Nisha Rathode (Editor)

Ludwig Radermacher

Updated on
Share on FacebookTweet on TwitterShare on LinkedInShare on Reddit
Covid-19
Name  Ludwig Radermacher
Died  June 28, 1952
Education  University of Bonn

Ludwig Radermacher Libros IVI Continens Amazoncouk Ludwig Radermacher

Ludwig Radermacher (October 31, 1867 – June 28, 1952) was a German-Austrian classical philologist born in Siegburg.

In 1891 he earned his doctorate at the University of Bonn, where he was a student of Hermann Usener (1834–1905). Following graduation he remained in Bonn, where he assisted Usener with the works of Dionysius of Halicarnassus. In 1903 he became an associate professor at the University of Greifswald and three years later relocated to the University of Münster. In 1909 he succeeded Theodor Gomperz (1832-1912) as chair of classical philology at the University of Vienna, and where he remained until his retirement in 1937. In 1915 he became a member of the Austrian Academy of Sciences (AAS).

Published works

Radermacher specialized in research of classical rhetoric, folklore and mythology. Among his many written works was an edition of Quintilian's oratories "Institutionis Oratoriae". A few of his other significant writings are as follows:

  • Observationes in Euripidem miscellae (Observations in Euripides' Miscellae), 1891.
  • Das Jenseits im Mythos der Hellenen (Beyond the myths of the Hellenes), 1903.
  • Beiträge zur Volkskunde aus dem Gebiet der Antike (Contributions to folklore of Antiquity), 1918.
  • Aristophanes Frösche (Aristophanes' "The Frogs"), 1921.
  • Zur Geschichte der griechischen Komödie (History of Greek Comedy), 1924.
  • Mythos und Sage bei den Griechen (Myths and legends of the Greeks)
  • Altgriechische Liebesgeschichten (Ancient Greek love stories),
  • Koine (Common Greek dialect).
  • Neutestamentliche Grammatik (New Testament grammar}.
  • References

    Ludwig Radermacher Wikipedia


    Similar Topics
    Darrel Aubertine
    Francesco Pazienza
    The Zutons
    Topics
     
    B
    i
    Link
    H2
    L