THE SERVVS CALLIDVS AND RITUAL IMAGERY IN PLAUTUS' EPIDICVS
- Panegyris Channels Penelope: MÃªtis and Pietas in Plautus's Stichus. Krauss, Amanda N. // Helios;Spring2008, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p29
The article examines the play "Stichus," by T. Maccius Plautus. Critics said they find a tripartite structure and highlights different groups of characters at the beginning, middle and end of the play. The initial scenes of the plot focused on two sisters Pamphila and Panegyris wherein they are...
- Plautus in Johnson: An unnoticed quotation. Baldwin, Barry // Notes & Queries;Sep96, Vol. 43 Issue 3, p305
Translates a phrase without any reference to the source coming from Plautus. Overt quotation from Plautus by Johnson; Support to Sherbo's concomitant suggestion; Notions needed to be presumed mutually exclusive; Approval of Chapman of Powell's suggestion that impransus might not bear the...
- Change and Exchange in Plautus's Mercator. A special issue of New England Classical Journal, Volume 37.1, February 2010. Henderson, John // Bryn Mawr Classical Review;2010, Issue 7, p34
The article reviews the periodical "Change and Exchange in Plautus's Mercator. A Special Issues of New England Classical Journal," Volume 37, edited by Nina C. Coppolino.
- Untitled. // America;5/31/1913, Vol. 9 Issue 8, p188
The article reviews the play "The Two Captives," by Plautus performed by the students of Canisius College of Buffalo, New York.
- Manaechmi and the Renaissance of Comedy. Hardin, Richard F. // Comparative Drama;Fall2003-Winter2004, Vol. 37 Issue 3/4, p255
Explores the influences of the drama Menaechmi written by Roman comic dramatist Plautus in the evolution of Renaissance comedy. Contribution of the drama in initiating a theatrical wave in the Renaissance; Popularity of the play to universities and schools; Factors that help promote the...
- GENDER, CLASS AND ROMAN RHETORIC: ASSESSING THE WRITING OF PLAUTUS' PHOENICIUM (PSEUDOLUS 41-73). Hallett, Judith P. // Advances in the History of Rhetoric;2006, Vol. 9, p33
At Pseudolus 41-73 Plautus represents the slave Pseudolus as reading a passionate letter from the courtesan Phoenicium to his master, Calidorus. Pseudolus and Calidorus offer strikingly different reactions to the letter. Calidorus praises its style and content, but Pseudolus ridicules both--with...
- THE UNDOING OF COMEDY AND THE ROLE OF CYAMUS IN PLAUTUS' TRUCULENTUS. Papaioannou, Sophia // Ordia Prima;2008, Vol. 7, p119
There is little concrete evidence to affirm that Cyamus, the coquus character in the Truculentus, is an actual cook. To be precise, the association of Cyamus to the kitchen and food does exist, and prominently so. Nonetheless, he is never called to demonstrate his cooking skill, and in this...
- C. 205 BC: Rome. // Lapham's Quarterly;Winter2014, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p125
An excerpt from the play "The Swaggering Soldier" by Titus Maccius Plautus is presented.
- Effects of (in)alienability on the expression of possessive relations in the language of Plautus' plays. Gnjatovic, Tena // Suvremena Lingvistika;2010, Vol. 36 Issue 69, p21
The aim of this paper is to analyse possessive constructions in the language of Plautus' plays and see whether there is any difference in expressing alienable and what may be perceived as inalienable relations. Since nouns denoting kinship and body parts make up the two most frequent semantic...