Book reviews

  • C. Scott Littleton
  • Ruth Bardel
  • Johanna Loehr
  • Warren S. Smith
  • John Marenbon
  • Peggy Muñoz Simonds
  • Helen King
  • Ulrich Köpf
  • John Watkins
  • John M. Steadman


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References Cited

  1. 1.
    Allen, N.J., 1986, “The Ideology of the Indo-Europeans: Dumézil’s Theory and the Idea of a Fourth Function,”International Journal of Moral and Social Studies 2:23–39.Google Scholar
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    —, 1993, “Arjuna and Odysseus: A Comparative Approach,”South Asia Library Group News-letter 40:39–43.Google Scholar
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    —, 1996, “Romulus and the Fourth Function,” in:Indo-European Religion after Dumézil, ed. Edgar C. Polomé, Journal of Indo-European Studies Monograph No. 16 (Washington, D.C.: Institute for the Study of Man), pp. 13–36.Google Scholar
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    Erebon, Didier, 1992,Faut-il brûler Dumézil? (Paris: Flammarion).Google Scholar
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    Grottanelli, Cristiano, 1986, “Yoked Horses, Twins and the Powerful Lady: India, Greece, Ireland and Elsewhere,”Journal of Indo-European Studies 14:125–152.Google Scholar
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    Littleton, C. Scott, 1982, “The New Comparative Mythology: An Anthropological Assessment of the Theories of Georges Dumézil, 3rd ed. (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press).Google Scholar
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    —, 1970, “Some Possible Indo-European Themes in the Iliad,” in:Myth and Law among the Indo-Europeans, ed. Jaan Puhvel (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press), pp. 229–246.Google Scholar
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    Penglase, Charles, 1994,Greek Myths and Mesopotamia: Parallels and Influences in the Homeric Hymns and Hesiod, (London & New York: Routledge).Google Scholar
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    Scully, Stephen, 1997, “Whose Greece?” (review of Penglase 1994),International Journal of the Classical Tradition 42) (Fall 1997):247–255.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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    Sommer, Richard J., 1987, “TheOdyssey and Primitive Religion,” in:Critical Essays on Homer, ed., Kenneth Atchity, et al., (Boston: G.K. Hall & Co.), pp. 187–211.Google Scholar
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    Ward, Donald G., 1968,The Divine Twins: An Indo-European Myth in Germanic Tradition, Folklore Studies No. 19 (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press).Google Scholar


  1. 12.
    See Kenneth Charlton,Education in Renaissance England (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1965), 51.Google Scholar
  2. 13.
    Thomas More, “Letter to Oxford University” (1518), quoted in Charlton, 64.Google Scholar
  3. 14.
    Michael Van Cleave Alexander,The Growth of English Education, 1348–1648 (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1990), 188–89.Google Scholar
  4. 15.
    Suzuki,Metamorphoses of Helen: Authority, Difference, and the Epic (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1990); Krier,Gazing on Secret Sights: Spenser, Classical Imitation, and the Decorums of Vision (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1990); Wofford:The Choice of Achilles: The Ideology of Figure in the Epic (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1992).Google Scholar
  5. 16.
    King,Spenser’s Poetry and the Reformation Tradition (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1990); Anthea Hume,Edmund Spenser: Protestant Poet (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1984); David Norbrook,Poetry and Politics in the English Renaissance (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1984).Google Scholar
  6. 17.
    Lamberton,Homer the Theologian: Neoplatonist Allegorical Reading and the Growth of the Epic Tradition (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1986); Whitman,Allegory: The Dynamiccs of an Ancient and Medieval Technique (Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press, 1987).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Transaction Publishers 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  • C. Scott Littleton
    • 1
  • Ruth Bardel
    • 2
  • Johanna Loehr
    • 3
  • Warren S. Smith
    • 4
  • John Marenbon
    • 5
  • Peggy Muñoz Simonds
    • 6
  • Helen King
    • 7
  • Ulrich Köpf
    • 8
  • John Watkins
    • 9
  • John M. Steadman
    • 10
  1. 1.Department of AnthropologyOccidental CollegeUSA
  2. 2.Somerville CollegeOxford UniversityOxfordUK
  3. 3.Melanchthon-Forschungsstelle Heidelberger Akademie der WissenschaftenHeidelbergDeutschland
  4. 4.Department of Foreign Languages and LiteraturesThe University of New MexicoUSA
  5. 5.Trinity CollegeUniversity of CambridgeCambridgeUK
  6. 6.Department of EnglishMontgomery College, MDMontgomeryUSA
  7. 7.Department of Classics and HistoryUniversity of ReadingReadingUK
  8. 8.Evangelisch-Theologische Fakultät (Institut für Spätmittelalter und Reformation)Eberhard-Karls-Universität TübingenTübingenDeutschland
  9. 9.Department of EnglishUniversity of MinnesotaUSA
  10. 10.The Henry E. Huntington LibrarySan Marino

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