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Aristophanic Costume Again

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  11 February 2009

W. Beare
Affiliation:
University of Bristol

Extract

Professor Webster has replied briefly to my article on this subject, and has dealt elsewhere with the works of art. One point I will gladly concede. In referring (p. 69) the phlyakes-vases to ‘the fourth or third century’ I was quoting Pickard-Cambridge's words in Dithyramb, etc. (1927), p. 267. But in Dramatic Festivals (pub. 1953), Pickard-Cambridge, perhaps influenced by Trendall, speaks of the fourth century only.

Type
Research Article
Copyright
Copyright © The Classical Association 1957

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References

1 C.Q., N.s. v. 94 f.Google Scholar

2 Ibid. iv. 64–75.

3 Rylands Bulletin, xxxvi (1954), 563–87, etc.Google Scholar

4 Cf. Bieber, , H. T. (1939), p. 259,Google Scholar ‘they continue far into the third century’.

5 Trendall, A. D., Paestan Pottery, 1936.Google Scholar

6 D.F., p. 235: ‘a period covering practically the same years as those of the Middle Comedy itself’.

7 Similarly Beazley, , A.J.A. lvi (1952), 193,Google Scholar tells us that when a comic actor is seen to be wearing a garment with long trousers and long sleeves, we are to accept this as stage nudity. Cf. Bieber, , H.T., pp. 283, 292.Google Scholar

8 D.F., p. 234; and compare p. 236: ‘the phlyakes regularly wear tights, such as very rarely appear on Attic vases’—i.e. the tights are a distinctive, non-Attic feature of the phlyakes-costume.

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