The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)


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Selections from both Iliad and Odyssey , made with an eye for those episodes that figure most prominently in the study of mythology. Martin, Stanford University. Students get caught up in it. The abridgment is a good text for general classes. The selections are very well chosen for a course in which time limitations prevent reading the whole of either epic. Homeric Geography map. A Note on the Translation. A Note on the Abridgment. Glossary of Names: Iliad.

Glossary of Names: Odyssey. Without these cookies, we can't provide services to you. These cookies allow us to monitor OverDrive's performance and reliability. They alert us when OverDrive services are not working as expected. Without these cookies, we won't know if you have any performance-related issues that we may be able to address.

The Iliad, Part 1 (by Homer) [Full AudioBook]

These cookies help us understand user behavior within our services. For example, they let us know which features and sections are most popular. Now come on, drop this quarrel, don't draw your sword. Tell him off instead.

Renaissance in a sentence

And I'll tell you, Achilles, how things will be: You're going to get Three times as many magnificent gifts Because of his arrogance. Just listen to us and be patient. It's better that way.

Obey the gods and they hear you when you pray. Athena's speech Had been well-timed.

The Essential Homer

She was on her way To Olympus by now, to the halls of Zeus And the other immortals, while Achilles Tore into Agamemnon again: "You bloated drunk, With a dog's eyes and a rabbit's heart! You've never had the guts to buckle on armor in battle Or come out with the best fighting Greeks On any campaign! Afraid to look Death in the eye, Agamemnon? There's not a real man Under your command, or this latest atrocity Would be your last, son of Atreus. Now get this straight. And you will eat your heart out Because you failed to honor the best Greek of all. Opposite him, Agamemnon fumed.

Then Nestor Stood up, sweet-worded Nestor, the orator from Pylos With a voice high-toned and liquid as honey. He had seen two generations of men pass away In sandy Pylos and was now king in the third. He was full of good will in the speech he made: "It's a sad day for Greece, a sad day. Priam and Priam's sons would be happy indeed, And the rest of the Trojans too, glad in their hearts, If they learned all this about you two fighting, Our two best men in council and in battle.

Now you listen to me, both of you. You are both Younger than I am, and I've associated with men Better than you, and they didn't treat me lightly. I've never seen men like those, and never will, The likes of Peirithous and Dryas, a shepherd to his people, Caineus and Exadius and godlike Polyphemus, And Aegeus' son, Theseus, who could have passed for a god, The strongest men who ever lived on earth, the strongest, And they fought with the strongest, with wild things From the mountains, and beat the daylights out of them.

And I held my own fighting with them. You couldn't find A mortal on earth who could fight with them now. And when I talked in council, they took my advice. So should you two now: taking advice is a good thing. Agamemnon, for all your nobility, don't take his girl. Leave her be: the army originally gave her to him as a prize.

Nor should you, son of Peleus, want to lock horns with a king. A scepter-holding king has honor beyond the rest of men, Power and glory given by Zeus himself. You are stronger, and it is a goddess who bore you. But he is more powerful, since he rules over more.

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Son of Atreus, cease your anger. And I appeal Personally to Achilles to control his temper, since he is, For all Greeks, a mighty bulwark in this evil war. But this man wants to be ahead of everyone else, He wants to rule everyone, give orders to everyone, Lord it over everyone, and he's not going to get away with it. If the gods eternal made him a spearman, does that mean They gave him permission to be insolent as well? Try that on somebody else, but not on me. I'll tell you this, and you can stick it in your gut: I'm not going to put up a fight on account of the girl.

You, all of you, gave her and you can all take her back. But anything else of mine in my black sailing ship You keep your goddamn hands off, you hear? Try it. Let everybody here see how fast Your black blood boils up around my spear. Achilles went back to the huts by his ships With Patroclus and his men. Agamemnon had a fast ship Hauled down to the sea, picked twenty oarsmen, Loaded on a hundred bulls due to the god, and had Chryses' daughter, His fair-cheeked girl, go aboard also. Odysseus captained, And when they were all on board, the ship headed out to sea. Onshore, Agamemnon ordered a purification.

The troops scrubbed down and poured the filth Into the sea. Then they sacrificed to Apollo Oxen and goats by the hundreds on the barren shore. The smoky savor swirled up to the sky. That was the order of the day. But Agamemnon Did not forget his spiteful threat against Achilles. He summoned Talthybius and Eurybates, Faithful retainers who served as his heralds: "Go to the hut of Achilles, son of Peleus; Bring back the girl, fair-cheeked Briseis. The pair trailed along the barren seashore Until they came to the Myrmidons' ships and encampment. They found Achilles sitting outside his hut Beside his black ship.

He was not glad to see them.

Classics and History Greek Civilization

They stood respectfully silent, in awe of this king, And it was Achilles who was moved to address them first: "Welcome, heralds, the gods' messengers and men's. Come closer.


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  5. You're not to blame, Agamemnon is, Who sent you here for the girl, Briseis. See All Customer Reviews. Shop Textbooks. Read an excerpt of this book! Add to Wishlist. USD Buy Online, Pick up in Store is currently unavailable, but this item may be available for in-store purchase. Sign in to Purchase Instantly. Temporarily Out of Stock Online Please check back later for updated availability. Overview "Gripping.

    Lombardo's achievement is all the more striking when you consider the difficulties of his task.

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    The result is a vivid and disarmingly hardbitten reworking of a great classic.

    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)
    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)
    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)
    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)
    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)
    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)
    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)
    The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics) The Essential Homer (Hackett Classics)

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