A Latin edition of Ovid "The Art of Love" (Ars Amatoria). Ovid is a famous Roman poet. This presentation is in the original Latin. Written around 2 C.E. Art of Love instructs men in how to... More > find and seduce women, how to prevent others from seducing them, and tells women how to make men jealous so they do not become neglectful of them.< Less
BOOK THE FIRST
BOOK THE SECOND
BOOK THE THIRD
BOOK THE FOURTH
BOOK THE FIFTH
BOOK THE SIXTH
BOOK THE SEVENTH
BOOK THE EIGHTH
BOOK THE NINTH
BOOK THE TENTH
BOOK THE ELEVENTH... More >
BOOK THE TWELFTH
BOOK THE THIRTEENTH
BOOK THE FOURTEENTH
BOOK THE FIFTEENTH< Less
In the books here compiled, Ovid portrays the evolution of an affair with a married woman named Corinna. It is unclear as to whether this is fictional or autobiographical, but it is obviously based... More > on the experiences of a sophisticated lover. The Ars Amatoria, published about 1 BCE, is a guidebook for seduction; it includes many tips and tricks which would not be out of place in a modern dating manual, while giving intimate vignettes of daily life in Ancient Rome. The first two books are written from a male point of view; the last book, which was probably written at a later date, is addressed to women. It is believed that this work, which celebrates extramarital sex, was one of the reasons that Ovid was banished by the Emperor Augustus, who was attempting to promote a more austere morality.< Less
Simply Latin brings you the full Latin text of all fifteen books of Ovid’s Metamorphoses. In this classic of Roman literature, Ovid describes a history of time from creation to the... More > deification of Julius Caesar using the metaphor of Greek myth.< Less
This book is a reproduction of the 1915 edition of Volume I by Cornelis de Boer of the Ovide moralisé. Original pagination is still included on pages for ease of citation. We have tried to... More > clean the copy from Fordham University by including clearer pages when possible, rotating some pages to be more in line with the majority of the pages, and cutting away the black frame that often comes with scanned books.
Dans ce recueil nous reproduisons le texte entier de l'édition de l'Ovide moralisé de Cornelis de Boer qui date de 1915. Tome I contient les livres I-III de l'Ovide moralisé. Les livres de cette traduction médiévale anonyme ne suit pas l'ordre d'Ovide. Il contient des commentaire qui situe le texte dans du monde chrétien du traducteur. Il existe 3 autres tomes publié par de Boer. La pagination originale apparaît encore sur les pages.
Cette réproduction permet d'avoir l'édition d'un texte médiéval d'une très grande importance alors que les exemplaires de 1915 se trouvent avec difficulté.< Less
Author Jean Ovide Bourdeau proposes that the 'Brave New World' has already begun; that its terminal objective is visible to those of us willing to open our eyes; and that it is on target.
He... More > further confronts the obvious intellectual syndrome of terror resulting from our mean-spirited attitude toward change generally. A fear, he tells us, that transmogrifies itself into series of local genocides and wars ultimately coalescing into planetary ones.
A most evident situation demonstrated in what this author calls our 'Ethical Disease Of Self-righteousness'.
A notion witnessed in callous and cowardly acts carried out by means of a 'social sacrament' of 'Absolute Obedience' to political programs meant to control those who dare disagree either with our 'Immaculate Perception' or that of the 'Special One' and 'Special Group' managing a society.< Less
All of Jean Ovide Bourdeau's previous works were, among other things, attempts at answering the savagery implied in the demotion of women as a group - a crucial element of domination everywhere in... More > the course of history in all cultures and ethnic groups to this day. This work although very different from all the others has been faithful to that same mission, purpose and objective. This novelized biography is a narrative demonstrating the singular callousness and cowardice within one dysfunctional family in particular and by extension within larger groups, as well as an attempt to highlight the wounding and crippling of a child’s sense of self-worth and self-expression. Helen, the central character to this story, is an integral and admittedly small part of the worldwide savagery of which, the demotion of women has been a shameful, constituent and continuing part of our human history. Here then are the muffled cries of a child in extreme pain many years ago, now still suffering through severe panic attacks.< Less