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Henry Winterfeld. William Shakespeare. Elena Favilli. Antoine de Saint-Exupery. Roald Dahl. Sophie Schrey. Julia Donaldson. Katy Flint. Tom Fletcher. Rick Riordan. Neil Gaiman.

The Aeneid

Chris Colfer. Random House Disney. Disney Book Group. Patrick Ness. Edith Hamilton. Adam Rubin. Leigh Bardugo. Mary Pope Osborne.

The Aeneid by Virgil - Summary & Analysis

Kiran Millwood Hargrave. Claire Huchet Bishop.

Aeneid: Book 1

Fiona Watt. Allan Ahlberg. Martin Handford. Angela McAllister. Michael Scott.


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Categories: Traditional. Free delivery worldwide. Expected to be delivered to Germany by Christmas. Aeneas escaped from the burning city of Troy and wandered the Mediterranean for years before settling in Italy. Patterned after the Iliad and the Odyssey, the Aeneid was originally composed as an epic poem by Virgil to glorify the imperial city of Rome. People who bought this also bought. The Children's Homer Padraic Colum. Add to basket. Tales of Ancient Egypt Michael Rosen. Archimedes and the Door of Science Jeanne Bendick. The Eagle of the Ninth Rosemary Sutcliff. Frankenstein Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley.

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God King Joanne Williamson. Victory on the Walls Frieda Clark Hyman. Guest More than 1 year ago Fitzgerald's translation captures what Virgil's vision must have been. Aeneas possesses all the qualities of a true hero.

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I wept when I read the king's prayer as his son left for battle with Aeneas. The love felt for this son was one of the most beautiful passages I've ever read. I am a Latin student, and I have read the Latin version and Fitzgerald did an excellent job with this. Its a classic, and one of the best books ever written. I don't think there has ever been another legendary epic as good as this! Guest More than 1 year ago Fitzgerald's translation of The Aeneid is considered by experts to be the best English version of Virgil's timeless epic.

This is a must read for ambitious students and literature buffs. Were it not for good, dependable translations of classical works, the modern reader who knows no Latin could not explore the ideas of antiquity through the writings of its participants.


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But I think I'm kind of epiced out after those two and [book: Paradise Lost] all this semester. In other words, I would be assigned to translate passages from The Aeneid as homework, but never really read the epic in its entirety until now. I love poetry, but epic poetry is something I've never quite been able to wrap my head around. I think it's because, with epic poetry, it's so much about the story and so little In many cases about the symbolism that I run into trouble. The conventions of the poetic form make it difficult to follow what would be, in prose, a normal sentence over several lines.

By the time I get to the end of a "sentence" in an epic, I've lost the entire meaning of the thought because of the twists and turns of the poetic dialogue. So, basically, this was a bit of a slog for me.

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Keeping in mind that, in both Greek and Roman mythology, the gods and goddesses are petty and vengeful and really, really like to indulge their whims, I really thought Juno was spot-on. She was upset that Paris chose Venus as the best goddess That's such a reductive way to state this, but there you have it , so she decided to take it out on Aeneas. However, she didn't really take into account that Aeneas would be protected by some other gods and goddesses, so she just ended up killing a bunch of people close to Aeneas without ever really being able to touch him.