Horace—Acook?

Classical Quarterly 28 (2):333-348 (1978)
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Abstract

The most characteristic feature of all satirical writing appears to be its elusiveness. Though much work has been done in recent years on satire, no definition has as yet been offered that has met with general approval. However, to some extent Roman verse satire seems to be the exception that proves the rule. For in view of the statements which the main representatives of this genre themselves have made on their satires, most modern critics are agreed on their major characteristics. Yet some poems which the ancient satirists included in their collections have not been accepted as satires by contemporary scholars, while others seem to have eluded satisfactory interpretation, as e.g. Horace's fourth satire of the second book.

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References found in this work

The Greek Atomists and Epicurus.[author unknown] - 1928 - Annalen der Philosophie Und Philosophischen Kritik 7:139-139.
Epicureanism and Horace.Philip Merlan - 1949 - Journal of the History of Ideas 10 (1/4):445.

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