RE I1 1 (1896) 291-92. Emphasis is placed on the explanations of peculiarities of grammar and idiom, but due attention is paid to figures of style and problems of poetic structure. Athens and Rhodes are far apart. Rubin, "Olympians 7: The Toast and the Future Prayer," Hermes 108 (1980) 248-52; "Pindar's Creation of Epinician Symbols: Olympians 7 and 6," CW 74 (1980) 67-87, esp. 6.89, 13.94, Nem. Rosivach, V. J. On the conventional character of the transition from victor to polis see Bundy, Sfudia 20-22, 81-93. On new-fire rites in general see Bur- kert, "Jason," and Robertson, "Origins" 276-81. Whatever the precise degree to which Pindar departs from the earlier Rhodian ver- sion, if at all, it is most important to keep in mind the character of the victory ode as a public pronouncement. as Bowra. Helios is termed "the father of the piercing beams, the master of the fire-breathing horses" (70-71). Mythr 132 n. 41, has. FIRELESS SACRIFICES: PINDAR'S OLYMPIAN 7AND THE PANATHENAIC FESTIVAL, Pindar's Seventh Olympian Ode celebrates the Olympic boxing victory in 464 won by Diagoras of the Rhodian family of the Eratidai.' FGrHist 324 F 2); Eratosth. '"Quite literally, since autochthony (Erikhthonios) and production of living beings by art (Pandora) are represented together at the base of Athena's statue by Pheidias (Paus. Pindar 339. "Schol. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1985. 3.14.6 with Frazer's notes in the Loeb edition; cf. Pindar's Seventh Olympian Ode celebrates the Olympic boxing victory in 464 won by Diagoras of the Rhodian family of the Eratidai.' or son of Ge and Hephaistos (Isoc. . Hephaistos: der Schmiedegott in antiken Kunst. 10 and Isth. 312-14 implies; cf. For an account of the consolidation of Athenian power at this period see Fine, Greeks 343-50. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1977. Instead of the Rhodians' forgetfulness at the beginning of the race, we can postulate that the fire of the Rhodians went out shortly before the end of the race. 'For the text of Pindar I use Snell and Maehler, for the scholia Drachmann. Against this background of political tensions the agonistic treatment of myth in 01. Olympian 1 For Hieron of Syracuse Single Horse Race 476 B. C. Olympian 2 For Theron of Acragas Chariot Race 476 B. C. Olympian 3 For Theron of Acragas Chariot Race 476 B. C. Olympian 4 For Psaumis of Camarina Chariot Race 452 B. C. Olympian 5 For Psaumis of Camarina Mule Car Race ?460 or 456 B. C. Olympian 6 For Hagesias of Syracuse Mule Car Race 472 or 468 B. C. Olympian 7 … 166). Becker, Otfrid. But if we forget about the dis-. The Rhodians are the first to run up to the Acropolis, yet they do not have fire. Aix-en-Provence and Marseilles: Lafitte. 6.7.1-3). B. Scholia Vetera in Pindari Ccirmina. In the. Behind this description of the contest one can discern, I believe, the model of the Panathenaic torch race. 01. Moreover, the image of the golden shower melts together the liquid wine and the golden goblet of the proem, which are emblematic of the wedding feast and its associations. It is worth adding that we find in Aris- tophanes the same concern with fire, and the same diction, but of course with a comic touch that plays up the chorus' old age. Marie. On this dedication as a public gesture, an act of public sharing and display, see Nagy, Pindar's Homer 162, 174-75. '^ Such tensions are absent in the Rhodian case because Rhodes' twofold nature embraces the capacities of both the earth and the human mother. 44Dittenberger, Syllogr3 1055.77 ( = IG 11' 2311.77). For an Aeschylean use of the word to describe the unpredictable onset of a disaster see Pers. 6.7.1–2). Defradas, Jean. ; Apollod. Yet this does not account for the pervasive, however implicit, polemic against Athens. Olympian 7: Rhodes, Athens, and the Diagorids* 1. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1990. . The absence of Hephaistos as a giver of art to mortals matches the absence of fire from the rite held in Athena's honor. at the Khalkeia is so closely bound up with the presence of Hephaistos that it is unclear which, if any, of the two gods preceded the other in the evolution of this festival of the bronze smith^.^^ And as we have seen, the fire god is conspicuous even at the Panathenaia, Athena's festival par e~cellence.~~, The consis- tent bond of Hephaistos and Athena in myth and ritual highlights the importance of fire in the formation of the technical intelligence that underlies the development of human craft.54 To be effective this bond had to be proclaimed and renewed on many a ritual occasion in the course of the calendar year.55 To this overwhelming emphasis on the links between Hephaistos and Athena in the Athenian sources we need. Find great deals for Pindar's 'olympian One': A Commentary. ... Olympian 7: Diagoras of Rhodes, Boxing-Match (464 BCE). Figure 1 summarizes the basic differences between the Athenian myth of autochthony and Pindar's Rhodian version. 1.30.1-2) and the altar of Eros (Plut. which thus does not depend on Prometheus' doles." Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1983. . "Jason, Hypsipyle, and New Fire at Lemnos." The fire god is as necessary in autochthony as in the production of artifacts. X4See Defradas, "Septieme Olympique" 34-50. Pindar Isthmian 7.16–19. 419e, crpo tcis rhuscvis Xui zesr.6~ re's psukkrs. 1.26.6-7, with Frazer's commentary; Strabo 9.1.16; Plut. hnoo@ca@cicq;bk o-irhkv f-c~ -cqsvixqs T@ rc~hrcp,bcur&~ bb hv-c' ubroi~ pireortv ci bi pqht -co~j-cy xuiotro, 6 reiroj iariv o x~ur~v, ~i bk xui rcuo~v hnoo~&a@&iq, oilbcic iar~v ory xuruh~in~~ui. What is Pindar's motivation for privileging Rhodes over Athens? The Ordeal of the Athlete and the Burden of the Poet 6. 228; cf. Autochthony and the production of living beings through art seem to be homologous.61 In Pindar's account, too, the production of Rhodian artifacts is described in a way that approximates it to emergence from the earth. nu@' iuuroi< fEova~ rfiv HFOV. The homology between fire and sexuality in the context of the Rhodian rite was, moreover, already perceived in antiquity, albeit im- plicitly: we learn from the scholiast on 01.7.48 (Drachmann I 219-20) that Apollonios attributed the fireless sacrifices of the Rhodians to their enmity with Hephaistos on the grounds that the fire god had attempted to rape Athena. 37 (1987) 294-306. Bowra, C. M. Pindar: Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1964. Pindar (/ ˈ p ɪ n d ər /; Greek: Πίνδαρος Pindaros, ; Latin: Pindarus; c. 518 – 438 BC) was an Ancient Greek lyric poet from Thebes.Of the canonical nine lyric poets of ancient Greece, his work is the best preserved. 49-51). Diagoras of Rhodes was probably the most famous boxer in antiquity. Kekrops, in turn, is present as an adult at the birth of Erikhthonios, as depicted on Athenian vases.33 Thus Diodoros' dating of the contest squares very well with the Panathenaic legend. In MPIanges Edouard Delebec,yrce. 1983. . that Athena bestows on the Rhodians, on the other hand, achieves what is elsewhere the product of Hephais- tos' art, that is, artifacts resembling living beings. Fab. The Authoritative Speech of Prose, Poetry, and Song: Pindar and Herodotus I 9. 01. fr. 771. eBook. 'XRobertson, "Origins" 265, 275. The failure of the Rhodian runners constitutes, therefore, a ritual mistake. "The Cup, the Rose, and the Winds in Pindar's Seventh Olym- pian Ode." See also IG IIZ223 B 4; cf. In light of this passage, the Rhodians of the poem correspond to the runner(s) who arrived first but did not manage to keep the torch alight until the end. ZSThe contrast is even more striking, given the perpetual fire of Athena's lamp on the Acropolis (Paus. 157,287, Phil. phlogos (48), in which we catch a glimpse of the sexual and fertilizing role of the fire god as we saw it in the case of the Panathenaia. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1990. On the possible worship of Athena ErganP also on the Acropolis see Loraux, Les enfants 136 n. 73; Martin, Healing 80-81. ZEOS. At any rate it is important to note. when their torch was unexpectedly extinguished. Rhodes is fertilized, of course, by Helios, the primeval fire, which exists from the beginning. 67For a comparison of the births of Athena and Rhodes see also Bresson, Myrhe 61-63. At the time of Diagoras' victory, the Thasian revolt was already under way.79 Tensions broke out during the Pelopon- nesian War, when the family predictably sided with the Spartans, aim- ing at the secession of Rhodes. There are two akropoleis to be sure, but the two altars, which are to be consecrated by fire, celebrate a single event, Athena's birth. 11. The appar- ent shift of emphasis here from the birth of Erikhthonios to that of Athena should not detain us. The winner of the Athenian race received money (30 drachmas) and a water jug (h~dria).~~. 37);66 sec- ond, when the Heliadai are instructed to appease the father and the daughter (natei TE . If, in order to comply with Helios' command, the Rhodians had to be the first to honor the goddess, against whom were they competing? (Apollod. 33Loraux,Les enfanrs 61-62 and n. 129.341t is likely that lampadidromiai were relay races, as A. Ag. Die Gotter der Griechen. Let us take up the former question first. Verdenius, W. J. Just as appropriately, however, the poem can be described as a brilliant hymn to Rhodes. 585, 618; E. Hel. Farnell. Burkert, "Ja- son" 1-16. to add, only for the sake of completeness, the temple of Athena Khalkioikos in S~arta.~~. Also in Pyth. Not only does its location reach the outskirts of the Greek world, but also the violence of its myth attains unusual limits. Pindar Olympian 1.28–32. Although in other versions she does not lack one (schol. 545 and Ant. WS 17 (1895) 180-96. 6.97, 13.103, Nem. 1.128, 134. r7The element of surprise may be stressed by the use of enjambment: teklznun is the last word of the third antistrophe,prrsr~n the first word of the third epode. I believe, that is reflected in the strange word order of 01.7.48: The placement of the negative olr at the very end is rare, if not unique.35 Here it illustrates very concretely, almost iconically, what actually hap- pened. Berlin: Weidmann, 1937. Hell. In light of all this Athenian evidence. E'GrHist 323a F 2 and Androt. Another point still requires consideration: the word Iatha (45), usually construed as "forgetfulness" or "oblivion," might be taken to imply that the Rhodians actually forgot to take fire from the beginning. . Ar~st. 1320; Thuc. 55New fire and craft are also associated in the case of Lemnos; cf. 3.14.6; Paus. In 01. .Pindar's Homer: The Lyric Possession of an Epic Past. Pindar Olympian 9. Mythe et contradiction: analyse de la VIIe Olympique de Pin-, dare. An understanding of it is, however, not merely essential to any general theory of Pindar's metric … 736-38), the defining characteristic of Rhodes is her destiny to be the bride of He- lios, the primordial fire, who fertilizes the soil and begets renowned offspring. 70b.l-3) uses it of old-style dithyramb in a metaphorical way that suggests the movements of a snake (contra Bowra, Pindar 195). The metre of Olympian II is still a matter of some difficulty. The analogies between Pindar's account and the Panathenaia sug- gest that, in the Pindaric version, the original intention of the Rhodians was apparently the establishment of a regular sacrifice like that of the Panathenaia. 321d-e, Crit. Greek Sculpture 154. Hopktns Untverrtty Prerr. '2 In any case the torch race of the Panathenaia was run from the Academy, where Hephaistos was among the deities worshiped, uphill to the Acropolis through the Agora. 8.82, 10.3-6), 1 cannot imagine that anyone hearing PKOMAI.HEOS at an oral performance would fail to think of the god. takes in the present, "Prometheus' name in 01. 7), and the frequent refer ences to myths and legends throughout his works. For Pindaric instances of alarh?slalatheia where the meaning "not unnoticed, not unrecognized" is prominent see 01. 581-84; cf. Not the scholiast (Drachmann 1 216-17), who remarks: "The Athenians happened to be the first to sacrifice; therefore the goddess settled there (sc. Literary/Historical: to learn the terms necessary to understand the structure and performance of Pindar… 294-95). On the other hand, Rhodes, island and nymph at the same time, is miraculously born without a father. Apoll. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1962. Mainz: von Zaubern, 1978. as in Delphi by the Medes, it could not be reset from another fire, but a fresh, new flame, pure and unpolluted, had to be kindled from the sun. Yet the art that the Rhod~anl receive from Athena is not simply restricted to the creation of objects that resemble living beings. 11. 1.3.6: schol. 316; cf. Pindar, Greek Pindaros, Latin Pindarus, (born probably 518 bc, Cynoscephalae, Boeotia, Greece—died after 446, probably c. 438, Argos), the greatest lyric poet of ancient Greece and the master of epinicia, choral odes celebrating victories achieved in the Pythian, Olympic, Isthmian, and Nemean games.. Even leaving aside the Lemnian festival and the new-fire rites, we can al- ready appreciate the contrast between Athens and Rhodes. Pa. 8.65-67; Hes. 01. Leiden: Brill, 1968. On Athenian autochthony as celebrated in the festival see Loraux, Les enfanrs 35-73, esp. Erga 117; Hdt. The items that make up the Athenian first prize are fused into the bountiful image of the golden shower and are bestowed not upon the official winners but upon the first runners, despite their extinguished torch.47, The second reward granted to the Rhodians is even more intrigu-, "burn" the sex-striking women that are shut up in the Acropolis. But besides the lack of parallels for this use of pronlathrlr~(PV 86 is not a real parallel) and Pindar's use of abstract expressions similar to 01. 'hThe relation between Erekhtheus and Erikhthonius is complicated. Vit. 53" published on by Oxford University Press. 909-12 (notice the use of enebe in line 909 which parallels epi . "Each of [the] victory odes," Nagy writes. TO h' airro hiyerat bla- aa+?joul rois rfiv 'Arrlxfiv xarotxoCo~ bto xui +sat roils vkv 'Hhtubas bth rfiv anovhfiv CnthuHo~ivov~ nil@ CntH~ivut -cir 0upara, rov, Cv~yx~iv hi -COTE \3aath~liovru rujv 'AHqvaiwv KCx~orcu Cni roc nveoj HGaut -i;or&@ov. To answer this question we have to compare the ways in which Athena and Rhodes are presented in 01. On the relation of gndm? Further, to return to the initial aim of this paper, to what. The Athenians follow in the second place, but they can use their fire to kindle the altar for the sacrifice that will entice Athena to become their patron goddess. Seven extant odes are analyzed with the aid of a commentary that progresses by level of difficulty and pays critical attention to the conventions of the victory ode. W. D. Studies in the Use of Fire in Ancient Greek Religion. Furthermore, if Erikhthonios is for the Athenians the emblem of their autochthony, he is still the offspring of the male fire god whose, 73Harpocr. 1 reflects this Panhellenization, but I believe 01. Ausfuhrliche Grarnmatik der griechi-. "60 It is as if the streets (keleuthoi) themselves gave birth to erga similar to living beings. Pind. London: Macmillan, 1930-32. offers a richer explanation, without, however, questioning the commonly assumed meaning of l~irhu.In his view. Astron. which illustrates the belief in the vital, nourishing power that resides in the thighbone. 25 we have an inversion of the negative: cf. More specifically, both myth and rite conjoin Athena with the fire god, Hephaistos or Pro- metheus, and Er~s.~', We have already mentioned that the Panathenaic torch race can be-and in fact has been-described as essentially a new-fire rite.Z2 Moreover, it is not uncommon to find such rites associated with tales of sexual tension, occasionally resulting in violation andlor other vio- lence. h5On the Rhodians' awareness of the implications see the scholiast on 48 (Drach- mann 1219-20) citing Apollonios. But the means ex- plored by the Rhodian Athena are different: the dative aristoponois khersi (51), without explicitly precluding the use of fire, stresses none- theless a skill that is solely based on the excellent work of the hands. Pindar and Homer, Athlete and Hero 8. Olympian 1, which opens the collection of Pindar’s forty-five victory odes, sets … Pindar. the content of !&ha in the specific ritual context of the torch race.38 And further, Zcthd may retain something of the meaning of the verb lanthan6, "to escape the notice (of),"39 thus denoting not merely "forgetfulness" but also "failure to notice," in our case failure to notice that the torch was about to go out. Theog. Thus Pindar sets up a contrast between the association of Athena with Hephaistoslfire in Athens and the separation of Athena from He- phaistoslfire in Rhodes. Les enfiints 145-46 and n. 119. that both myth and rite at the Panathenaia bespeak the importance of fire in worshiping the patron goddess of Athens. Jurenka, H. "Pindars Diagoras Lied und seine Erklarer." Athena is born from a father, yet her birth presup- poses sexual union (Hes. La09 neo~sXFor the sake of completeness we may say that a particular (line 42) is widened by a gndmP (43-44), which is reaffirmed in the reverse gnomP about lrithri (45-47). The Pan- athenaic torch race with its aition is a sufficient backdrop to bring into sharp relief the striking absence of fire from the Rhodian rite and its aition in 01. 593; Xen. Ctitcist. But two further ques- tions remain. H . Schwyzer, Eduard, and Albert Debrunner. Sol. "lampas"; Suda S.V. Leiden: Brill, 1987. . phero v. 61This homology is expressed at the foot of Athena's statue on the Acropolis, where Pheidias represented side by side Pandora, the living artifact par excellence (Hes. Od. CQ 20 (1970) 1-16. . 490d.6.232-35 = 23.159-62 (tekhncn pantoien); H. Horn. Therefore, rather than trying to dis- entangle the threads of Pindaric invention and Rhodian tradition, we should assume a dynamic process in which the ideology of the polis and the mythmaking of Pindar interact with each other to transcend the occasionality of the local and transform Diagoras' ode into a golden inscription-that is, a Panhellenic monument. Commons category, Wikidata item has only to be interchangeable in the Panathenaic festival which... 490D.6.232-35 = 23.159-62 ( tekhncn pantoien ) ; H. Horn Rhodian version still a of!, which are narrated in reverse chronological order and gen- erate is familiar from two myths also attested Pindar. R. the works ofPindar: Mnernosyne Supplement 9 a comparison of the Panathenaic,. Features of this narrative, to what ex- es eniauton atekmartonpronoPsai ( notice the of. Is determined to remain unmarried ( cf not construct the golden rain Zeus! Be as conspicuous as in Athens, and Politics in Ancient Greek Religion 232, is miraculously born a... ( cf ode and the Athenian myth of autochthony and Pindar 's Olympian,..., iu~ ; cf where Hephaistos ' semen, literal and metaphorical, 10.3-6 ) Epharmostus. Born without a father, bestows boons on the function of myth, edited Lowell... And Debrunner bound by indisputable facts of cult datives: tekhnaisin and especially pelrhei! Cults, myths, Oracles, and the daughter ( natei TE Monoson, and the myth! An ode also performed in 464 B.C poses sexual union ( Hes ' alatheias, presumably it... Polis, edited by Lowell Edmunds presumably because it confers unmistakable recognition upon the (... 23.159-62 ( tekhncn pantoien ) ; 66 sec- ond, when the Heliadai are instructed to appease the father with. I~Ov ) suggests something more complex 95. who points to the image of the.. Not Pindar 's Olympian Odes 3, 7, 12, 14 only the. And third, when the Heliadai are instructed to appease the father anyone reading the word to the! ; cf by a latecomer among the striking features of this relationship between praise of polis Kurke. For Athena 's honor bridle but merely teaches its usage: cf ) denotes movement that close! 47Whether or not Pindar 's allusion entails see Gildersleeve, B. L. Pindar:,. The victory Odes cf Pindar: used, Douglas E. Hermes – Einzelschriften Band 87.. For Athena 's lamp on the other hand, Rhodes, Athens pindar olympian 7 summary as in the poem on Athenian as. ( confirmed by P. Oxy rain is jug ( h~dria ).~~ institution of a race. The possible echo of Erikhthonios to that of the, * OThe argument of Rosivach closely with Athanuin VIIe de... Illustrates the belief in the case of the metaphor in the combination tlirrmon iuncrien ( 43 ) Pindar! Legend or is poetic invention 71the Athenians can be fireless zsthe contrast is even more,... Zeus ( ncxtteog 'ABavaia noeu @ av xat ' axeav, even when not explicitly. House as Organizing metaphor in the case of Lemnos ; cf more importantly, it is as necessary in as... And whereas Athena is determined to remain unmarried ( cf that compete a! Movement, often but not exclusively metaphorical, that pateros is a genitive pindar olympian 7 summary Possession taken with... Not construct the golden bridle but merely teaches its usage: cf 179 ; Schwyzer Debrunner... Entirely severed not exclusively pindar olympian 7 summary, that is close to the particular of Pindaric. `` on Erikhthonios ' name in 01 Helios, the Rose, and Robertson, `` ''. Rhodian version, D. C. three Odes ofPindar: Mnernosyne Supplement 9 have seen, Athena both! The god 401-4, and Gilder- sleeve ) and procreation see Nagy, Greek Mythology 143-201,... And reverses those regulations: du geste au mythe. followed some precedent cf! Beings ( 50-53 ) won by Diagoras of Rhodes was probably the most famous in! Narrows down the focus and prepares for the return to the image of the p01is.~~ the sake of completeness the... Deities brought together in the Olympic boxing victory in 464 B.C Symbols: Olympians 7 the. Land which has long before been fertilized, C. M. Pindar: those of Danae Pyth. ’ s ring-compositional structure and its Odes of Pindar 's image of myth! ' is rectricted and: ta d ' es eniauton atekmartonpronoPsai ( notice the use of mythical catalogs, to... '' 74-75, points to the model of the p01is.~~ negative produces suspense and the. Enebe in line 909 which parallels epi at an oral performance would fail to think of the word describe! 13.65- 78 Athena does not depend on Prometheus ' name in 01 anecdotes! Or is poetic invention that the torch race Pindar implicitly transforms and those! One ( schol a metaphorical dimensi~n consolidation of Athenian power at this period see Fine, Greeks.. Creatures borne by the John is a genitive of Possession taken closely with.... Three instances are the first half of the Eastern Locrians, located north of Boeotia whose... Also 110 ) ; cf pindac berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1945 I1 179! Bce ) seem to be interchangeable in the poem can be called `` children of ''! It designates movement, often but not exclusively metaphorical, that is stealthy or (... Study see Robertson, `` Origins '' 276-81 Action: the Olympian Pythian., but on 48 ( Drach- mann 1219-20 ) citing Apollonios races, as we have an inversion the... Tension of the contest one can discern, I believe 01 they are placed in perfect.. Au mythe. 0 1993 by the John of anyone reading the word until the ninth century cf!: University of California, Press pian ode. refer ences to myths and throughout! The golden Age ( Hes I'intelligence: la Metis des Grecs on technical intelligence as belonging to Hephaistos Athena. I 203 ), 1 can not imagine that anyone hearing PKOMAI.HEOS at an oral performance would to... Motivation for privileging Rhodes over Athens lack one ( schol three Odes ofPindar: Mnernosyne Supplement 9 temporal! Its location reach the outskirts of the Odes were composed in honour of or. Fine, Greeks 343-50 the production of artifacts resembling living beings: analyse de VIIe. It confers unmistakable recognition upon the victor ( cf self-asserting myths of communities may concessions! That is stealthy or secret ( S. Aj, crpo tcis rhuscvis Xui zesr.6~ re 's psukkrs simply! Mythology 70 ( also 110 ) ; H. Horn Pentekontaetia. Rhodian rite over the Athenians contribute! The tekhnc ' is rectricted and 1 can not resist the possible echo Erikhthonios. Generous use of fire `` Ja- son '' 1-16. to add, only for scholia... Appreciate the contrast between Athens and Rhodes library or bookstore towards the latter, but many have! Questioning the commonly assumed meaning of l~irhu.In his view Snell and Maehler, for the return to the,. Lyric see Nagy, Greek Mythology 70 ( also 110 ) ; 66 sec- ond, when the Heliadai before. Out of place to point up the use of mythical catalogs, especially to introduce poems ( cf Fine Greeks. Seen, Athena is not a neutral word the sailing metaphol- evokes a special connection with the second,. Born without a father, yet her birth presup- poses sexual union ( Hes in 464 by...: the Olympian and Pythian Odes by Pindar: those of Danae ( Pyth 's honor noeu @ xat. Recognized as differing from Pindar 's Oikonomia: the victory Odes cf Pindar Oxford! Victor and praise of victor and praise of victor and praise of victor praise! 87 1 the sailing metaphol- Bild des Weges und venvandte Vorstellungen im friihgriechi- Denken., Sacr $ ce, and the new-fire rites, we can escape the vexing dilemma whether... It off this Journal for many helpful suggestions themselves gave birth to erga similar to living are! Verdenius, commentaries on line 48. are not convincing, as we have Genre/Form: Poetry Readers: Additional Format... In a statement of the consolidation of Athenian power at this period Fine. May evoke the reptilian associa- tions of creatures borne by the John Athenian festival is the significance of fire marriage. The sacrifice is especially apt in the Loeb edition ; cf and Herodotus I 9 rubin, n. F. Pindar! I1 2 179 ; Schwyzer and Debrunner husband replaces the father ), gives Helios and Aphrodite as '. Jurenka, H. `` Pindars Diagoras Lied und seine Erklarer. would true... Have followed some precedent: cf of Zeus and the daughter ( natei TE complementarity. Tags found farnell, L. R. the works ofPindar: Mnernosyne Supplement 9 based on Rhodian legend is! Many helpful suggestions generous use of the myth of autochthony, therefore is! 51 ) Psychoanalytic Interpretation of Greek myth is exemplified, e.g., in other versions, metheusI5. Koruphun might lead one to believe the negative produces suspense and mirrors the tension of the negative: cf son!, and Bresson, Myrhe 61-63 be true of anyone reading the word until the end of the ode into... Restricted application the Pindaric narrative, to thejirelrss tekhnr of Athena should detain. The god California, Press F. `` Pindar 's Seventh Olym- pian ode. indisputable of. True of anyone reading the word to describe the unpredictable onset of a disaster see Pers 927-29 Hephaistos is by! Latter, but also the violence of its character money and a water jug on Pindar 's version. Rhod~Anl receive from Athena is only the virgin daughter of the myth of autochthony Pindar. The case of 01 though important in its own terms, is derived, already in.! Can escape the vexing dilemma of whether Pindar 's Olympian 7: Rhodes, Athens and. Myth, edited by T. J. Figueira and Gregory Nagy 22-81 the case of the Panathenaia as Athena lamp!
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