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Anyte  

Gilbert Highet and Antony Spawforth

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Gender Studies, Greek Literature
Anyte of *Tegea(fl. early 3rd cent. bc), an Arcadian poetess, much admired in her time and thereafter. About eighteen of her Doric epigrams, mostly funerary, are in the Greek Anthology, and one is ... More

Apion  

Peter Barr Reid Forbes and Nigel Wilson

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apion (fl. 1st cent. ce), son of Posidonius, a Greek (or Graeco-Egyptian) born in El Kargeh oasis, where he studied under *Didymus (1) and succeeded *Theon (1) as head of the *Alexandrian school. He ... More

Apollodorus (2), of Gela, Greek New Comedy poet  

Geoffrey Arnott

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollodorus (2), of *Gela, New Comedy poet (see comedy (greek), new), contemporary of *Menander (1) (Sudaα 3405). He has sometimes been identified with *Apollodorus (3) of Carystus, but quoters (Ath. ... More

Apollodorus (3), 'the Athenian', of Carystus, Greek New Comedy poet, 3rd cent. BCE  

Geoffrey Arnott

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollodorus (3), of Carystus, New Comedy poet (see comedy (greek), new), more famous than *Apollodorus (2) of Gela, and sometimes referred to as ‘the Athenian’ (which may imply the grant of ... More

Apollodorus (5), of Pergamum, Greek rhetor, 1st cent. BCE  

Donald Russell

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollodorus (5), of Pergamum, was the rhetor chosen by *Caesar to take charge of the education of C. Octavius, the future *Augustus, in 45 bce (Suet. Aug. 89). His ‘Art of Rhetoric’ (τέχνη) ... More

Apollodorus (6), of Athens, Greek author, c. 180–after 120 BCE  

Kenneth S. Sacks

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature, Philosophy
Apollodorus (6), of Athens (c.180–after 120 bce), studied in Athens with the Stoic *Diogenes (3) of Babylon, collaborated with *Aristarchus (2) in Alexandria, perhaps fled (in 146 ?), probably to ... More

Apollonius (11) Sophista, c. 100 CE  

John Francis Lockwood and Robert Browning

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollonius (11) Sophista (c. 100 ce) compiled a Lexicon Homericum which is extant in an abridged form (ed. I. Bekker, 1833). A fragment of the unabridged work survives in a Bodleian papyrus. He used ... More

Apollonius (13), Dyscolus, of Alexandria, Greek grammarian, 2nd cent. CE  

Peter Barr Reid Forbes, Robert Browning, and Nigel Wilson

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollonius (13), son of Mnesitheus, nicknamed Dyscolus, of *Alexandria (1) (2nd cent. ce). Of his life little is known; apart from a short visit to Rome, he did not leave Alexandria, and it is not ... More

Apollonius (1) Rhodius  

Richard Hunter

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature, Greek Myth and Religion
Apollonius (1) Rhodius, a major literary figure of 3rd-century bce*Alexandria (1), and poet of the Argonautica, the only extant Greek hexameter *epic written between *Homer and the Roman imperial ... More

Apollonius (4), 'ὁ μαλακός', of Alabanda, Greek teacher, 2nd cent. BCE  

M. B. Trapp

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollonius (4) (2nd cent. bce), of *Alabanda, called ὁμαλακός (‘soft’, ‘cissy’), a pupil of Menecles, founded a school of rhetoric at Rhodes, visited by Q. *Mucius Scaevola (1) and M. ... More

Apollonius (5), Greek author of Historiae thaumasiai  

Richard Hunter

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature

Apollonius (5), ? 2nd cent. bce, author of Historiai thaumasiai, a *paradoxographical compilation from earlier writers, preserved in Palatinus Graecus 398.

Apollonius (9) Molon  

M. B. Trapp

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollonius (9) Molon (1st cent. bce), of *Alabanda, rhetor and grammarian, was a pupil of Menecles; he lectured at Rhodes and visited Rome (87 and 81 bce), teaching *Cicero and other ... More

Apollophanes  

Geoffrey Arnott

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apollophanes, Athenian Old *Comedy poet with one victory at the *Lenaea (IG 22. 2325. 132 = 5 C 1 col. 2. 6 Mette). In his Κρῆτες (Cretans) one character spoke Doric (fr. 7 KA = 6 K) (see ... More

Appian  

Kai Brodersen

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Appian (Ἀππιανός) of Alexandria, Greek historian. Born in *Alexandria (1) at the end of the 1st cent. ce, he experienced the Jewish rising of ce 116/7, became a Roman citizen, moved to Rome as an ... More

Apsines  

M. B. Trapp

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Apsines, Athenian rhetor and rival of a Fronto of Emesa; author of On Figures, Investigations, and Declamations. His Rhetoric (Τέχνη), now heavily interpolated, drew extensively on ... More

Araros  

Kenneth Dover

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Araros (Ἀραρώς), son of *Aristophanes (1), produced (after 388 bce) two of his father's plays, Kokalos and Aiolosikon (hyp. 4 Ar. Plut,). The first play of his own was produced in 375; we ... More

Arcadius (1)  

Peter Barr Reid Forbes and Robert Browning

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Arcadius (1), of Antiocheia, a grammarian, of the later empire, who wrote a (lost) Ὀνοματικόν (table of noun inflexions). To him is falsely ascribed an extant epitome from *Herodian (1), ... More

Archedicus  

Geoffrey Arnott

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature

Archedicus, New *Comedy poet, who slandered *Demochares, nephew of *Demosthenes (2) (fr. 4 and Polyb. 12. 13).

Archestratus, of Gela, poet, mid-4th cent. BCE  

Richard Hunter

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Some 340 hexameters are preserved by *Athenaeus (1) from the Hēdupatheia (also cited as Gastronomia Deipnologia, and Opsopoiia), a culinary tour of the Mediterranean, which *Ennius was later to ... More

Archilochus  

Martin Litchfield West

Online publication date:
Dec 2015
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Greek Literature
Greek iambic and elegiac poet, from *Paros. He mentioned *Gyges, who died c.652 bce (fr. 19), and a total solar eclipse which was almost certainly that of 6 April 648 (fr. 122); a memorial to his ... More

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