Studies on Homer and the Homeric Age, Vol. 1 of 3 I. Prolegomena II. Achæis
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Studies on Homer and the Homeric Age, Vol. 1 of 3 I. Prolegomena II. Achæis

By W. E. (William Ewart) Gladstone
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Table of Contents
  • STUDIES ON HOMER AND THE HOMERIC AGE. I. PROLEGOMENA. II. ACHÆIS: OR, THE ETHNOLOGY OF THE GREEK RACES.
  • THE CONTENTS.
  • I. PROLEGOMENA.[1]
    • Sect. 1.—On the State of the Homeric question.
    • Sect. 2.—The Place of Homer in Classical Education.
    • Sect. 3.—On the Historic Aims of Homer.
    • Sect. 4.—The probable Date of Homer.
    • Sect. 5.—The Probable Trustworthiness of the Text of Homer.
    • Sect. 6.—The Place and Authority of Homer in Historical Inquiry.
  • II. ETHNOLOGY.
    • SECT. I. Scope of the Inquiry.
    • SECT. II.
      • The Arcadians in Homer.
      • The Ionians.
      • Egypt.
    • The Arcadians in Homer.
    • The Ionians.
    • Egypt.
    • SECT. III. Pelasgians continued: and certain States naturalised or akin to Greece.
    • SECT. IV. On the Phœnicians, and the Outer Geography of the Odyssey.
      • The Siceli and Sicania.
      • Epirus and the Thesproti.
      • Cadmeans.
    • The Siceli and Sicania.
    • Epirus and the Thesproti.
    • Cadmeans.
    • SECT. V. On the Catalogue.
    • SECT. VI. On the Hellenes of Homer; and with them, Hellas; Panhellenes; Cephallenes; Helli or Selli.
    • SECT. VII. On the respective contributions of the Pelasgian and Hellenic factors to the compound of the Greek nation.
      • Class I.—Elementary objects of inanimate Nature.
      • Class II.—Elementary objects of animated Nature.
      • Class III.—Articles immediately related to elementary wants and to labour.
      • Class IV.—The constituent parts of the human body, the family, society, and general ideas.
      • Class V.—Adjectives of constant use in daily life.
    • Class I.—Elementary objects of inanimate Nature.
    • Class II.—Elementary objects of animated Nature.
    • Class III.—Articles immediately related to elementary wants and to labour.
    • Class IV.—The constituent parts of the human body, the family, society, and general ideas.
    • Class V.—Adjectives of constant use in daily life.
    • SECT. VIII. On the three greater Homeric appellatives.
      • The Achæans.
    • The Achæans.
    • SECT. IX. On the Homeric title ἄναξ ἀνδρῶν.
      • Case of Agamemnon.
      • The Cases of Anchises and Æneas.
      • IV. Case of Augeias.
      • V. Case of Euphetes.
      • VI. Case of Eumelus.
    • Case of Agamemnon.
    • The Cases of Anchises and Æneas.
    • IV. Case of Augeias.
    • V. Case of Euphetes.
    • VI. Case of Eumelus.
    • SECT. X. On the connection of the Hellenes and Achæans with the East.
  • ADDENDA.
  • FOOTNOTES
  • Transcriber's Note
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