Matro of Pitane and the Tradition of Epic Parody in the Fourth Century BCE: Text, Translation, and Commentary
The fragments of Matro of Pitane (c. 300 BC) offer insights not only into the largely forgotten and obscure late-classical genre of epic parody, but also into 4th-century Athenian history, the role of food and dining in antiquity, and the history of the text of Homer and the reception of the Iliad and the Odyssey in the pre-Alexanderian period. Sens and Olson offer a new text of the 144 surviving lines of Matro's parodies based on a fresh examination of the manuscripts; a translation; a detailed philological, historical, and gastronomic commentary; and a lively introduction to the poet and his times.
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in MATRO AND THE LATE CLASSICAL TEXT OF HOMER
THE ATTIC DINNERPARTY AND LATE4rac ATHENIAN POLITICS
vra THE MANUSCRIPT TRADITION
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aAAoi Achilleus adaptation adesp adjective Aeschines Alex allusion Anaxandr Antiph appears Archestr Archestratus Arist Arnott Athenaeus Athenian Athens attested Attic Dinner-Party banquet catalogues Brandt caesura Casaubon Catalogue of Ships Chaerephon context cooking Cratin Davidson Demetrius dinner Diph early epic eating emendation Ephipp Epich exemplar fish followed fragments Greek guests Gulick h.Ap h.Cer hapax legomenon Hector Hellenistic Hermipp Hesiod Homeric Homeric model Hsch Iliad Kaibel Kara Leuc Lynceus of Samos manuscripts Matro meal Meineke mentioned Metag Mnesim Musurus narrator narrator's Nicostr Odysseus Olson-Sens on Archestr Paessens parodies parodist Patroclus Peltzer Pherecr Philem Philippid Philox Philyll plural poem poetry poets presumably printed reference reworking Schweighauser sedes seems sort Sotad Stratocles text of Homer Theoc Thompson Thphr Timocl verb verse Wilamowitz word Xenocles Xenoph Zeus