Ovid,, Goold, George Patrick,Mozley, J. H.. () Art of loveCosmetics ; Remedies for love ; Ibis ; Walnut-tree ; Sea fishing ; ConsolationMLA Citation
Ovid,, Goold, George Patrick,Mozley, J. H.,Art Of Lov: Cosmetics ; Remedies For Love ; Ibis ; Walnut-tree ; Sea Fishing ; Consolation. : . Print.
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Art of love Cosmetics ; Remedies for love ; Ibis ; Walnut-tree ; Sea fishing ; Consolation /
Ovid ; with an English translation by J.H. Mozley.
|Other Names:||Goold, George Patrick, | Mozley, J. H.,|
|Published:||Cambridge, MA : Harvard University Press, 2014.|
|Edition:||New edition /|
Loeb Classical Library ; 232.
Loeb Classical Library (Opens in a new window) Click here for E-book. Restricted to IWU Community.
|000||03801cam a22005894i 4500|
|006||m o d|
|008||141025s1929 mau go 00| p eng d|
|100||0 |aOvid,|d43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.,|eauthor.|
|245||10|aArt of love|bCosmetics ; Remedies for love ; Ibis ; Walnut-tree ; Sea fishing ; Consolation /|cOvid ; with an English translation by J.H. Mozley.|
|250|||aNew edition /|brevised by G.P. Goold.|
|264||1|aCambridge, MA :|bHarvard University Press,|c2014.|
|300|||a1 online resource|
|490||1 |aLoeb Classical Library ;|v232|
|520|||aIn the didactic poetry of Face Cosmetics, Art of Love, and Remedies for Love, Ovid (43 BCE-17 CE) demonstrates abstrusity and wit. His Ibis is an elegiac curse-poem. Nux, Halieutica, and Consolatio ad Liviam are poems now judged not to be by Ovid.|bOvid (Publius Ovidius Naso, 43 BCE-17 CE), born at Sulmo, studied rhetoric and law at Rome. Later he did considerable public service there, and otherwise devoted himself to poetry and to society. Famous at first, he offended the emperor Augustus by his Ars Amatoria, and was banished because of this work and some other reason unknown to us, and dwelt in the cold and primitive town of Tomis on the Black Sea. He continued writing poetry, a kindly man, leading a temperate life. He died in exile. Ovid's main surviving works are the Metamorphoses, a source of inspiration to artists and poets including Chaucer and Shakespeare; the Fasti, a poetic treatment of the Roman year of which Ovid finished only half; the Amores, love poems; the Ars Amatoria, not moral but clever and in parts beautiful; Heroides, fictitious love letters by legendary women to absent husbands; and the dismal works written in exile: the Tristia, appeals to persons including his wife and also the emperor; and similar Epistulae ex Ponto. Poetry came naturally to Ovid, who at his best is lively, graphic and lucid. The Loeb Classical Library edition of Ovid is in six volumes.|
|538|||aMode of access: World Wide Web.|
|546|||aText in Latin with English translation on facing pages.|
|588|||aDescription based on print version record.|
|650||7|aDidactic poetry, Latin|0(OCoLC)893018.|2fast|
|650||7|aErotic poetry, Latin|xTranslations into English|0(OCoLC)1766675.|2fast|
|700||1 |aGoold, George Patrick,|d1922-2001,|eeditor,|etranslator.|
|700||1 |aMozley, J. H.,|q(John Henry),|etranslator.|
|740||02|aRemedies for love.|
|776||08|iPrint version:|aOvid, 43 B.C.-17 A.D. or 18 A.D.|tArt of love. Cosmetics. Remedies for love. Ibis. Walnut-tree. Sea fishing. Consolation.|bNew ed.|dCambridge, Mass. : Harvard University Press, 1929|z9780674992559|
|830||0|aLoeb Classical Library ;|v232.|
|856||40|3Loeb Classical Library|uhttps://login.proxy.iwu.edu/login?url=https://www.loebclassics.com/view/LCL232/1929/volume.xml|yClick here for E-book.|zRestricted to IWU Community.|