By John Edwin Sandys
Sir John Edwin Sandys (1844-1922) used to be a number one Cambridge classicist and a Fellow of St. John's collage. His most famed paintings is that this three-volume background of Classical Scholarship, released among 1903 and 1908, which is still the single large-scale paintings at the topic to span the complete interval from the 6th century BCE to the top of the 19th century. The heritage of classical experiences used to be a well-liked subject through the 19th century, quite in Germany, yet Sandys sticks out for the bold scope of his paintings, even supposing a lot of it was once according to prior scholarship. His chronological account is subdivided through style and zone, with a few chapters dedicated to fairly influential participants. quantity 2 covers the interval from the Renaissance to the eighteenth century.
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Additional resources for A history of classical scholarship / Vol. 2, From the revival of learning to the end of the eighteenth century (in Italy, France, England, and the Netherlands)
Third, ‘sexual jealousy,’ which many scholars (and, commonsense tells us, laypeople) see as distinct from possessive jealousy. And finally ‘envy’ (with all its subscripts), since laypeople frequently use the word jealousy interchangeably with envy to describe those scripts. 1), with the exceptions of emulative envy and sexual jealousy; and Greek sexual jealousy seems necessarily to involve phthonos, though not always the same phthonos script (see chapter 8). While the envy and jealousy prototypes will therefore be useful as an analytical tool for reading ancient Greek ‘scripts,’ it is more useful still to have a variety of modern English envy and jealousy scripts at our fingertips for reading scenarios in Greek literature.
In this chapter I shall frequently use ‘patient’ to refer to the person feeling the emotion (some prefer ‘subject’), and ‘target’ to refer to the person arousing it (some prefer ‘object’ or ‘agent’). 7 Parrott (1991) 7; Salovey and Rothman (1991); cf. Festinger (1954). Rawls (1999) 469 for a contrary view, that the higher one’s sense of self-worth, the less likely one is to care about lacking something. ” On self-esteem and its maintenance, see Tesser and Campbell (1980); Tesser (1991). 8 Parrott (1991) 7; Ben-Ze’ev (2000) 287; see also n.
Phlb. 48a8–50a9 (on which see pp. 102–4), Ar. Eccl. 565; Alexis fr. 1 Kock. 9 Sept. Sap. Apophth. fr. 4 Mullach; Pl. Phlb. 48a8–50a9 (see pp. 102–4), Def. 416a13; Aesch. Ag. 833; Xen. 1–4. But contra Arist. Rh. 4, 1381b21–23 and Xen. Mem. 7, whose views on (perfect) friends are somewhat different from those of other Greeks – see also p. 73 with n. 58. 10 Aesch. fr. 610–13 Mette; specifically stepmothers for stepchildren at Eur. Ion 1025; a brother who shot his brother at Sept. Sap. Apophth. fr.