Read Les Mythes grecs, tome 12 by Robert Graves Free Online
Book Title: Les Mythes grecs, tome 12|
The author of the book: Robert Graves
ISBN: No data
ISBN 13: No data
Date of issue: 1983
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 37.76 MB
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The Chapters are: VOLUME I: BEGINNINGS: The Pelasgian Creation Myth; The Homeric and Orphic Creation Myths; The Olympian Creation Myth; Two Philosophical Creation Myths; The Five Ages of Man; The Castration of Uranus; The Dethronement of Cronus; The Birth of Athene; Zeus and Metis; The Fates; The Birth of Aphrodite; Hera and Her Children; Zeus and Hera; Births of Hermes, Apollo, Artemis and Dionysus; The Birth of Eros. STORIES OF THE GODS: Poseidon's Nature and Deeds; Hermes's Nature and Deeds; Aphtodite's Nature and Deeds; Ares's Nature and Deeds; Hestia's Nature and Deeds; Apollo's Nature and Deeds; Artemis's Nature and Deeds; Hephaestus's Nature and Deeds; Demeter's Nature and Deeds; Athene's Nature and Deeds; Pan's Nature and Deeds; Dionysus's Nature and Deeds. SKY SEA AND UNDERWORLD: Orpheus; Ganymedes; Zagreus; The Gods of the Underworld; Tyche and Nemesis; The Children of the Sea; The Children of Echidne. REVOLTS AGAINST THE GODS: The Giants' Revolt; Typhon; The Aloeids; Deucalion's Flood; Atlas and Prometheus. HEROES GODS AND MORTALS: Eos; Orion; Helius; The Sons of Hellen; Ion; Alcyone and Ceryx; Tereus; Erechtheus and Eumolpus; Boreas; Alope; Asclepius; The Oracles; The Alphabet; The Dactyls; The Telchines; The Empusae; Io; Phoroneus; Europe and Cadmus; Cadmus and Harmonia; Belus and the Danaids; Lamia; Leda; Ixion; Endymion; Pygmalion and Galatea; Aeacus; Sisyphus; Salmoneus and Tyro; Alcestis; Athamas; The Mares of Glaucus; Melampus; Perseus; The Rival Twins; Bellerophon; Antiope; Niobe; Caenis and Caeneus; Erigone; The Calydonian Boar; Telamon and Peleus; Aristaeus; Midas; Cleobis and Biton; Narcissus; Phyllis and Carya; Arion. CRETE AND THESEUS: Minos and his Brothers; The Loves of Minos; The Children of Pasiphae; Scylla and Nisus; Daedalus and Talos; Catreus and Althaemenes; The Sons of Pandion; The Birth of Theseus; The Labours of Theseus; Theseus and Medea; Theseur in Crete; The Federalisation of Attica; Theseus and the Amazons; Phaedra and Hippolytus; Lapiths and Centaurs; Theseus in Tartarus; and The Death of Theseus. VOLUME II: THEBES: Oedipus; The Seven against Thebes; The Epigoni. ARGOS: Tantalus; Pelops and Oenomaus; The Children of Pelops; Atreus and Thyestes; Agamemnon and Clytaemnestra; The Vengeance of Orestes; The Trial of Orestes; The Pacification of the Erinnyes; Iphigeneia among the Taurians; The Reign of Orestes. HERACLES: The Birth of Heracles; The Youth of Heracles; The Daughters of Thespius; Eginus; The Madness of Heracles; The First Labour: The Nemean Lion; The Second Labour: The Lernaean Hydra; The Third Labour: The Ceryneian Hind; The Fourth Labour: The Erymanthian Boar; The Fifth Labour: The Stables of Augeias; The Sixth Labour: The Stymphalian Birds; The Seventh Labour: The Cretan Bull; The Eighth Labour: The Mares of Diomedes; The Ninth Labour: Hippolyte's Girdle; The Tenth Labour: The Cattle of Geryon; The Eleventh Labour: The Apples of the Hesperides; The Twelfth Labour: The Capture of Cerberus; The Murder of Iphitus; Omphale; Hesione; The Conquest of Elis; The Capture of Pylus; The Sons of Hippocoon; Auge; Deianeira; Heracles in Trachis; Iole; The Apotheosis of Heracles; The Children of Heracles; Linus. JASON AND THE ARGONAUTS: The Arognauts Assemble; The Lemnian Women and King Cyzicus; Hylas, Amycus and Phineus; From the Symplegades to Colchis; The Seizure of the Fleece; The Murder of Apsyrtus; The Argo Returns to Greece; The Death of Pelias; Medea at Ephyra; Medea in Exile. THE TROJAN WAR: The Foundation of Troy; Paris and Helen; The First Gathering at Aulis; The Second Gathering at Aulis; Nine Years of War; The Wrath of Achilles; The Death of Achilles; The Ma.
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Read information about the authorRobert Ranke Graves, born in Wimbledon, received his early education at King's College School and Copthorne Prep School, Wimbledon & Charterhouse School and won a scholarship to St John's College, Oxford. While at Charterhouse in 1912, he fell in love with G. H. Johnstone, a boy of fourteen ("Dick" in Goodbye to All That) When challenged by the headmaster he defended himself by citing Plato, Greek poets, Michelangelo & Shakespeare, "who had felt as I did".
At the outbreak of WWI, Graves enlisted almost immediately, taking a commission in the Royal Welch Fusiliers. He published his first volume of poems, Over the Brazier, in 1916. He developed an early reputation as a war poet and was one of the first to write realistic poems about his experience of front line conflict. In later years he omitted war poems from his collections, on the grounds that they were too obviously "part of the war poetry boom". At the Battle of the Somme he was so badly wounded by a shell-fragment through the lung that he was expected to die, and indeed was officially reported as 'died of wounds'. He gradually recovered. Apart from a brief spell back in France, he spent the rest of the war in England.
One of Graves's closest friends at this time was the poet Siegfried Sassoon, who was also an officer in the RWF. In 1917 Sassoon tried to rebel against the war by making a public anti-war statement. Graves, who feared Sassoon could face a court martial, intervened with the military authorities and persuaded them that he was suffering from shell shock, and to treat him accordingly. Graves also suffered from shell shock, or neurasthenia as it is sometimes called, although he was never hospitalised for it.
Biographers document the story well. It is fictionalised in Pat Barker's novel Regeneration. The intensity of their early relationship is nowhere demonstrated more clearly than in Graves's collection Fairies & Fusiliers (1917), which contains a plethora of poems celebrating their friendship. Through Sassoon, he also became friends with Wilfred Owen, whose talent he recognised. Owen attended Graves's wedding to Nancy Nicholson in 1918, presenting him with, as Graves recalled, "a set of 12 Apostle spoons".
Following his marriage and the end of the war, Graves belatedly took up his place at St John's College, Oxford. He later attempted to make a living by running a small shop, but the business failed. In 1926 he took up a post at Cairo University, accompanied by his wife, their children and the poet Laura Riding. He returned to London briefly, where he split with his wife under highly emotional circumstances before leaving to live with Riding in Deià, Majorca. There they continued to publish letterpress books under the rubric of the Seizin Press, founded and edited the literary journal Epilogue, and wrote two successful academic books together: A Survey of Modernist Poetry (1927) and A Pamphlet Against Anthologies (1928).
In 1927, he published Lawrence and the Arabs, a commercially successful biography of T.E. Lawrence. Good-bye to All That (1929, revised and republished in 1957) proved a success but cost him many of his friends, notably Sassoon. In 1934 he published his most commercially successful work, I, Claudius. Using classical sources he constructed a complexly compelling tale of the life of the Roman emperor Claudius, a tale extended in Claudius the God (1935). Another historical novel by Graves, Count Belisarius (1938), recounts the career of the Byzantine general Belisarius.
During the early 1970s Graves began to suffer from increasingly severe memory loss, and by his eightieth birthday in 1975 he had come to the end of his working life. By 1975 he had published more than 140 works. He survived for ten more years in an increasingly dependent condition until he died from heart failure.
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