Orpheus and Hecate. An ode. Inscribed to the patroness of the Italian opera
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Orpheus and Hecate. An ode. Inscribed to the patroness of the Italian opera

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Published by printed for W. Webb in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEighteenth century -- reel 5247, no. 16.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination7,[1]p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16975840M

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Search for the book on E-ZBorrow. Orpheus and Hecate. An ode. Inscribed to the patroness of the Italian opera Published: () A poem inscribed to the Right Honourable the Lord Tullamoore Occasioned by the late charity. by: Shepherd, Samuel, or Traditionally, Orpheus was the son of a Muse (probably Calliope, the patron of epic poetry) and Oeagrus, a king of Thrace (other versions give Apollo).According to some legends, Apollo gave Orpheus his first s’s singing and playing were so beautiful that animals and .   The tale has also been deconstructed in our own time (see the British opera The Mask of Orpheus), and even more recently championed by goths . Orpheus' attempt to rescue his wife, Eurydice, from Hades is a key myth and has echoes in the Orphic Mysteries which also focused on death and resurrection. Many works and poems were attributed to Orpheus and comprised the Orphic corpus. Of these the most famous are the 87 Hymns of Orpheus, composed in honor of various gods, goddesses, winds.

  As the other answer said, the Orpheus and Eurydice myth has no first author. Nevertheless, a modern writer, Hugh Lupton, retold the story in a book for middle schoolers published in His book. Just as Orpheus seeks to regain his woman through the use of song, Pygmalion attempts to regain his love for women by fashioning an ideal one from ivory. Orpheus’s art succeeds brilliantly, as does Pygmalion’s. In this book, Orpheus fails and Pygmalion succeeds. Orpheus loses his wife, but Pygmalion gains his. Orpheus, oblivious to this fact, retrieves the certificate and leaves. Eurydice, however, demands an explanation from Heurtebise, who refuses to acknowledge that anything unusual has happened. An Ode to Mr. Handel (London, ) Orpheus and Hecate. An Ode. Inscribed to the Patroness of the Italian Opera (London, ) A Fair Enquiry into the State of Operas in England (London, []) John Langhorne, The Tears of Music. A Poem, to the Memory of M r. Handel (London, )

The myth about Orpheus is featured in the book entitled The story of Orpheus is featured in the book entitled "A Hand-Book of Greek and Roman Mythology. The Myths and Legends of Ancient Greece and Rome" by E.M. Berens, published in by Maynard, Merrill, & Co., New York. Learn about the the gods and goddesses of Ancient Greece and Rome that. Orpheus Descending Summary. Thanks for exploring this SuperSummary Plot Summary of “Orpheus Descending” by Tennessee Williams. A modern alternative to SparkNotes and CliffsNotes, SuperSummary offers high-quality study guides that feature detailed chapter summaries and analysis of major themes, characters, quotes, and essay topics. Ancient Origins articles related to Orpheus in the sections of history, archaeology, human origins, unexplained, artifacts, ancient places and myths and legends. (Page of tag Orpheus). The Bulgarian Rousse State Opera commissioned and performed Orpheus: A Masque by John Robertson (). Literature. Rainer Maria Rilke's Sonnets to Orpheus () are based on the Orpheus myth. Poul Anderson's Hugo Award-winning novelette "Goat Song", published in , is a retelling of the story of Orpheus in a science fiction setting.