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Thursday, November 12, 2020 | History

2 edition of Pausanias, the betrayer of his country found in the catalog.

Pausanias, the betrayer of his country

Pausanias, the betrayer of his country

a tragedy acted at the Theatre Royal by his Majesties servants

by

  • 159 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by Printed for Abel Roper, E. Wilkinson, and Roger Claveli in Fleetstreet in London .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statementwritten by a person of quality.
SeriesThree centuries of drama
ContributionsMountfort, William, 1664?-1692.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination42 p.
Number of Pages42
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16965705M


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Pausanias, the betrayer of his country Download PDF EPUB FB2

Purcell composed incidental music for Richard Norton's Pausanias, the Betrayer of his Country inprobably in the late summer or early fall, contributing one song and one duet to the stage production.

The duet, "My dearest, my fairest," features two strands of melody delicately and artfully woven together. Pausanias, the betrayer of his country a tragedy, acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesties servants / written by a person of quality.

Norton, Richard,Southerne, Thomas, London: Printed for Abel Roper, E. Wilkinson, and Roger ClavellSubject terms. Pausanias, the betrayer of his country a tragedy, acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesties servants / written by a person of quality.

() [Thomas Southerne] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book represents an authentic reproduction of the text as printed by the original publisher. While we have attempted to accurately maintain the integrity of the original workAuthor: Thomas Southerne.

Check out Pausanias, the Betrayer of Pausanias Country: My dearest, my fairest by Deborah York on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD's and MP3s now on Pausanias, the betrayer of his country a tragedy, acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesties servants Norton, Richard,Southerne, Thomas, Table of contents | Add to bookbag.

Pausanias, the betrayer of his country: a tragedy, acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesties servantsPrinted for Abel Roper, E. Wilkinson, and Roger Clavell Microform in English.

Pausanias, the betrayer of his country a tragedy, acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesties servants by Richard Norton. Published by Printed for Abel Roper, E. Wilkinson, and Roger Clavell in London.

Written in EnglishPages: Get this from a the betrayer of his country book. Pausanias, the betrayer of his country: a tragedy, acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesties servants. [Richard Norton; Thomas Southerne].

Pausanias, the Betrayer of his Country, Z composer. Henry Purcell () Recordings. Britten: Complete Purcell Realizations. Graham Johnson (piano) MP3 £ FLAC £ ALAC £ Buy by post £ CDD 2CDs Dyad (2 for the price of 1). Dedication to Richard Norton's Pausanias, the Betrayer of his Country; Preface to the Works of Mr Thomas Southerne; Memoirs Relating to Congreve () Contributions to Biographica Britannica; The Will of Thomas Southerne; Close section Correspondence (–) Charles Gildon to Southerne () Letter to N.

B––– (). Get this from a library. Pausanias, the betrayer of his country: a tragedy. [Richard Norton; Thomas Southerne]. Henry Purcell: Pausanius, Pausanias Betrayer of His Country, Z (tragedy) - Play streams in full or download MP3 from Classical Archives (), the largest and best organized classical music site on.

Pausanias (Greek: Παυσανίας; died c. BC) was a Spartan regent, general, and war leader for the Greeks who was suspected of conspiring with the Persian king, Xerxes I, during the Greco-Persian is known of his life is largely according to Thucydides' History of the Peloponnesian War, together with a handful of other classical sources.

Title: Pausanias the Betrayer of his Country. A tragedy [in five acts and in verse]. Written by a Person of Quality [R. Norton. Edited by T. Southern]. Publisher: British Library, Historical Print Editions The British Library is the national library of the United Kingdom.

It is one of the world's largest research libraries holding over million items in all known languages and formats Format: Paperback. Pausanias (/ p ɔː ˈ s eɪ n i ə s /; Greek: Παυσανίας Pausanías; c.

– c. ) was a Greek traveler and geographer of the second century AD who lived in the time of Roman emperors Hadrian, Antoninus Pius, and Marcus is famous for his Description of Greece (Ancient Greek: Ἑλλάδος Περιήγησις, Hellados Periegesis), a lengthy work that describes Born: c.

AD, Lydia, Asia Minor. Pausanias, (flourished ad –, b. Lydia [now in Turkey]), Greek traveler and geographer whose Periegesis Hellados (Description of Greece) is an invaluable guide to ancient ruins. Before visiting Greece, Pausanias had traveled widely in Asia Minor, Syria, Palestine, Egypt, Macedonia, Epirus (now in Greece and Albania), and parts of Description takes the form of a tour of Greece.

Pausanias (c. - c. BCE) was a Spartan regent and general who won glory by leading a combined Greek force to victory over the Persians at the Battle of Plataea in BCE. Famously immodest regarding his own talent, he was beset by accusations of colluding with the Persians throughout his career and, despite success in Cyprus and Byzantium, he would meet a particularly.

In Norton published a play called Pausanias, The Betrayer of His Country, in which two songs contributed by Anthony Henley* were set to music by Purcell.

The play was considered ‘feeble’ by some, but Samuel Garth, author of The Dispensary, praised its ‘Athenian wit’, to which Sir Richard Blackmore, alluding to Norton’s wealth.

Title: Pausanias the Betrayer of his Country. A tragedy [in five acts and in verse]. Written by a Person of Quality [R. Norton. Edited by T. Southern]. Publisher: British Library, Historical Print Editions The British Library is the national library of the United Kingdom. It is one of the world's largest research libraries holding over million items in all known languages and formats Author: Richard Norton.

Whether a book is in the public domain may vary country to country. Public domain books are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that’s often difficult to discover. Pausanias Description of Greece Author: Pausânias.

One of many incidental details in Pausanias. His "Minoa" is now better known as Monemvasia, the remarkably beautiful Byzantine and Venetian town set on a rocky promontory protruding into the Aegean.

Pausanias and his Description have received much criticism. He is accused of giving poor or ambiguous directions, of being selective in what he. Pausanias, (died probably between and bc, Sparta [Greece]), Spartan commander during the Greco-Persian Wars who was accused of treasonous dealings with the enemy.

A member of the Agiad royal family, Pausanias was the son of King Cleombrotus I and nephew of King Leonidas. He became regent for Leonidas’ son after the father was killed at Thermopylae (). Full text of "Pausanias's Description of Greece, tr.

with a commentary by J.G. Frazer" See other formats. Pausanias. The Greek travel writer Pausanias (c. ) lived and wrote in the middle of the second century. His most famous work is the Periegesis tes Hellados, or Description of Greece, a guide to important sites and historic places of ancient Greece.

Since Pausanias wrote only about five hundred years after the great flourishing of classical Greek culture, since he was a careful. A sixth-century artist of Chios, the son of Archermus.

With his brother Athenis he is said to have caricatured the poet Hipponax (Pliny NH ). Other works of his at Smyrna and at Ephesus are mentioned in Paus. Hom. Pausanias, the Greek historian and traveler, lived and wrote around the second century AD, during the period when Greece had fallen peacefully to the Roman Empire.

While fragments from this period abound, Pausanias' Periegesis ("description") of Greece is the only fully preserved text of travel writing to have survived. This collection uses Pausanias as a multifaceted lens yielding. Pausanias (/pɔːˈseɪniəs/; Greek: Παυσανίας Pausanías; c.

AD c. ) was a Greek traveler and geographer of the 2nd century AD, who lived in the times of /5. Pausanias book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Pausanias, the Greek historian and traveler, lived and wrote around the second c /5(3).

Pausanias (; Greek: Παυσανίας Pausanías; c. AD – c. ) [1] was a Greek traveler and geographer of the 2nd century AD, who lived in the times of Hadrian, Antoninus Pius and Marcus is famous for his Description of Greece (Ἑλλάδος περιήγησις Hellados Periegesis) [2] a lengthy work that describes ancient Greece from firsthand observations, and is a.

Pausanias, the Betrayer of his Country, Incidental Music, Z. 2, Song, "My dearest, my fairest" (Arr. for 2 Voices and Piano) By Henry Purcell - Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau, Daniel Barenboim &. Full text of "Pausanias Description of Greece" See other formats. A Greek who lived in Asia Minor during the second century A.D., Pausanias traveled through Greece and wrote an invaluable description of its classical sites that is a treasure trove of information on archaeology, religion, history, and art.

Although ignored during his own time, Pausanias is increasingly important in ours--to historians, tourists, and archaeologists. Page - Indeed even at present, (AD to ), those that sail to India report that Indian equivalents are given for the Grecian commodities which are carried thither, but that the inhabitants are unacquainted with money, though their country abounds with gold and brass Now this assertion is directly contradicted by his contemporary Arrian, the author of the Erythraean Periplus, who 5/5(1).

Hide browse bar Your current position in the text is marked in blue. Click anywhere in the line to jump to another position: Current location in this text. Enter a Perseus citation to go to another section or work.

Full search options are on the right side and top of the page. On the Greek mainland facing the Cyclades Islands and the Aegean Sea. Patrick Paul Hogan’s A Student Commentary on Pausanias Book 1 introduces the first book of Pausanias’ “Description of Greece” to students of Classical Greek.

Pausanias’ second century CE work is the only surviving ancient description of the monuments and artwork of mainland Greece. book: Ἀττικά Κορινθιακά Λακωνικά Μεσσηνιακά Ἠλιακῶν Α Ἠλιακῶν Β Ἀχαικά Ἀρκαδικά Βοιωτικά Φωκικά, Λοκρῶν Ὀζόλων.

Pausanias was a Greek traveller and writer in the second century A.D. His Guide to Greece is an extremely comprehensive guide book for tourists, concentrating on buildings, tombs and statues and including a lot of information on the mythological, religious and historical background to the monuments described.4/5(61).

{} Belonging to the Greek mainland [ēpeiros], facing the Cyclades Islands and the Aegean Sea, is the headland [akrā] named Sounion, jutting out from the land of one has rounded the headland [akrā] one sees a harbor and a temple [nāos] of Athena of-Sounion [Souniás] on the peak [koruphē] of the headland [akrā].Farther on is Laurion, where once the Athenians had silver.

Pausanias appears to have traveled widely in the territories of the Roman Empire and probably spent ten to twenty years in Greece, gathering material for his guide.

Pausanias does not supply a. Pausanias's Description of Greece, Vol. 1 of 6 (Classic Reprint) by J. Frazer and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at.

Pausanias (/ p ɔː ˈ s eɪ n i ə s /; Greek: Παυσανίας; fl. c. BCE) was an ancient Athenian of the deme Kerameis, and was the lover of the poet Agathon. Although Pausanias is given a significant speaking part in Plato's Symposium, very little is known about t anecdotes tend to address only his relationship with Agathon and give us no information about his personal.

In this book, Maria Pretzler combines a thorough introduction to Pausanias with exciting new perspectives. She considers the process and influences that shaped the "Periegesis", and maps out its literary and cultural context.

Pausanias' text records contemporary interpretations of monuments and traditions, and is concerned with the identity and history of Greece, issues that were crucial. A fter countertenor Iestyn Davies performed the England’s “Orpheus” program at the Spitalfields Winter Festival, the Financial Times wrote of “his pure tone flawless, his phrasing exquisite.” Davies, who also appeared in Broadway’s Farinelli and the King, sings songs by three composers—Dowland, Purcell, and Handel—who were likened to Orpheus, the mythical musician.