Muse of HistoryThe Muse of History
As" Herald, glorified and celebrating history, great achievements and achievements" Clio is the eponym of various contemporary labels, among them the Clio Awards for excellent publicity. Like the Cleo of Alpha Chi Societies at Trinity College, Connecticut, after which Muse is called.
Clio' also depicts the history in some minted words in scholarly use: cliometry, clip dynamics. Highjump ^ Harvey, Paul (1984). Oxford Companion to Classical Literature (revised 1984). Oxford: The Oxford University Press. p. 110. Skip up to: a c Leeming, David (2005). Oxford's companion to world mythology. The Oxford University Press. p. 274.
Skip up to: a d Morford, Mark P. O.; Lenardon, Robert J. (1971). Leap up ^ Graves, Robert (1960). Leap up ^ D. S. Levene, Damien P. Nelis (2002). Lyudmila Clio and the poets: Augustian poetry and the traditions of ancient historiography. Jumping up ^ "Clio".
As" Herald, glorified and celebrating history, great achievements and achievements" Clio is the eponym of various contemporary labels, among them the Clio Awards for outstanding achievements in the field of publicity. Like the Cleo of Alpha Chi Societies at Trinity College, Connecticut, after which Muse is called.
Clio' also depicts history in some minted words in scholarly use: cliometry, climatodynamics. Oxford Companion to Classical Literature (revised 1984). Oxford: The Oxford University Press. p. 110. Oxford's companion to world mythology. The Oxford University Press. p. 274. Lyudmila Clio and the poets: Augustian poetry and the traditions of ancient historiography.
COMMUNICATION (Kleio) - Greek goddess Muse of history
CLEIO ( "Clio) was one of the nine mousai (muses), the gods of singing, dancing and music." During the Classical period, when certain areas of literature and art were attributed to the Mousai, Kleio was appointed the muse of history. Its name derives from the Grecian verse Kleo, "making famous" or "celebrating".
" Hesiod, Theogony 75 ff (trans. Evelyn-White) (Greek opus C8 or C7 B.C.) The Mousai ( "Muses") who live on Olympos, nine girls sung by the great Zeus, Kleio (Clio) and Euterpe, Thaleia (Thalia), Melpomene and Terpsikhore (Terpsichore), Erato and Polymnia (Polyhymnia) and Ourania (Urania) and Calliope (Calliope).
" Licymnius, Fragment 768A (from Philodemus, On Piety) (trans. Campbell, Vol. Greece V Lyric) (Greek C5th B.C.): "Furthermore, Kleio (Clio) falls in affection with the Mousa (Muse), after Likymnios (Licymnius), and some think Hymenaios (Hymenaeus) is her second. "Aldrich' pseudo-Apollodorus, Bibliotheca 1. 13 (Greek mythograph C2nd A.D.)
) : "Mnemosyn[ boreh to Zeus] the Mousai (Muses), of which the oldest Calliope (Calliope) was, followed by Kleio (Clio), Melpomene, Euterpe, Erato, Terpsikhore (Terpsichore), Ourania (Urania), Thaleia (Thalia) and Polymnia. "He had rebuked her for having loved Adonis. Aphrodite, angry at Kleio (Clio), made her fell in sweet melancholy with Magnes' boy Piero (Pierus).
" Orphean anthem in 76 to the Muses (trans. Taylor) (Greek anthems C3. BC to 2. AD) : "Daughters of Mnemosyne and Zeus .... Cleio (Clio), and Erato enchanting the vision, with you, Euterpe, serving joy: bloomingalia, Polymnia famous, Melpomene of ability in sound called: Terpsikhore (Terpsichore), Ourania (Urania) divinely light.
80/82 ff (trans. Conway) (Greek text C5th B.C.): "Of permission to sing, of my ability, full extent. To your honor, if the high enthroned Kleio (Clio) wants, for your proud conquering spirits. "Simonides, fragment 577 (from Plutarch) (trans. Campbell, vol. Greece Poetry III) (Greek poetry C6 to 5 B.C.)
) : "Here, just southwards of Apollo's Delphoi sanctuary (Delphi), there was a Mousai ( "Muses") sanctuary, where the source springs, and therefore they used this source for libations and illustrations, as Simonides says: "where the sanctification of the beautifully hairy Moisai (Muses) is brought from below for illustration.
Supervisor of the sacred lustrational waters, Clio, who gives the scented beautiful waters from the anvil caves to the drawer of waters, which is searched for with many begs. Batchylidene, fraction 3 (trans. Campbell, Vol. Greece C5th B.C.): "Sing, Kleio (Clio), givers of the sweet. Bacchyliden, Fragmentation 12: "Kleio (Clio), the Queen of the hymn, directs my thoughts just, if at all.
" Bacchyliden, fragment 13: "Trusting in it and in the mousai (muses) of the purple head ornament, I, for my part, show this talent of singing, if it was actually blooming Kleio (Clio) who made it drop into my mind, then it will bring joy in the words of the hymns that announce it to the population.
" Callimachus, Aetia Fragment 43 (trans. Trypanis) (Greek writer C3 B.C.): "And Cleio (Clio) spoke again and laid her hand on her sister's shoulders. "Diodorus Siculus, Library of History 4. 1st (trans. Oldfather) (Greek historic C1st B.C.): To each of the Mousai (Muses) men allocate their particular talent for one of the free art disciplines, like poesy, singing, pantomime dances, the round dances with musicians, the studies of starry art and the other free art....
Cleio (Clio) is so called because the praises that the writers chant in their praises give great fame (Cleos) to those who are blessed. Fifteen ff (trans. Mozley) (Roman poem C1 A.D.): "Clio . have been given the strength to recognize the heart of the god and the way things are made.
From 630 ff (trans. Mozley) (Roman epos C1 A.D.): "Begin you, unforgettable Clio, for all eras are in your care, and all stories of the past. "GREEK-ROME Tunis Floor Mosaic A.D. Greek-Roman Cos Floor Mosaic A.D. Greek-Roman Trier Mosaic C3rd A.D. Greek Elis Floor Mosaic C-1st B.C. Greek-Roman Marble Statue C2nd A.D. Hesiod, Theogony - Greek epics C8th - 7a.
C. Pindar, Oden - Grecian Lyric C5th B.C. Pindar, Fragments - Grecian Lyric C5th B.C. Grecian Lyric III Simonides, Fragments - Grecian Lyric C6th - Pindar, Oden - Grecian Lyric IV Bacchylides, Fragments - Grecian Lyric C5th B.C. Hellenic Lyric V Licymnius, Fragments - Hellenic Lyric C5th B.C. Apollodorus, The Library - Hellenic Mythography C2nd A.D. Callimachus, Fragments - Hellenic Poetry C3rd B.C. Diodorus Siculus, The Library of History - Hellenic History C5th B.C. Apollodorus.
C. Orphic Hymns - Greek Hymns C3 BC - C2 BC Valerius Flaccus, Argonautica - A. D. Statius, Thebaid - Epic of C1 A. D. Other unquoted references: