Gregory Nagy

Photo of Gregory NagyPhoto | UC RegentsGregory Nagy is Francis Jones Professor of Classical Greek Literature and Professor of Comparative Literature at Harvard University and Director of Harvard’s Center for Hellenic Studies in Washington, D.C.

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TitleAuthorFormatPublication DatePriceSelect Item
Cover: The Ancient Greek Hero in 24 HoursThe Ancient Greek Hero in 24 HoursNagy, GregoryPAPERBACK01/07/2020$26.00
Cover: Masterpieces of Metonymy: From Ancient Greek Times to NowMasterpieces of Metonymy: From Ancient Greek Times to NowNagy, GregoryPAPERBACK01/18/2016$29.95
Cover: The Ancient Greek Hero in 24 HoursThe Ancient Greek Hero in 24 HoursNagy, GregoryHARDCOVER07/15/2013$40.00Currently unavailable
Cover: Homer the ClassicHomer the ClassicNagy, GregoryPAPERBACK02/28/2010$39.95
Cover: Plato's Rhapsody and Homer's Music: The Poetics of the Panathenaic Festival in Classical AthensPlato's Rhapsody and Homer's Music: The Poetics of the Panathenaic Festival in Classical AthensNagy, GregoryPAPERBACK12/30/2002$16.95
Cover: Comparative Studies in Greek and Indic MeterComparative Studies in Greek and Indic MeterNagy, GregoryE-DITION01/01/1974$65.00Available from De Gruyter »
Cover: Greek Dialects and the Transformation of an Indo-European ProcessGreek Dialects and the Transformation of an Indo-European ProcessNagy, GregoryE-DITION01/01/1970$65.00Available from De Gruyter »
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The Original Meaning of the Fourteenth Amendment: Its Letter and Spirit, by Randy E. Barnett and Evan D. Bernick, with a Foreword by James Oakes, from Harvard University Press

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Jacket: Memory Speaks: On Losing and Reclaiming Language and Self, by Julie Sedivy, from Harvard University Press

Lost in Translation: Reclaiming Lost Language

In Memory Speaks: On Losing and Reclaiming Language and Self, Julie Sedivy sets out to understand the science of language loss and the potential for renewal. Sedivy takes on the psychological and social world of multilingualism, exploring the human brain’s capacity to learn—and forget—languages at various stages of life. She argues that the struggle to remain connected to an ancestral language and culture is a site of common ground: people from all backgrounds can recognize the crucial role of language in forming a sense of self.