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The Milan Papyrus is a papyrus roll inscribed in Alexandria in the late 3rd or early 2nd century BC during the rule of the Ptolemaic dynasty. Originally discovered by anonymous tomb raiders as part of a mummy wrapping, it was purchased in the papyrus "grey market" in Europe in 1992 by the University of Milan. Over six hundred previously unknown lines of Greek poetry are on the roll, representing about 112 brief poems, or epigrams. Two of these were already known and had been attributed by the 12th-century AD Byzantine scholar John Tzetzes to the Hellenistic epigrammatist Posidippus of Pella (c. 310 – c. 240 BC), a Macedonian who spent his literary career in Alexandria. The initial reaction has been to attribute all the new lines to Posidippus, though Franco Ferrari suggests that there is e

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  • Πάπυρος του Μιλάνου
  • Papyrus de Milan
  • Papiro di Milano
  • Milan Papyrus
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  • Le papyrus de Milan est un rouleau de papyrus écrit à Alexandrie, en Égypte, sous la dynastie ptolémaïque, entre la fin du IIIe siècle ou au début du IIe siècle avant notre ère. Il a découvert en 1992.
  • Il papiro di Milano è un rotolo di papiro scritto ad Alessandria d'Egitto a cavallo tra il III ed il II secolo a.C., durante la dinastia tolemaica. Contiene oltre cento epigrammi greci, quasi tutti precedentemente sconosciuti agli studiosi, attribuiti dagli editori al poeta ellenistico Posidippo di Pella (III sec. a.C..
  • Ο Πάπυρος του Μιλάνου (αναφερόμενος επίσημα P. Mil. Vogl. VIII 309) είναι πάπυρος του τέλους του 3ου - αρχών του 2ου αιώνα που βρέθηκε στην Αίγυπτο. Περιέχει πάνω από 600 γραμμές με 112 επιγράμματα, από τα οποία δυο ο Ιωάννης Τζέτζης απέδιδε στον Ποσείδιππο. Τα επιγράμματα του παπύρου θεωρούνται ότι ήταν όλα (ή τα περισσότερα) του Ποσειδίππου. Ο πάπυρος αγοράστηκε από το Πανεπιστήμιο του Μιλάνου το 1992 και το περιεχόμενό του εκδόθηκε για πρώτη φορά το 2001, από τον Guido Bastianini, τον Claudio Gallazzi και τον Colin Austin.
  • The Milan Papyrus is a papyrus roll inscribed in Alexandria in the late 3rd or early 2nd century BC during the rule of the Ptolemaic dynasty. Originally discovered by anonymous tomb raiders as part of a mummy wrapping, it was purchased in the papyrus "grey market" in Europe in 1992 by the University of Milan. Over six hundred previously unknown lines of Greek poetry are on the roll, representing about 112 brief poems, or epigrams. Two of these were already known and had been attributed by the 12th-century AD Byzantine scholar John Tzetzes to the Hellenistic epigrammatist Posidippus of Pella (c. 310 – c. 240 BC), a Macedonian who spent his literary career in Alexandria. The initial reaction has been to attribute all the new lines to Posidippus, though Franco Ferrari suggests that there is e
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  • Ο Πάπυρος του Μιλάνου (αναφερόμενος επίσημα P. Mil. Vogl. VIII 309) είναι πάπυρος του τέλους του 3ου - αρχών του 2ου αιώνα που βρέθηκε στην Αίγυπτο. Περιέχει πάνω από 600 γραμμές με 112 επιγράμματα, από τα οποία δυο ο Ιωάννης Τζέτζης απέδιδε στον Ποσείδιππο. Τα επιγράμματα του παπύρου θεωρούνται ότι ήταν όλα (ή τα περισσότερα) του Ποσειδίππου. Ο πάπυρος αγοράστηκε από το Πανεπιστήμιο του Μιλάνου το 1992 και το περιεχόμενό του εκδόθηκε για πρώτη φορά το 2001, από τον Guido Bastianini, τον Claudio Gallazzi και τον Colin Austin. Τα επιγράμματα του παπύρου του Μιλάνου είναι η τελευταία προσθήκη στο σώμα κειμένων της Ελληνικής Ανθολογίας και χαρακτηρίζεται ως το σημαντικότερο εύρημα Ελληνιστικής λογοτεχνίας του 20ου αιώνα.
  • Le papyrus de Milan est un rouleau de papyrus écrit à Alexandrie, en Égypte, sous la dynastie ptolémaïque, entre la fin du IIIe siècle ou au début du IIe siècle avant notre ère. Il a découvert en 1992.
  • Il papiro di Milano è un rotolo di papiro scritto ad Alessandria d'Egitto a cavallo tra il III ed il II secolo a.C., durante la dinastia tolemaica. Contiene oltre cento epigrammi greci, quasi tutti precedentemente sconosciuti agli studiosi, attribuiti dagli editori al poeta ellenistico Posidippo di Pella (III sec. a.C..
  • The Milan Papyrus is a papyrus roll inscribed in Alexandria in the late 3rd or early 2nd century BC during the rule of the Ptolemaic dynasty. Originally discovered by anonymous tomb raiders as part of a mummy wrapping, it was purchased in the papyrus "grey market" in Europe in 1992 by the University of Milan. Over six hundred previously unknown lines of Greek poetry are on the roll, representing about 112 brief poems, or epigrams. Two of these were already known and had been attributed by the 12th-century AD Byzantine scholar John Tzetzes to the Hellenistic epigrammatist Posidippus of Pella (c. 310 – c. 240 BC), a Macedonian who spent his literary career in Alexandria. The initial reaction has been to attribute all the new lines to Posidippus, though Franco Ferrari suggests that there is evidence the manuscript is an anthology, in which Posidippus' epigrams predominated. As the earliest surviving example of a Greek poetry book as well as the largest addition to the corpus of classical Greek poetry in many years, the tale of the discovery made The New York Times and National Geographic. Labelled the "Milan Papyrus," it was published in a scholarly edition in 2001, edited by Guido Bastianini, Claudio Gallazzi and Colin Austin. In 2002, Austin and Bastianini published a more popular edition, Posidippi Pellaei quae supersunt omnia, "all the surviving works of Posidippus of Pella", including the epigrams of the papyrus, with Italian and English translations. Scholars have rushed to mine this new trove of highly conscious literary productions at the most sophisticated level that were created in a major center of Hellenistic culture. After a "standing-room only" discussion at the American Philological Association annual meeting in January 2001, a seminar on the Milan Papyrus was held at Harvard's Center for Hellenic Studies in April 2002, and international conferences were held at Milan, Florence and Cincinnati, in November 2002. Scholarly work on the Milan Papyrus, on Posidippus, who is now revealed in a broader range of subjects, and on the Alexandrian literary epigram in general, was invigorated by the discovery and proceeds apace.
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