When the Gods Were Born Greek Cosmogonies and the near East
Best in textbook rentals since 2012!
This item qualifies for FREE shipping.
30 day, 100% satisfaction guarantee!
Rush Rewards U
You have reached 400 XP and carrot coins. That is the daily max!
Copyright year: 2010
Publisher: Harvard University Press
Publication date: 6/15/2010
Size: 0.65" wide x 0.84" long x 0.10" tall
|List of Tables
|Framing the Question
|Greece and the Near East: A Discipline and Its Discontents
|Greeks and Phoenicians
|Who are the Phoenicians?
|The Phoenicians in Greek sources
|The Phoenician Legacy
|Ex Oriente Lux?
|Rethinking the "Orientalizing" Paradigm
|Hesiod's Theogony in Context
|Why the Muses?
|The Enigma of "the Tree and the Stone" in Hesiod and the Levant
|Greek and Near Eastern Succession Myths
|The Near Eastern and Hesiodic Succession Myths
|From Ugarit to Hesiod and Philon of Byblos
|Final Thoughts on Hesiod's Succession Myth
|Orphic and Phoenician Theogonies
|Introduction to the Orphic Sources
|Classification of the Orphic Cosmogonies
|Oriental Motifs in the Derveni Papyrus
|Kronos and Chronos: The Deposed Father Survives
|Final Thoughts on the Near Eastern Motifs in the Orphic Cosmogonies
|Cosmogonies, Poets, and Cultural Exchange
|Singing about the Gods in a Changing World
|Cosmogonic Poets as Cultural Mediators
|Final Thoughts on Cosmogonies and Cultural Interaction
|Appendix: The Sacred Tree and Sacred Stone from the Levant to Greece
|Index of Passages Cited