Archilochus


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Archilochus

(ärkĭl`əkəs), fl. c.700 or c.650 B.C., Greek poet, b. Paros. As an innovator in the use and construction of the personal lyric, his language was intense and often violent. Many fragments of his verse survive.

Bibliography

See H. D. Rankin, Archilochus of Paros (1978).

References in periodicals archive ?
Through his own virulent invective against the sexualized body in Epodes 8 and 12, Horace participates in the style of iambos most associated with the archaic exemplars Archilochus, Hipponax, and Semonides.
166), since "[t]he "many" are not the demos but all who fail to meet the austere standards of Heracleitean wisdom, including the illustrious company of Homer, Hesiod, Archilochus, Pythagoras, Xenophanes, Hecataeus" (p.
Isaiah Berlin invokes the line of the Greek poet Archilochus that "[t]he fox knows many things, but the hedgehog knows one big thing" to famously champion the view that there is a multiplicity of values that cannot be reduced to any single one.
Across all sites flower visitation with potential or evident pollen transfer was observed by native bees (predominantly Halictidae) (265 focal individuals), honeybees (Apis mellifera) (23 focal individuals), and hummingbirds (Anna's hummingbird, Calypte anna, broad-billed hummingbird, Cynanthus latirostris, and black-chinned hummingbird, Archilochus alexandri) (37 focal individuals).
Start with the Greek poet Archilochus, who intuited that "the fox knows many things, but the hedgehog knows one big thing.
There is so much more to say about his work--not least his translations, which are astoundingly various--everything from haiku to Archilochus to Eskimo chants to Miklos Radnoti.
After the intervention of Apollo in the Ashbery poem, the bass presents settings of various lyric fragments from the sixth and fifth centuries BC by Mimnermus, Archilochus, Sappho, and Ibycus reflecting aspects of the modern poem.
1-2) is uncanny, and it is very likely that Horace is imitating Archilochus here.
Minogue that "Like the celebrated hedgehog of Archilochus, Professor C.
For, the poet separates himself from the ranks of those he terms "imitators," not because he claims to be wholly original or to speak directly from the heart, but because he was the first to imitate Archilochus in Latin.
Galli Calderini 1987:110, who mentions Archilochus, AP 6.
Kontoleon 1952) relates the Muses' epiphany to and poetic initiation of Archilochus (lines 27-41).