Brill's Companions to Classical Reception
Classical reception studies is the study of how the classical world , especially Ancient Greek literature and Latin literature , have been received since antiquity. It is the study of the portrayal and representation of the ancient world from ancient to modern times.
The nature of reception studies is highly interdisciplinary, including literature, art, music, and film. The field of study has, within the past few decades, become an increasingly popular and legitimized topic of interest in Classical studies.
A Companion to Classical Receptions
Prior to the s, classical reception was not widely accepted as a genuine or rigorous discipline. This area of study was first, and historically considered a subset of the classical tradition. Tradition tends to put a premium on continuity, the simple passing down of one of one influence to another, the context that informed some earlier material. As a result we cannot get back to any originary meaning wholly free of subsequent accretions.
While scholars generally agree that classical reception differs from the classical tradition,  the term classical reception has a variety of definitions. Classical reception scholar Johanna Hanink defines classical reception as "how the ancient past is visibly interwoven in the fabric of the present moment. Lorna Hardwick and Christopher Stray assert that Classical reception studies is devoted to examining "the ways in which Greek and Roman material has been transmitted, translated, excerpted, interpreted, rewritten, re-imaged and represented. Hardwick has also previously defined classical reception as "the artistic or intellectual processes involved in selecting, imitating or adapting ancient works," but which also treats display and viewing as active processes.
Hardwick and Stray state that scholars of reception studies hold the relationship between the ancient and modern to be reciprocal, although they acknowledge that others believe that reception studies only shed light on the receiving society, and not on the ancient text or its context. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Arion: A Journal of Humanities and the Classics. Retrieved 1 July Schein, University of California. Gladstone on the Classics David W.
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Bebbington, University of Stirling. Part III: Translation.
Colonization, Closure or Creative Dialogue? Michael Walton, University of Hull. Lost in Translation? Part IV: Theory and Practice.
- Classical reception studies - Wikipedia?
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- A Companion to Classical Receptions | De Villiers | Akroterion.
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Part V: Performing Arts. Part VI: Film. Roisman, Colby College, Maine.
Burns, Universit. Lingvistik Litteraturvetenskap. Du kanske gillar. Inbunden Engelska, Spara som favorit.