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  • noun

Synonyms for Catullus

Roman lyric poet remembered for his love poems to an aristocratic Roman woman (84-54 BC)

References in periodicals archive ?
South African poet Charl-Pierre Naude, in his poem Classical Dialogue, posits a conversation between Horace and Catullus in modern times.
327-44), reminds us how Martial seldom mentions specific Greek epigrammatists in his poems in contrast to Latin precedessors like Catullus, Marsus, Pedo and Gaetulicus (cf.
In his essay on two prose poems by James Wright ["Of Two Sublimities," APR, July/August 2014], Laurence Lieberman cites Catullus as the source for Wright's image of "the tall slender cypresses that a poet here once called candles of darkness.
And if they enjoy Caractacus' adventures, Rachel has also written Catullus the Caterpillar and Ariadne Armadillo to read next.
Ancona wrote the 2004 first edition to meet the needs of the Catullus portion of the Advanced Placement Latin Literature curriculum, which bridges advanced high-school and early college levels of Latin students.
Lewis looks at the way that the life of the Roman poet Catullus has been re-narrativized by subsequent generations in the shape of their own cultural experiences.
The opening stanza begins, "Such an old woe, / that goes back to Lesbia / and her pet sparrow / that died--", which immediately connects the reader to Catullus (Gaius Valerius Catullus), the Roman poet of the Republican period, and his cycle of poems concerning Lesbia, his mistress.
I think the Roman poet Catullus put it best when he wrote those peerless lines.
Famed author Jacqueline Wilson introduces the works of Hardy, Milton, Austen, and Bronte--as well as Ovid, Catullus and less well-known authors.
5 by 624 inches, "Say Goodbye Catullus, to the Shores of Asia Minor," is meant to be read from right to left.
Tennyson indicates the potential uncanniness of an imported Greek or Latin meter when he playfully refers to his own "Hendecasyllabics" as a "metrification of Catullus.
In my search for an authentic modern treatment of Clodia (and Cicero), I read Catullus and his World: A Reappraisal by T.
3) It may not be surprising that boasts and defamation are constituent elements of this dialogue; but as I will show, the ways in which boasts and defamation are deployed and against whom, and the implications this has for a rhetoric of masculinity, reveal a discourse far different from the intra-elite masculine invective seen in the poetry of Catullus and Martial.
Catullus was based on the ancient Roman poet of that name, and I have published an essay bylined "Catullus," in the form of a letter from him to a supernatural being, namely me, about his own sense of being real.
For example the love poet Catullus writes to his ladylove, "I hate and I love.