Of these brave Protesilaus
had been captain while he was yet alive, but he was now lying under the earth.
34-41) And from Phylace two men of exceeding worth sought her to wife, Podarces son of Iphiclus, Phylacus' son, and Actor's noble son, overbearing Protesilaus
punished for her presumption that Protesilaus
should "elude the
plus est quam quod videatur imago;/ adde sonum cerae, Protesilaus
Brown & Lamas, 1994, Eurytides serville acritus (Rothschild & Jordan, 1906), Protesilaus
molops hetaerius (Rothschild & Jordan, 1906), Protesilaus protesilaus
dariensis (Rothschild & Jordan, 1906), Battus polydamas polydamas (Linnaeus, 1758), Parides erithalion erithalion (Boisduval, 1836), Parides eurimedes arriphus (Boisduval, 1836), Parides iphidamas phalias (Rothschild & Jordan, 1906), Heraclides anchisiades idaeus (Fabricius, 1793), Heraclides androgeus epidaurus (Godman & Salvin, 1890), Heraclides astyalus cerc.
Bates, 1864) 9 Protesilaus
macrosilaus macrosilaus (Gray, ) 10 Protesilaus
1 2 d macrosilaus penthesilaus (C.
What follows, in Miryam Libran-Moreno's "'A Kind of Orpheus-Legend in Reverse': Two Classical Myths in the Story of Beren and Luthien," is a tour de force analysis of the probable influence of two Classical antecedents on Tolkien: primarily the legend of Orpheus and Eurydice, with the tale of Protesilaus
and Laodameia adduced to help explain certain "aberrant and isolated detail[s]" (169).
23) The ancient historian Arrian cites a tradition that Alexanders purpose in sacrificing to Protesilaus
was to be luckier than the hero when he landed in Asia (Arr.
In poem 68 Catullus compares the arrival of his candida diva (line 70) at the borrowed house where they may share communes amores (line 69) to the arrival of Laodamia at the house of her new husband, Protesilaus
Analizo la estructura genital de los machos de tres especies de Protesilaus
de Rio Grande du Sul en Brasil, debido a que los caracteres morfologicos externos no proporcionan la informacion suficiente para identificarlas hasta el nivel de especie.
In the second section, the vinedresser describes the actions of Protesilaus
in the modern world, chiefly giving oracular responses to those who seek his guidance (including the well-known early third-century pancratiast Helix), and correcting many errors in the Homeric poems.
Notable in this connection is Wilamowitz's suggestion of an echo of Euripides' own Protesilaus
in the notion of a statue of the deceased, for the widowed Laodameia in that play kept an image of her deceased husband, the play's title character, in her bedroom: see Dale ad 348-54; for Webster 86, however, the resemblance is the basis for Wilamowitz's dating of the Protesilaus