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Stephen Scully offers a reading of Hesiod's Theogony and an account of the poem's classical and post-classical reception up to Milton's Paradise Lost. He proposes that the poem be read as a hymn to Zeus and a city-state creation myth, and discusses Hesiod's artful narrative style in relation to Homer's.
Stephen Scully is Associate Professor of Classical Studies at Boston University. He has published on Homer, Hesiod, Sophocles, Plato, Vergil, George Chapman, and Freud. His books include Homer and the Sacred City (Cornell, 1990), Euripides' Suppliant Women, with Rosanna Warren, translation, essay, and notes (Oxford, 1995), and Plato's Phaedrus, translation, essay, and notes (Focus Publishing, 2003).