euripides book. Read 7 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Wole Soyinka has translated—in both language and spirit—a g /5.Euripides' devastating tragedy is shockingly modern in the sharp psychological exploration of the characters and the gripping interactions between them.

Award-winning poet Robin Robertson has captured both the vitality of Euripides' drama and the beauty of his phrasing, reinvigorating this masterpiece for the twenty-first ed on: Octo Some Background Jason was on a quest to capture the Golden Fleece from Medea’s father for Protection She helps him steal it.

In the process, they take Medea’s brother and sail away. Medea’s father (Aeetes) goes after them. So they cut up her brother into tiny pieces and throw overboard Aeetes has to stop and collect the piecesFile Size: 6MB.